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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, November 3, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910110301 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, November 3, 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. IHES I DENT S OFF ICE I3EREA KY V AREA PUBLISHING CO INOOKFOHATUn J P FAULKNER Manager EltrlatilM fottofflctat llcrca KyaiKCond din maUmalttr Vol XII Five cents a copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY 8 1010 One Dollar a year No 10 Mens Wear I s WE are ready to show you the newest in Nobby Suits and Overcoats Good prac tical Clothes that are up to your expectations in I requirement 0every lOto20FO- R FINE QUALITY Suits and Overcoats High Grade r HATSSHOES SHIRTS HOSIERYETC At Popular Prices R R Rem o NEWS OF THE WEEK Air Flights Hero Awards First Snow Instruction for Miners NEW WORLDS RECORD FOIl SUS TAINED FLIGHT Swept onward by storm winds which bore them at the rato of nearly a mllo a wlnuto for twentyfour hours over the great lakes unnavlgablo rivers and lmpona ablo forests of Canada Mr Alan R Hawley and Mr Augustus Pout pilot and aid of tho balloon America II came to earth In tho woods of tho Chlcoutlml district Quebec approxi mately 1350 miles from SL Louis Missouri whence they started oni Monday October 17 In an endeavor to lift tho international cup The et labllshcd a now worlds record for sustained flight Their fight to re gain civilization after landing In tho Canadian wilderness line aroused great admiration D Moleant had won tho Statuo of Liberty flight and captured tho 10 000 prize by covering tho seventeen miles from Belmont Park across tho harbor of Now York and then back again in a bare fortythree seconds less than Claude GrahamcWhlte tho EnglishmanCARNEGIE MEDALSTLlrtorn- heroes of the Cherry mine disaster only two of whom survived worn honored by tho Carnegie hero fund commission at Its Autumn meeting last Monday These men wero among tho fiftyeight wh6so names wore ad dOll to tho hero list and who receiv ed medals or cash or both for their deeds of valor in rescuing follow hu man beings with no thought of their own peril Walter WRite and Georgo Eddy tho cash each Tho families of tho other cloven will derive the benefits of the posthumous honors awarded them Of tho rescues or attempted rescues for which Uio med als wore given seven woro front rail a road trains or street oar nineteen tion In gas producers or wells twon I ty from mine disasters two from fire i and ono from shooting This last rescue was mado by a woman SNOWSnow many days ahead of its average date of appearance toll last Friday as far south as tho north ern sections of tho gulf states and throughout tho entire country unsea sonably cold weather prevailed Flvo and six inches aro reported to havo fallen In some sections of Michigan MINE RESCUE APPARATUSTho first of tho six portable rescue sta lions with which tho Bureau of Mines plans to instruct miners tho uso of mine rescue apparatus andI tho first aid to tho injured applian ces started on its mission Tuesday morning It is known as car Nol and started from Plttsburg to cover tho anthracite coal fields in Pennsylvania and vicinity About November 1 car Continued on fifth page e Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain People NOVEMBER n rmaupwaR I COYLEKentucky beIcamo awjarded perrormIetl THECITIZEN AN EDUCATIONAL AWAKENING EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE Great Public School Gathering at Lot Whltley Co Splendid Program Lot Is a i ostofflco and railroad station In Whitley County within a few hundred yards of the Tennessee line Possibly It should bo dcilguat cd as a village fur there are several tarns houses In closo proximity There may bo soino doubt In tho visitors mind as to whether ho should call It a village but there can be no doubt as to the terms ho shall use In any description ho may attempt to glvo of the place Ho must call it a beautiful spot and never will ho won thmImiles away decided to stop short of the Blue Gross or the Settlements us tho central position of Kentucky was called in tho early days It Is an attractive placo now It must have been no less attractive at tho end of the Ihth century when it was first occupied Here woro mountains full of gnus and hero wad a wide spreading valley that invited cultivation tho valley of tho Clear Fork a tributary of tho Cumberland a stream still famous for its f sh Hero was a climate almost Ideal tempered In the summer by the cool breezes from the surrounding mom tains which also served In winter as a shield from tho northern blasts Into this valley between 1790 and 1SOO from Washington County camq three brothers with their widowed mother and there they settled In sight of each other and there today are Bomo of tho descendants of two Of these brothers their grand children and great grandchildren ate genial and sturdy a people as can be found anywhere Of ono of tho families there are now two sons ono already a college graduate and preparing for last graduate work In Harvard and the other of High School rank both clean and strong the flower of this sturdy stock accomIlmniud the Society of tho Prevention and Cure of Consumption was ushered In to this Interesting locality Saturday morning Oct 22nd having been In vited by County Supt Davis to at tend an educational gathering thoro and deliver an illustrated lecture on Sanitation and Health The day began dark and gloomy but tho sun soon got In his work and overy cloud was driven from the val ley But before a bright day was as sured tho various wards wore full of marching cheering school children every child carrying a flag tho pri mary grades small ones the upper grades larger and at tho head of each school column a huge flag and beneath It a pennant bearing tho namo of tho school It was an inspiring scone tho gath ering of those educational forces For two or threo hours they continued to como from Mud Crook Upper Mud Creek Halsoy Lower Cano Creole Upper Cano Crook Saxton Proctor IConseo Cnvt Springs East Tonnes see and Jelllco And along with tho children cacao tho parents some on Continued on firth page- S LET US BEAT THE DUTCH There are three things which make u nation great and pronperouw A fertile soil busy workshops and goodsfromThree things that make for greatuerfi We of the mountains cannot claim to have anyof the three It is true that we have yetloarnodWhy not f In last weeks iasuawe were told by Mr Clark how the Germans farm ou hillsides and how they can make a good living ou five acres Why cant wef Doesnt it Inlet to have to acknowledge that we are behind As to our workshops the few that we have cannot be said to be very busy It in little to our credit that most of our mills and fac tories had to wait for outside initiative outside organization and outside capital It is not at all to our credit that the wealthof of our mines goes to enrich foreign investors We should be able to do more than sell our timber and coal Our homes and schools should have produced manufacturers and mine promoters and operatorsBut our chief shame is in our mesas of conveyance for men and goods our roads No good word can be said for them and it looks as if the day of good roads is still Very far off Until it does come we shall probably look in vain for advancement in other respects either material or intellectual But can we agree with Bacon after all f No three things do not make a people great They may be the signs of their greatness and they are They are the products ofa great people The people nowadays mako the soil fertile they build the shops and they make the roads And this is our province We may yet red move the reproach that hangs over uswe may prove ourselves greatLet us beat the Dutch A TORRENS DEED The fact that a man has a deed to a tract of land ought to be evidence of his ownership but not always so At present a deed cannot be said to be mote than a registered certificate of a claim This claim may be valid or it may not be The State does not en dorse it nor guarantee the claimants right to the property It is customary when real estate is transferred to get a lawyer to examine the sellers deed or right to convey but the lawyers declaration that the title is all right does not always make it so- Re only expresses an opinion which is iu no sense authoritative and he may be mistaken Corporations and larger buyers that do not wish to take any risks do little more than have the single deal of the seller examined They have all transfers of the property in question gone over or abstracted to see if they are in correct form or if there aro any flaws in the title This abstracting is uot official and so does not become a matter of record It is therefore only beneficial to the particular purchaser who has the abstracting done and when the laud is sold again the new purchaser to make sure that he is getting a good title has to go thru the same lengthy and expensive process of abstracting- It is said that there are instances where after property has changed owners several times one fourth its value has been expend ed in making the successive abstracts Even this would not be so bad if tho abstracting process could end there but the chances are that it will have to be done again when there is another transfer In two states of the Union North Carolina and South Catalina there is a revolt against this needless uncertainty as to the validity of land titles and the needless labor and expenses of abstracting And the revolt has something to propose a real remedy the so called Torreus System Tho system provides that theState shall investigate the title to all land once for all register it and guarantee it The owner wbFe title is thus investigated will have a Torrens Deed and he can there after sell and transfer his land with os much ease and as little ex- pellee as he could a share of stock in a corporation or a state or city bond It is claimed for this system that the original cost of investiga tion and registering will be no more than a single examination ofIi title at present and thereafter transfers may be made at ono tenth the present cost and with no worry and no uncertainty The Citizen commends the system to its readers and hopes that there may be such agitation in its favor that it may soon be adopted by this state u THE ROAD PROBLEM A Short Treatise on Highway ConstructionIicy II1 eer It Is probable that no subject is engaging tho attention of the general public in a greater degree than highway improvement People aro no longer saUsfled with tho old worn out roads Tho advent of tho auto mobile throughout tbo country has dono moro to Instigate this move ment than any other factor Trio tho automobile is tho greatest modem destructive agent of roads but to speak paradoxically It has done m9ro toward building permanent scientific and beautiful roads than any other ono factor Thoro was a tlmo whet tho farmer was content to splash and plod hub doop In mud on his way to marketbut not so with tho antonio blllst Look today at any place whro cars are numerous and note the tremendous Incroaso in good servlca blo roadways which now abound as compared with a tow years back Thoro aro three essential points to consider In tho construction of a road 1 Tho requirements of traffic 2 The amount of monoy available 3 Tho availability of desirable road material It would bo foolish for a corporation or municipality to construct a gravel or plain macadam road whore heavy automobile traffic exists and it would likewise bo foolishness to import crushed stone at an exorbitant expense to surface a road whoro only light trafflo is found A4 town or village should Improve its roads according to its means Many an existing dirt road could bo made a pleasant driveway if the road drag was used Intelligently upon it This drag may bo made of two plecos of 2xS oak planks eight or nine feet bolted and spaced two feet a Illrt This should be dragged at nnI angle with tho road rainIIof puddled earth at a cost of about two dollars a mile An ordinary earth road well built I and drained suffices very well A I gravel road can bo mado by placln u layer of gravel eight Inches at the center and thinning to two inches ut tho edge for a width of twelve foot rolled with a light roller and if main tamed with caro will wear for years Roads constructed of gravel havo nit with moro general endorsement than uny other type on account of its rea sonable cost Plain macadam is mow expensive but more serviceable and lasting and Is always dry In all kinds of weather On account ot tho terrific deteriora tion of this style of roadway from rapidly moving automobiles which draw the finer particles of stono up from tho road and eventually blow the road away highway engineers havo been forced to resort to meth ode to prevent this tearing up and carrying away of tho very essential part of a macadam road At first crude pctrolum oil was placed on the roads This abated the dust nut sance somewhat Then a heavier as I Continued on fifth Page is to I I FARMERS Checking account privileges this I are great boon country folks Not onlyIr danger of loss by fire or theft incident tot keeping money in the house removed but byifpaying all bills by checks drawn upon this person so doing is raised the esti mation of those with whom transacts bust i + ness you are not experiencing the conveniience afforded by maintaining a checking ac count we cordially invite you so without delay and we welcome small as well as large NEXT TUESDAY WHICH Battle for Righteousness but Defeat will be Neither Hopeless nor Crush ing Devotion to the Interests of the People vs Subserviency to the Interests When Tho Citizen goes to next week it will probably pressI the result of the State and ional elections which aro to bo held on Tuesday tho 8th of Nov Then tho first battle In tho greatest cam paign for human rights in modem times will have been won or lost Which will it be- At this writing no ono can forecast the result with any degreeof certainty But this much is certain It It is a victory for righteousness it will be a phenomenal one but If it is a defeat it will neither a hopeless one nor crushing But why call it a battle for right eousness more than in other simi lar elections Because it Is so In tho first stage of the fight the war faro was chiefly between two elements of tho Republican party the Regulars and tho Insurgents The Regulars constitute the machine gang in tho party that has for years fattened thru an alliance with tho socalled business Interests of the country which means that the real rulers of the Nation aro the greAt trusts and corporations Tho Insur gents ore the enemies within tho same party of these trust controlled ma chines They are the friends of popular government and they havo been fighting the battles of tho people in congress and later in tho various Republican primaries and conventionsThe of these two forces have been recounted from time to tlmo in tho columns of Tho Citizen as they have been waged In the varI- ous states and tho prediction has from first to last been Insurgent victories In the prlmarI ice and conventions was tho onlyi hope for tho success of tho party in general at tho polls in November I and tho latest developments seem to Justify fully that prediction i Now tho Insurgents won out in tho preliminary struggle and put their candidates in tho field in Iowa Wisconsin Kansas Indiana Washington California Michigan Now Hampshire and New York fact In overy State where the 111II were clearly outlined It was greatest housecleaning process any party has ever known the more interesting I and hopeful because It WAS accontIpUshedself and not forced from without by i a rival party j This party housecleaning reached Its climax and became the mot I spectacular In New York There not only the state Republican machlno was controlled by tho money power but a member of tho national admin istration was found subservient Tho i machlno was crushed by a popular uprising In tho party led by Mr Roosevelt who was unwillingly drawn Into tho fight But this defeat of the machlno in Now Yotk served well to show tho elements of danger in tho final election Tho Old Guard openly threatened to bolt tho ticket If the Insurgents should win and now it remains to seen on next whether they will carry TuesdayI threat If they do the ticket hopes to triumph and If this turns out to tho policy of tho Re gulars in the other Insurgent states the next congress is expected to be Democratic And this Is the very thing to looked for yet hoped against Why Continued on firth page T Knowledge Is powerand the way to keep up with modera knowledge read a good newspaper in bank a to is all in he If to do be bo bo bo IIN OUR OWN STATE t 160000 Fire at London Tele phones Displacing Telegraph Taylorsville Man Wins Carnegie Medal Commission Plan for Lox Ington Mlllersburg has Big Fire 150000 FIRE AT LONDONA loss variously estimated at between 150000 and 200000 was caused In London early Wednesday morning by 1 a firo which destroyed the entire main business block Tho fire startled la the rear of a small dry goods andIcendiary origin Eleven houses Ina eluding the Catchings Hotel tho principal one of that part of tuft state were burned IIn the list of property destroyed or r Hotel postlotflceflee U S Army Recruiting StatloQ and many stores and offices 1 I TELEPHONES FOR DISPATCHING i TRAINS The installation of telephone equipment on both dispatch ing and message circuits has been completed on the Knoxillo division Thisitrain movements been substituting tho telephone for the telegraph en J account of Its greater accuracy speed i and safety Between Knoxville TennIand Corbin Ky 105 miles ing circuit with 19 stations between LaFollette Tenn and Etowah Tenn 114 miles dispatching circuit with unilltoiwan messages with thirtysix stations Circuits ncct with the Pine Mountain Olive Springs and Marysvlllo branches These lines havo been equipped with tho best grade of copper wire telephone and selectors Work trains and repair trains aro to bo equipped with portable telephone sets which used In connection with special line poles will mike it possible for the employes to get into immediate touch with either the dispatcher or tho mes sage operator The equipping of this division with telephone circuits has been dono at an expense amounting to about 36000- CARNEGIE MEDAL FOR KEN TUCKIAN Mr I Wood Miller of Taylorsvllle who saved the Ufa cf John H Eggan Jr during tho flood of February 23 1909 was one of those honored with a Carnegie medal lant Monday In its official report the Carnegie Hero Fund Commission mado special mention of Miller direct ing that a silver medal and 1000 n money be given him AGITATION EOft COMMISSION ILANA whirlwind campaign for tho Commission Plan for tho admla Istratlon of Its municipal affairs IP being waged In Lexington Good crowds and considerable cnthuslaum havo attended tho meetings whore tho operation and advantages of the plan were explained FIRE IN MILLEHSBURG A loss estimated at between 150000 and 200000 and only partially covered by insurance was caused by a firo In Mlllersburg on November 1 Tho flames started In the eastern end seaI flames it was necessary to cpU on Paris and Carlisle for aid and thus a larger loss was prevented BIBLE SCHOOL PARLIAMENT A Bible School Parliament for every Bible School teacher and worker In State was held last Monday at tho I Continued on fifth Page 4 Page Two THE CITIZEN I The Citizen A fimlly newspaper for all that Is right true and Interesting Published every Tbut y at Bert Kjr BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated Ie P Faulkner Editor and Manager Subscription Rates PAYABLE IN ADVANCB Caa TiltS Iw alx Moathi k Three Month u send money by ro tonc or Bsprci toner Keclilcred Litter or ont and two tent stamps The date filer name on label ahom to what dale aubscrlptlon la paid If It la not Chanced wilhln three weeks otter renewal aotify uI- ollutnll number will be gladly supplied If WI- re notified Tin premium cheap with new tnbKrlDtlont and prompt renewal Bend for Premium Un LIberal trims linn to any who obtain new for ua Any one wendln na four aubacriptionaantedeveTheGtueofit- Iebfmaelf for one Advertising nice on application T UFWIIUK or XBMTDCXV PRBSS ASSOCIATION Got your stovo up yett As a means of crossing the Alps Dying beats walking Mother Earth weighs 7000000000 000 tons Isnt she cute Tho fool klller ought to open a perl manent office at Niagara tails Why not Issuo accident and lIfo policies with the hobble skirts Still when a woman takes to avi sting the hobblo skirt may servo a purpose i Wo hear of Pisa effects In womens fall hats May wo suggest Vesuvius crater styles next Mr MacVcagb thinks of shortening the dollar hill Most of us would rather havo It stretched While bathtubs have gone up In price bathrooms In St Louis may be rented at tho samo old figures Aviators are bad risks for Insurance companies but they are splendid in surers of human progress and civiliza tion When the speeding motorcyclist col lides with the joyriding automobile the Innocent bystander Is naughty to laugh r This yoars custom yIeld at New York from returning tourists will break the record Tho way to collect is to collect Somo one has Invented a crewlcss war vessel Will he now Invent a passcngerless ship that will take us toEuropeI A Des Moines cat attacked a chan tcolor hat worn by a young woman The cat was probably after the rat underneath Sangulno persons are offering to bet that Uncle Sam will havo his census returns for 1910 all footed up before tho year 1911 A new style In womens wearing apparel Is called Early Christian This Is probably tho nearest approach to orthodoxy In womens dress that we can hope for The National Council of Persia has decided to employ American financial advisors rather than those of European connections Another sign of progressiveness in the east A hot aerial enthusiast has Invented a gas bag to insure tho safety from accident to the dcroplanlsts Now It is in order for the aeroplanists to In vent a sure thing for gas baggisU Tho kaiser might as well try to drown the famous Legends of the Rhino Lorelei and all as to suppress tho traditions of tho ballet What would grand opera bo without thorn 1 A member of an old St Louis fam Sly threatens to write a book in which ho proposes to expose St Louis so ciety Is St Louis society of sufficient Importance to merit exposure Tho Wash Girl is the title of a new play that is being brought out In Now York If it succeeds we may ex pect somebody to follow Immediately with a play written around The Scrub Lad- yTht man champion dishwasher ought to feel pretty cheap when he finds that tho bead of tho domestic science movrment says the men con take over all tho dlshwashlnp for all she cares The deaths from cholera in Russia this season according to official reports have now reached tho alarming total of 3613 No wonder under tho circumstances that western Eurono feels I concern On the whole American cities hate been growing foster than was supposed Now for the census of farm Ing counties to see bow many of the million immigrants a year have been gains thro CLOSES TAX CASE STATE OF ILLINOIS IS VICTOR OVER RAILROAD UNDER DECI SION BY HIGH COURT OVERRULES LINE DEMURRER Case Goes to La Salle County Court to Be Heard on MeritsAction Based on Findings of Accountants That Reports Had Been Changed Springfield IllA decision of the supremo court of Illinois was handed down Friday In tho tax case of the state against tho Illinois Central Rail road company Tho state won every important con tentlon with the exception that the opinion holds the accounts prior to 1905 have been accepted by the state and payment made thereon and that therefore they are not subject to fur ther Inquiry But for the future settlements and for the settlement of all accounts since Governor Deaden came into of flee the court lays down hard and fast rules for accounting by which tho state will reap a reward of J2 000000 a year more In taxes than It has been receiving from the Illinois Central Railroad company When the Illinois Central tendered its first payment under Governor De neens administration ho accepted the money with the understanding tho accounting upon which the money was tendered was subject to revision This act on the part of the governor the court holds makes all transactions with the road during his administration subject to further accounting Tho court remands the case to the circuit court of La Salle county with Instructions to proceed In accordance with the views in Its opinion Unless the railroad accepts the courts de cision as final the circuit court of La Salle county will no doubt appoint a master to go Into all tho details of the accounting since 1905 and the case may be prolonged Indefinitely At present tho railroad Is paying approximately 1000000 to the state every year The suit against tho Illinois Central was filed early In December 1907 by tho attorney general following a mes sage from Governor Deneen to the legislator declaring that the road had been so manipulating its accounts as to credit millions of its earnings to the noncharter lines not subject to the tax of 7 per cent Later ac counting swelled the amount which Governor Deneen declared the road owed to tho stato from 5000000 to J15000000 RIOTS IN DRIVERS STRIKE Walkout of Express Employee Spreads to New York CityViolence Fol lows Business at Standstill New York Tho strike of drivers and helpers employed by all the larger express companies that for sev eral days has been In progress at the railroad terminals on tho Jersey City side of the North river spread to New York Friday and ns a result the entire business of receipt and deliv ery of all goods In transit was ma terially affected The situation is In a veritable state of chaos with an outlook for even worse conditions unless the express matter piling up at the railroad de pots can be moved The police seem powerless to render sufficient protec tion and the men ready to hire out as strikebreakers are very diffident about applying for tho positions Scenes of violence were enacted all over tho city wagons being stoned and drivers beaten In Jersey City and Hoboken where the large stables are located the strike has completely tied up the companies and perishable goods as a consequence ore accumulating in huge piles Tho express companies have made tentative application to Governor Fort for the calling out of the militia to guard their wagons and buildings but the Jersey City police authorities are confident that they can handle the situation HAITIEN GUNBOAT BLOWN UP Seventy Din When the Llberte Is Wrecked at SeaTwenty Per song Are Saved Port au Prince Haiti The Haltlen gunboat Llberte has been lost at soa off Port de Paix following an explosion on board Tt is estimated 70 persons were killed or drowned Twen ty others wore rescued News of the accident was received here Wednes dayThe Llberte sailed from this port last Monday having on board 90 per eons Among the 70 who were lost were ten Haltlen generals Details are lacking the only definite Information being as to the loss of life and the fact that an explosion oc curred Editor Held on Libel Charge PhlladelphiaOn a charge of crimi nally libeling Congressman John K Tener the Republican candidate for governor E A Van Valkenburg edi tor and publisher of the North Ameri can of this city was Friday held in J5COO ball for court IBoy Killed In Football Easton Md Leo Simpson aged eighteen years of Trappe died Friday at his home from the effects of an In 1l1at HE BLEW TOO HARD r AIRMEN AT QUEBEC HAWLEY AND POST REACH CA NADIAN CITY IN FAIRLY GOOD SHAPE v BIG CROWD WELCOMES THEM Balloonists Tell of Hardships They En dured In Struggles Through Forests and Wilderness One Will Injured Making Travel Slow Quebec Que Looking somewhat fatigued from the several days hard ship succeeding their sensational flight through space which won for them the coveted trophy of tho worlds greatest conquerors tot the air Alan R Hawley and Augustus Post disem barked from the Quebec I St John train In the old historic city of Quebec Thursday night The United States consul was there to greet them as well aa a number of enthusiastic citizens who cheered them lustilyTheir balloon the America II Is still at Lake du Dane de Sable the township In which they landed It is believed that Joseph Pednaud and Joseph Simard two trappers who brought the balloonists in a bark canoe to St Ambroise will go back and see what can be done to get tho big bag from Its cache on the sldo of the mountain to the railroad here Messrs Hawley and Post landed about 46 hours after their departure from St Louis The balloon basket touched earth at 335 the afternoon of October 19 They probably flew about lCOO miles although the direct dis tance between the two points on which the International race Is decided Is only 1355 miles This would make their average rate of progress about 35 miles an hour VICTORIA B C FIRE SWEPT Flames In Business District Destroy Many Fine Structures Loss 1500000 to 2000000 Victoria B CFIre which started late Wednesday night and burned with unabated fury swept through the heart of the citys business section wiping out several of the finest buildings and causing a loss estimated at J150COOO to 2000000 Huge firebrands float ed on the high wind which swept toward the water front and It was with great difficulty that tho firemen aided by the militia and the garrison at Work Point barracks kept the flames from sweeping a broad path to the edge of the water Many blazing embers were carried out over the bay endangering tho shipping In the harbor Among the buildings burned were the Victoria Times office and the Five Sisters building a fivestory office block The flvostory pemberton build tag and the Drlard hotel were threat ened both were saved Fire Loss Was 15000000 Washington Six billion board feet of lumber valued at about J15 000000 was destroyed in the recent forest fires upon the national for ests in Montana and northern Idaho The total area burned over in this one district was put at 1250000 acres The first rough estimate of the fire loss In the great district was completed by officials of the government forest service Russia Drives Out 66 Jews St Petersburg Sixtysix Jewish Artisans were expelled from St Peters burg Friday on the grounds they were not following trades which would en title them to live outside the restricted district set apart by law for their hab ItattonSouth Dakota Divorces Invalid Washington Justice Wendell Stafford of the equity court hero Friday decided that South Dakota divorces ero not valid In the District of Co lumbia VV AIM BOMB THREAT AT KAISER UNKNOWN WRITER BRINGS OUT TROOPS AT BRUSSELS Extraordinary Measures Taken to Protect Emperor William as He Leaves Belgium Capital Brussels Extraordinary precau tions taken to protect Emperor Wil liam and Empress Augusto Victoria when they left tbo city for Berlin were explained Friday The police announced that a letter threatening the emperor had been received at the royal palace Tho letter was signed by a militant Brussels anarchist and read Since no one has had tho courage to blow up the German autocrat I have decided to throw a bomb Efforts to arrest tho writer were fruitless and hence unusual stops were taken to safeguard the emperor on his way from the palace to tho railway stationAll windows of houses overlooking streets through which the royal party passed to tho station were ordered closed and tho station Itself was packed with troops The railway line for a considerable distance out of the city also was guarded The local Socialists on the day ot the kaisers arrival met and adopted resolutions of sympathy for their brethren In Germany ETHEL CLARE LENEVE FREE Girl Companion of Dr Crippen Sentenced to Death Acquitted of Charge aa Accessory London Ethel Clare Loncve was acquitted Tuesday as an accessory after the fact in tho murder of Belle Elmore by Dr Hawley II Crlppen It was Tor love of Miss Lenevo that Dr II H Cripncn now under death sentence murdered his wife The crown counsel Richard Mulr failed to show that Miss Leneve had knowl edge of either tho Americans Inten tion or of the crime Itself No witnesses were called by tho de tense Immediately upon tho conclu sion of the speech of Miss Lenovos attorney F E Smith Justice Alver stone delivered his charge to the Jury and they retired returning In twenty two minutes with a verdict of ao quittal FARM PRODUCTS CO FAILS Concern Goes Into Receivers Handa Schedules Show Liabilities of 1 652516 Assets 427346 Trenton N JSchedules showing liabilities of J1G52516 were filed In the United States district court setting forth the condition of tho American Farm Products company which is In the receivers hands The assets aggregate 427346 stock In trade to the amount of J210268 be ing the largest Item The receivers are Harman B Baruch of New York and Frank P McDermott of Elizabeth Dietz to Have His Liberty Hayward WIs Judge James Wlckham decided that John F Diets the famous defender of Cameron dam was entitled to his liberty pending his trial for the murder of Oscar Harp If he could secure bonds men that could qualify In the sum of 40000 Efforts are being made to get the bonds Tho ball of Leslie Dolts was fixed at 10000 Aviator Is Killed In Fall Rome Italy Lieutenant Sagllettl fell with a military biplane in which he was maneuvering Thursday and was instantly killed The machine was wreckedBoy Bites Cartridge ties Nyack N Y Joseph D6 Bontl an eightyearold schoolboy of Haverstraw Thursday put a cartridge In his mouth and began biting on It The cartridge exploded and the boy fell dead the bullet having cone upward through the bftln I THE MARKETS I Cincinnati Live Stock Cattle Shippers J525aC25 butcher steers extra J565aGS5 good to choice t47GaIiGO lielfera extra J475uDlO good to choice Ji3Ca4CC cows extra 54COa47G good to choice J37Rn4CO canners J2a27G Bulls Bologna J390a 465 extra 47Ga485 Calves Hxtra J925alGO fair to good J7COaO lIogGood to choice packers apd butchers JSSOaS90 mixed packers JS7oaS90 common to choice hoary fat sows JC n790 pigs 110 Ibs and loss a82- 0Flieophxtra J410a42fi good to choice J2BOal Ijinibs Kxtra J075 yearlings J426afi50 Cincinnati Miscellaneous Poultry lions lie Ib spring chickens lie Ib ducks 14c Ib turkeys ICc Ib geese 7nJc lb Butter Croumory extras 324 firsts SOHc fanuy dairy 2H4c Eggs Prime firsts 29c first 2Gc Apples Grimes golden J42Gi450 brl Jonathap J225n2DO a brl Carrots 15a20c dozen iggplantsllotaag- rown 7GcaJl a dozen Grapos Dela ware JGc pony basket Niagara 18c pony basket Oranges Valencia J3 a4 Onions Yollow SOaCoc white Hal2G per bu Potatoes Homegrown tlRSnl brl Michigan and homegrown J2a22 a brl sweet potatoes VIr glnla yolow Jl7Ca2 a brl Jersey J2 82DO Pineapples J150a3 Tomatoes Homegrown Jlal25 n bu Cincinnati Grain Market FlourWInter patents J43na4C6 du family J310a330 low grade 240a fin snrlni patent J650a56C do fancy 47Cn510 Wheat No 2 red 93a l5c No3 red 91n94c No 4 SlaOOc Crn1Ilo 2 white 6JaG2V4e No 3 white GlaG2Hc No 2 yellow nQ4aSlc No 3 yellow SOnKO te No 2 mixed fO 50He No3 mixed 494a50c Oats No2 whlto 34a34Hc standard white 33fea34c No 2 mixed 32Ha33 lint No1 timothy JlS2fial87S No 2 J17a 1750 No1 clovor mixed JlC OalC No 1 clover J12 No 2 clover 11 Mat Spring barley 89a92c Barley No l spring 81aS3c No 8 spring 7SftSOr Rye No 2 SOaSlo bu No3 7SaSOc bu TRADE IS BRISKER Colder Weather Is Credited With En erfjetlc DUllness Dealings In the Retail Markets New YorkR Q Dun d Cofs Week ly Uovlew of Trade will say White the volume of buirinoM te still bow productive opacity It hi noteworthy that tradn recession JiM ilimrly been check u and a nor opU mlstlo view as to tile future developed based largely on the groat rom and oats crop and the Mgh wine of fawn products It la truo Unit no marked advance has been made toward In creased activity but the mere stopping of the retrograde movemetu In a notable gain eapec ally se the railroad rate controversy to till unsettled the power of the railroads for now con struoiloii and new purchases of rails and other suppUea remains undeter ImmedlntelYIpreeedins to a change of tilts characterFinancial Status Rules Tho financial situation still large ly controls the industrial and mercantile and much conservatism prcvalle and that situation Is not yet fully defined While many consumers of iron and fieri etHl show conservatism In their oporat ons signs of actual Improve mont In buslncoa are not lacking In pig Iron A larger buying power has de hBve1311111IIedTinplate continues to make the best showing In finished lines with con Burners and dealers taking other products at a fair rate Some ouslneee haa developed in standard rails for export and recent orders for light weights ag Gregale a moderate tonnage UpwardTho upward owing to the high price of raw material The demand from distrib uters for spring has been fair but not active Mens wear Is showing Im provement while dross goods rule very rpjet Worsted and woolen yarns are being ordered with more freedom Tho cotton goods markets hold steady at advanced price hovels and the aro gradually getting Into millI der on full time but not with full complements of machinery Trade In foot wear continues to Improve although business Is considerably below normal hoiders as compared with a few weeks ago and manufacturers experience some difficulty in filling rush orders for con lain varieties BUSINESS FAILURES Now York Bradstrects will say Business failures for the week end Ing October 27 In the United States were 220 against 197 last week 2Jl in tho lke week of 1909 211 In 190S 223 in 1907 and 103 In 1906 Business failures In Canada for tho week num ben 30 which compares with 31 for last week and 24 In tho corresponding week In 1909 Wheat Including flour exports from the United States and Canada for tbo week ending October 27 aggregate 34271C9 bush against 2814070 bush last week and 4200449 bush this week last year For 17 weeks ending Oct 27 exports are 31428346 bushels ugalnst last week and 24 In the cor responding period last year Corn exports for the weak are 507 090 bush against 818638 bush last week and G1G448 bush In 1909 Frthe 17 weeks ending October 27 corn exports are 6059492 bush agalnit 2700635 hush lest year STRONG DRINK IS RUINOUS Men AtjtalnmentsTemperance Such brilliant lights as Darns ant Poo have been cited to prove that strong drink Is an incentive to lira lid Imagination to lofty heights of fancy Impossible to bo reached In lobe moments Both Burns nnd Poe were victims of the drink habit aud both geniuses but their cases so far from supporting tho claim of alcohol to usefulness art guts against It If Burns and Poe Godgifted as they were had kept their faculties clear and their reasons undimmed what might they not have donoT The former might have become the Homer of tho Eastern and tho tatter tho Dante of tho Western World As It was these twin stars of the firmament of literature scintillated fitfully foij only a few years They simply reeled through life until they came to tho verge of premature graves and tottered Into them ere half tholr limo on earth was spent writes Madison Ci Peters In an exchange Tho age of Johnson may bo termed the golden ago of English literature Its sky was studded with brilliancy but how long did tbo light last Men of such transccndant gifts as Gold smith Savage and Shcnstono did not know tbo meaning of life Their brief careers were spent I nrlotous living Charles Lover prince of Irish novel- Ists represented tho Irish squires and gentlemen as hardheaded harddrink lag rollicking follows whoso chief amusements were fox hunting love making and breaking one another heads For tho most part this per trayal was true but there woro some notable exceptions to Levers crcai tlons among tho gentry of Ireland Tho men who did tho most for Ire land who reflected an undying glory on her cause were If not teetotalers at least temperate Qrottan Flood Wolfe Tone Fitzgerald nnd Emmet wero temperate OConnal seldom drank a glass of wine Tho Duke of Wellington was an abstemious man Parnell in the heyday of his fame liquorHishouse and this was tho secret of his political foresight which enabled hidto accomplish so much 1101ticstunes have been strictly temperate men Gladstone only touched light wines on rare occasions Morley aRt four Spencer Harcourt Salisbury Chamberlain all early took their places beneath tho temperance ban neroAt royal receptions and ambas itodors balls none of theso men could be Induced to take liquor In any form Tho well known literary men of England in our tlmo have almost to a man been temperate Dickens though ho drank n glass of ale betimes never exceeded discretion Iteadc Bosant Value Buchanan Ton nyson and Drowning were nil on the sldo of temperance The same can bo said of tho leading OormanyFrnnC0 countries at the present day Tho same Is notably true of emi nent Americans have any of our Theyhaveceaseless activity perfecting tholr de steadyhandsof exhausted nature Edison tho wizard of electricity never touches Intoxicating liquors toppalmair with rumdrenched brains and I ItOurthatIthey would deadly poison Kelvin Crookcs Roentgen and Koch have all abstainersIvital organs and has stripped the crown from tho brow of manhood and engirdled It with a crimson band of shame It has plucked tho flowers from the garden of success and in otIof victory from tho hanes of conquer ors turned It Into a scourge and drlren thom from tho arena of fame Into royalbrowsand dashed them into fragments on IgnorayTho were with some notable exceptions of ab stemious habits and austere lives Liquor never adds but always sub stlmIBnt instead of quickens Sclcncn has classed It as n sporlfic or narcotic dragshimtho suucrowrod heights of success and honor It places him In tho gutter if failure and shame A Swedish Temperance Congress Swedlabsleholm Just recently by Crown Prince Gustaf Adolf wit made an ad natlOll ance and Us damaging effects will make the Greatest progress I n u THE CITIZEN Page Three II Ih I NEW NEWS OF YESTERDAYJ 1 eL dLUordJ I 7Burial Place of Gen Grant Mayor William R Graces Story of the Way In Which New York City Was Se 1 lected i+xi For a numbor of years after tho do cUlon was reached that tho perma M nent burial place of Gen U S Grant and Mrs Grant should bo Riverside Drive New York city subscriptions to tho projected monument to bo erected Thentroittco which speedily soaurcd the e fund needed It wns about tho tlmo of 1the dedication of Uio monument that William R Grace twice mayor of Now York city narrated to mo this hitherto unpublished story of tho manner In which Now York was selected as tho burial Disco of tho groat commander I was serving my second term as- A mayor of Now York said Mr Grace aj tho limo General Grant was smit ten with lib mortal Illness I kept my l self constantly Informed as to his con i dillon At onu time I remember word was brought to mo that tho chances wore strongly In favor of his recovery theroI I mortaltGrant could not last tho summer out Now I ktHJw from many chats I had had with Grant after he became n resident of Now York that ho was activitiestwalked about the streets ho was fond of carefully looking at the Improvo ments being made and pronounced judgment as to tho futuro courso of business in this that or tho other street Ho was In fact ono of the first to suggest that Fifth avenue and Thirtyfourth street would bo an ideal i location for n big hotel Today one of Iho worlds most famous hotels is located there I also know when I learned def initely that Grant was In his last 111 new that efforts would undoubtedly J bo made to persuade his family that his burial place should be either in the national cemetery at Arlington or nt Wont Point GalonA or Chicago Butt I sold to myself that Grants burial place should bo New York the city which ha had selected ns tho one In which to upend bU closing years and which I know beyond peradvonturo of a doubt bo loved I mado up my mind that I would do all that I could to havo Now York named as his burial place Therefore while Grant yet lived I organized privately and quietly a com w petent body of men to work in behalf oJl ky How He Barely Averted a Fierce PerI 1 tonal Encounter Between SparklI of Missouri and Weaver GeneralI l In December of 1881 a short time- x alter General J Warren Keller of Ohio had succeeded the lato Samuel J Randall as speaker of tho houso representatives I spent an ofI with tho great Democrat of Pennsylvania at his home a few blocks distant from the national cap ItoL Mr Randall lived In a little two and onehalt story brick house In a quiet and somewhat obscure corner of Washington and It represented prac tically his entire savings while a member of congress of which ho WM speaker hcoi 1S76 until a change of party elevated Mr Keller In hit 9ItcadI was received by Mr Randall In his study a little rear room on tho second Hoar It was one mass of documents books reports and the various printed paraphernalia of leg islation rho conversation led up to Mr Randalls great work In 1874 when by lending n filibuster of forty eight houta duration ho defeated tho obnoxious Force bill of that year I remarked that ho must have been under a great strain while leading the filibuster which today stands as one of tho greatest triumphs of filibuster ing our house of congress has ever knownWell was tho reply It Is true that during tho fortyeight hours pro ceding tho final adjournment of congress 1 was present In my scat practically every moment of that time In I ordor to see that by legislative stra I tegy tho vote on the bill was delayed jw until it was time for congress to ad p journ It was n task that Involved constant watchfulness and so It occa sinned great physical strain Yet from its cffccta I recovered complete 1lyafter a good nights sleep while the effects of a moments men tai strain I underwent while 1 was t speaker I did not fully recover until moro than a day later On tho whole continued Mr Ran dall alter a moments pause I think that was tho most trying and exhaust ing experience in my entire career as speaker It occurred during tho clos ing weeks of tho session of 1881 The Mouse was In committee of the whole with Mr Covert who represented tho Eastern Long Island district in the chair When the house Is In com of New York city after the general was dead I was of tho opinionsub sequently sustained that no eye tematlo attempt would bo made to secure tbo burial elsewhere until some time after the general had died It was not an easy matter to organize my committee still I accomplished the task in time and because I did not feel justified In calling upon any body let alone tho cityto stand any of tho expenses Incidental to crow ating tho organization I paid them gladly out of my own pocket Tho result of this secret prepara tory work was that Immediately after tho death of General Grant we had a thoroughly well organized body of men ready to take tho necessary public stops without a moments delay to securo Ills burial in tho city On the advice of this secret body I called a public meeting for tho expressed pur poao of organizing a permanent pub Ito committee to work for tho burial pt General Grant In Now York city This permanent Grant monument com mission was tho first organization of Its kind In tho field and through Its work convinced the American people generally I am sure that New York was the proper burial city for tho great general At any rate I finally had the satisfaction of knowing that New York had been definitely and ir revocably selected and I was happy And do you know Mr Grace con Why He Went to Congress Little Giant Became Representative for Purpose of Having Remitted an Old Fine Imposed on Gen eral Jackson In 1838 when bo was 25 years of age Stephen A Douglas ran unsue cessfully for congress Three years dater he took a seat on tho bench of tho supreme court of the stag of Illi nols Yet another two years and ho bad resigned his JUdgeship to go to Washington as a member of the bouse of representatives Connected with his second race tot congressional hon ors is tho anecdote 1 am about to tollAfter ho had become a supreme court judge Mo Little Giants friends wero of tho opinion that he had given up all of his youthful desire to sit In tho lower house of the federal legislature and they stood ready to do nil they could to keep him on tho supremo court bench indefinitely 1 Randalls Moment Suspense r I mltteo of the whole you know the speaker has some opportunity for relaxation Ho goes upon the floor and meets and chats with his friends It Is something like a recess for him I was thus chatting with a group of friends In tho rear of the house when of a sudden I seemed to realize In tuitively that a chango had taken place In tho atmosphere of tho house and a desperate situation had arisen I glanced down towards tho speakers desk and though no one had yet taw ken n belligerent attitude I felt that there was grave danger of a personal encounter between two members How I reached tho speakers desk I dont know Nor have I any recol section pf pushing Mr Covert to one lido and seizing tho gavel But 1 do recall most vividly that as I began to pound with all my might with the gavel I beheld directly beforo mo the most portentous scone that I ever saw In the house In front of the clerks desk stood Mr Sparks representing a Missouri district with an uplifted chair as a weapon and directly across the aisle from him and awaiting the attack In a spirit of defiance was General James B Weaver tho Green back partys presidential candidate of the year before And it seemed to me that I had never soon such malignant passlcfn upon mens faces It was tho very spirit that leads to murderand at onco the awful thought shot into my mind The eternal disgrace of a murder taking place on tho floor of the house of representatives It was a thought n situation that mado mo desperate I pounded like a madman with my gavel I sum moncd the sorgeant at arms to get the mace 1 put all the energy both mental and physical that I possessed In the effort to secure a temporary hesitation on the port of either man to advance to the attack And thank God there was a momentary heslta tion Just sufficient to enable several members to recover their startled senses and rush between the angry adversariesAs as 1 saw others rush between tho two men I know that dan ger of a personal encounter was over und the next Instant I sank back Into my chair completely exhausted So groat had been tho strain brief though It was that I felt as though I would collapse lAtll 1 presume the house did not observe my truo condl don owing to tho excitement Copyright 1910 by K J Edwards Alt Rights Reserved I tinned after a thoughtful pause I have always believed that the pres enco of a colored man on tho perma soot commission as Its secretary did a great deal to convince the country at largo of the sincerity and earnest ness of tho desire of tho people of Now York regardless of raco or class that General Grant should be burled hero That colored man was Professor Greener Ho was a graduate of Harvard and a brilliant scholar of his day I bad known him for somo years and when I began casting about for just tho right man to be secretary of the permanent commission I chanced to think of Greener I had every confidence In his ability to fill creditably tho executive office of tho commission and then there was the other thought that tho presence of a colored man on the commission would go a long way to showing tho nation that all manner of New Yorkers were working together to have their city named as Grants permanent burial place So at my request Greener was appointed secretary and I have every reason to believe that the effect of his appointment on the mind of the public was Just what I thought It would be In short I am convinced that simply by being first In tho field with a perfect working organization having a negro executive officer New York gained for all time the proud distinction over all competitors of be ing tho burial city of Gen Ulysses S Grant Copyrlcht mo by R J Edwards All Right Reserved v lint ho had boon Interpreting the laws less than two years when he mado known to his friends that ho desired greatly to bo nominated again for con gross Somo of his friends remon strated why they asked did he want to give up a high Judgeship for a po oition In congress and thus remove himself from Illinois as an Important public figure This was Mr Doug las reply substantially Slnco I have been on tho bench 1 have met a southern Democrat who was not only a political follower but Is also a strong porsonal friend of An drew Jackson Ho has told mo many Interesting things about Jackson and from him I first learned of the fine that was Imposed upon General Jack son at Now Orleans when bo put that city under martial law in 1814 preparatory to preparing it against attack by tho British In the War of 1812 At that time General Jackson caused the arrest of a Judgo Hall and for this act was fined 1000 for contempt Then ho went in and won tho Battle of New Orleans but to this day tho fine stands against him Gentlemen I have thought much about this incident about the Inconceivable wrong that was done General Jackson at that time and I want to go to congress to right it I want to do all I can to see to it that this old fine is remitted with compound Interest I therefore v4ry much want you to support me for a congressional nomination Nominated and elected to congress In due courso one of the first official acts of Representative Stephen A Douglas was to introduce a resolu tion authorizing tho return with compoundtInterest of tho fine of 30 years ro to victor of New Or leans Early and late in and out of session and with all tho earnestness of his being Mr Douglas then thirty yearn of age advocated tbo passage of the resolution and with much less difficulty than be nad anticipated ho finally had the satisfaction of know ing that the fine with Interest would bo returned to Old Hickory then with less than two years of life before him It was in 18EC when ho was on a lecture tour In Illinois that the lato Parke Godwin author editor and son inlaw of William Cullen Bryant was told this anecdote by several of the Little Giants close friends In Springfield Four years later when Douglas was making his campaign for president Mr Godwin met him for tho first time and related this anecdote as he had hoard It Why exclaimed Douglas In apparent surprise where did you hear that story Yes it Is true every word of It he added a Yew moments later and if I had not heard inci dentally of the grave Injustice donu General Jackson I might not have been stirred up sufficiently to run for congress again lint however that may have boon one of the most satin tying recollections of my public life Is that I was able to right this great injustice inflicted upon General Jackson thirty years before And I have no correspondence that I have treas ured up more carefully than tho personal note which I received from General Jackson acknowledging his appreciation of the service I was able to do him In his old age Copyright 1910 by R J Edwards All JUsliti Reserved Had Learned Why dont you get a motor I dont know whether I could mann age one or not Thats not much of an argument Yon took thd same chance didnt you when you acquired n wife Yes thats what makes me so jolly I careful i MOISSANT WON BY COMPASS I Flew to Statue of Liberty and Sack Again and Won the Ryan Prize New YorkJohn B Molssant no American tho name man who flow from parts to London was tho victor In the moat perilous and spoctaculai aeroplane race Known to the annals of aviationDashing at more than a mllo a min uto speed from Delmont park to tho Statuo of Liberty and back a distance of 33 miles as the crow files but 35 miles Including the extra mileage cov ored In the turns at both ends won over Count de Leseps tho French neb tor and Claudo GrahmameWhlte tho 1ngllsh champion by a margin of 45 secondsAnd what Is considered moro re raarkablo still by aviators is tho fact that he steered by compass A Woman Suspected Danville l1IPollco found a horse and carriage which they say were used to carry Mrs ElrloCochranno to tho placo where sho was slain The I horse and carriage in question wore driven over the routo supposed tc have been followed by the slayers sloth boot and carriage tracks fitted tho old ones The man who owns the rig said that If his carriage was used It was stolon from his canSago shed as he knows nothing of its use at the time of the murder Owing to the fact that Mrs Coch vanes face was severely scratched and her hair parUy torn out tho police are inclined to think that she may have been killed by a jealous woman The police bollevo that a man would not kayo inflicted wounds of this nature Helene Took the Rosedale Latonla Extremely cold weather with occasional snow flurries failed to materially affect tho attendance at La- Ionia a big crowd being attracted by virtue of Duo of the best cards being offered The Rosedalo stakes a sell- Ing affair for 2yearolds was the means of bringing together a sump but select band of juveniles and furnishing ono of the best races of the day from a spectacular standpoint while tho victory of F II Mildeni Helene was A popular one with tho bulk of the players Other winners taro Melissa Ella Bryson Turn Coat John Griffon IL and First Poop Policeman the Target Paducah yPollceman Leslie Og line was the target for an unidentified assassin two shots passing through his helmet It is believed the guilty person is the came who waylaid and killed Frank McManua a brewery driver as he on lord his homo a few weeks ago Policeman Ogtlvlo had boon very active In the McManus case Hloodhounds refused to take tho trail ns cayenne pepper had been used to throw them off- Mother and Child Burned Spencer N CWhen Mrs Henry Morris wife of a prominent farmer near Salisbury N c suffered a taint fell forward Into the opeISflropjaee and tho husband re turning1 home after several hours found tier burned and nearly dead while their onoyearold child was found lying in the grate with head and one armed burned off One Killed Two Injured Chattanooga TennA O Sanford fireman of Smyrna Tenn was killed Instantly Mike MoOovorn engineer of Nashville was badly scalded and Postal Clerk Frank D Allen was In- Jured In a N C St L Ry wreck cear Stevenson Ala A broken rail caused the engino to jump the track and the entire train followed Little Hope for Sibley Franklin Pa Word from the homo of Joseph C Sibley is to the effect that neither the former congressman nor his wife has more than a very slender chaure of recovery Mr blames himself for his wifes breakdown re salting from the charges brought against her husband as a candidate Killed His Companion Delphos QJ Benedict Bnrdo aged 1C years was instantly killed while minting A shotgun carried by Philip Vcs 16 was discharged tearing a olo through Bardos right breast The dead boy was the mainstay of his par eats Wcls lied to his homo here crazed with terror I Mnysvllle KyFar some time a C k O detective has been hero working on tho murder case of the operator at Now Richmond and also watching oth er happenings on the rood It dovol oped that the detective was a woman dressed as a man She said that she would land the real murderers of the operator shortly as she had sufficient evidence already In hand She refused to give her name but claimed to have resided at one time in Jeffer son and Fayetto counties Sho left here for Vaneoburg walking and go- Ing as a man LOST BOTH LEGS Leaves Caused Traction Car Wreck by Filling Switch Columbus David Hughes aged 22 years motorman lost both legs and received Injuries which probably will result In his death In a headon colli sion Hughes was pinned beneath the wreckage and could bo taken out only after a third car pulled tho twowreck ed cars apart The wreck was caused by the West ervlllo car supping on leaves whlct covered the track thus allowing It t run through the switch Jo+++ ++++ i iROUND ABOUT Ii STATE I If IJGATHERED lJ ++ 1o tTRUSTEES ENJOINED Old Members OustedPlan of Prop erty ExchanceBishop Resigns Nashville Chancellor John Allison granted a temporary injunction restraining Judge Claudo Waller Robert F Jackson and 7 A Robins from participating In the meeting of the board of trust of Vandorbllt university Tho purpose is for N E Harris of Georgia- A B Godby of Texas and Albert W Riggs of Memphis to take tho places of the abovementioned men It is stated that the board had under consideration n measure to exchange a portion of Vanderbilt campus for George Peabody campus and Goorgo Peabody College for Teachers to receive 30000 In the transaction Tho plan is to establish tho Vanderbilt Medical and Dental colleges on the Peabody campusIIt was stated that donatlorts of V0- 000i0000 from W K Vanderbilt and 10000 from the general educational board of New Yorkto Vundor bill university for carrying through tho plans depended upon the action of tho board of trustees Bishop E It Hendrlcks president of the Vandorbllt board of trust tendons ed his resignation Judge W C Rat chile of Little Rock succeeds him Bishop Hendrlcks retired however adI boring to the righteousness of his views that tbo Vanderbilt trustees are seltporpetulltlngI GROCERS OF KjNTUCKYc Convention Against High Taxes Trading Stamps and Parcels PostjN Louisville Retail grocers of Ken tucky are on record as favoring a modI ideation of the laws governing tho salii of oleomargarine and adopted resolu tions petitioning congress to lower the tax on that commodity from ten cents to a two cent minimum and to reduce the license from 48 to 6 a year Free deals and trading stamps wero repudiated as well ns the further ex tension of the parcels post Now offices elected by the Kentucky Retail Grocers association are Pros ident James W Thackor Georgetown vivo president E J Pllle Dayton secretary W J Imordc Louisville treasurer Chas P Cook of Paris BROKE JAIL WITH KNIFE Accused Horsethlef Left Note Declar ing His innocence FrankfortCarved his way to lib arty with a pocket knife That Is what James W Hackett did Ho was con fined In the Franklin county jail and under Indictment on tho charge of horsestealing The bar that holds tho iron grated door Is held In place by bolts that run through the wooden partition Hackett with his knife dug tho wood from around these bolts Tho rest was easy He left a note saying be would return when ho had monoy for his defense and declared his Innocence of tho charge- KENTUCItIAN KILLED Springfield IlLAt Greenwood Park Pavilion an abandoned resort north of Rochester William Knight of Lex- Ington was shot and killed it is charged by Edward Johnson of near Rochester Johnson la under arrest and Sam Rayraer a witness to tho tragedy is also held at the county jail Both ben had worked at various places in Kentucky near Lexington Johnson who Is 38 years old came to Illinois in July and has been employed by James Bralnerd Ills two sons reside at the eamo place Louisville No decision was given out In tho cases of tho Louisville hard wood lumber dealers against railroads entering Louisville arid who aro charged with discrimination In rates against Louisville dealers Mr Ryn der of tho interstate commerce com mission of Washington is hearing the examinations that will place tho case before the commission at Washington F L Holbrook of tho official classifi cation committee at New York IB pres ent at tho oxalpinatlon- sFrankfortSecretary of State Brnncr asked for a receiver for tho Cane Valley Farmers bank of Adair county Tho bank has been closed for moro than a month and a receiver Is wanted to wind up the affairs of the bonk Tho depositors will be paid In full Orerloanlng was the causo of the banks failure Druner has closed 12 banks since tho first of this year PREACHERS IN PRISON Frankfort Two preachers Thomas Strunk and Isaac Perry were brought to tho penltentlaVy to servo sentences Strunk Is convicted of criminal assault and given ten years Perry la given five years for manslaughter Along with these two ministers came Paris Shotwell who was pardoned a year and a halt ago by Gov WHlson while serving a sentence for life for murder Ho entered the penitentiary to serve a sentence of two years for voluntary manslaughter i I News in Brief 1 IFahnouLhTho grand jury alter It session returned 32 Indict ments for the alleged sole of llqiior and a few for minor offenses Georgetown Mrs Hvolyn Thomas son mother of F M Thonmsson ed for of the Georgetown News died aged 7- 8SomersetDr W F Scott one of the oldest and bestknown physicians lu Eastern Kentucky died here slier a brief illness of heart trouble Georgetown The country home of James Brlscoo was burned Thero was no Insurance on either tho house or furniture The loss is estimated at 5000 At the recent meeting of tho state board of pharmacy at WhlchesterIonly one registered fled by examination and that was Cult ford J Dill of Ashland Lexington Tho fourth annual con vention of tho Kentucky Library asso ciation began Its sessions with Pros ident William F Yust of Loulsvlfle presiding Louisville John M Letterlo 69 president of the Louisville live stock exchange and oldest member of the Kentucky legislature Is dying of paralysisDanvllloA special from Burnsidn says that the dying request of Rev K O Hanks a prominent minister of Pulaskl county was that ho be busied standing up- GlasgcnvNows has reached hereof a shooting in Allen county of Allen Asher by Isley Graves Tho message stated that Asher Is fatally wounded and can not recover Maysvllle After many delays this city has finally installed a paid fire department by receiving a Knox com bination automobile hook and ladder chemical engine Frankfort Judge E C ORoar an nounced the engagement of his daugh ter Helen to Ensign Caswell Saufley of tho battleship Kansas The mar riage will take place in April Georgetown The Scott county fis cal court ordered the issue of 26000 worh of bonds to fund Scott conhtys Indebtedness In building repairing and maintaining roads and bridges Glasgow Some one shot Into the homo of Al Underwood near here Geno Baker and Will Read negroes were arrested They say Frank Duff another negro did the shooting Tho cheriff Is looking for Duff Ellzabothtown Stanley lloutt died under peculiar circumstances He ac cidentally fell from a bam loft a fen days ago and sustained severe Injuries and a few days aftorward contracted 1 appendicitis which hastened his death Louisville Eight hundred medical students will turn out on election day to work for passing tho 1000000 bond Issue for the erection of n new city hospital Physicians held a meeting to plan to aid in the work of putting through tho issue SergeantIn the Knott circuit court at Pikevillo Miss Ida Sweeney aged barely 17 was tried on a charge of perjury and given two years in the Kentucky penitentiary Sho took tho sentence cooly Miss Sweeney is a member of a good family Wllllamstflwn Tho first meeting of tho Grant County Farmers Institute and fair was held hero and wan highly successful Fully 5000 people were In attendance and the exhibits ranged from a turnip to fine horses Premiums aggregating over 400 were given by business men and citizens Louisville Crashing Into a moving van while his motorcycle was racing along at 35 miles an hour Fallis Hess 18 picked himself out of tho wreck ago and smilingly faced two pollen men who a few seconds before com manded him to stop speeding The boy was unscathed Ho was arrested Frankfort Distillers of whisky are not liable to holders of storage ro- c l11ts for a greater shrinkage in the bonded warehouses than is allowed by the United States government Tho court of appeals construed this point In the caso of J B Wathen ct al against the Kentucky Distillers sod Warehouse Co affirming tho Judgment- of tho Jefferson circuit court Glasgow Mr Luther T Davidson a capitalist one of the most widely known lumbermen in this state died of typhoid fever aged C5 years When quite a young man Mr Davidson fail ed In business but later bo made a fortune and paid every cent of his in debtedness with interest which made him quito noted Ho la survived by one child Miss Lulu May Davidson East St Louts Il1Frank M Cecil special agent for a railroad was shot twice in the left eido and seriously wounded by Louts Lolschn ann who was arrested Cecil was a Kentucky mountaineer at the time of the assas sination of Gov Goeb l and was ac cused of compliclt- sDanvilleFrances McQulre the twoyearold daughter of William Mc Quire reached to a shelf and gut n box of matches during the absence of her mother The matches were Ignited and the babv burned to death PsgeFourTHECITIZEN GI I It bends with your I I foot follows every move r ment just as a glove y 0 moves with your hand You wouldnt believe a I shoe could be so comfortable TryitSec d E Fm COYLE BEREA KY pay less or get more 000000000000000000000000000o i Berea and Vicinity i os o os 0 S s GATHERED FROM A VARETY OF SOURCES o o sosososososososososososo DR BEST DENTISTCITY OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE DAN H BRECK Fire Life and Accident- Insurance Phone 505 Richmond Ky Prof James P Faulkner has not yet returned from his series of health lectures In another column will bt found his account of one of these Mis Annie B Pres Frosts secre tary again takes his place In getting out The Citizen but the readers cl the paper are not deprived of Prof Faulkners editorial Miss Abigail S Merrow entertain oi the members of the primary department of the Union Sunday school last Saturday afternoon Moline WagonBest In town Sold by n J Engle Borea Ky Miss Edith Early has been working In the National Bank Mr and Mrs Joe Dender of Rich mond are visiting Mrs Benders par ents In Berca Mrs Bender will bo remembered as Miss Gertrude Hul ettWANTEDAU the fresh country butter Top prices r J S Gott Depot Street I A daughter was born to Mr and Sirs Harry Alexander Oct 17 1910 Mrs Alexander will be remembered as Miss Flora Jones but of recent years her home has been In Jeffer sonvllle Ind Mr and Mrs Will C Gamble visit ed the Sunday school at Kingston last Sunday in the interest of tho Madison County Sunday School Association of which Mr Gamble Is secre taryThe Christian Endeavor Society of the Union Church beginning with Sunday Nov 13th will make the ex periment of holding their meetings at 345 Instead of 610 Prof James Watt flame at the Union Church last Sunday preached the first of a series of sermons on Heaven Those who heard that ser mon will be unwilling to miss any of the series This Sunday is communion Sunday Ned McHone The Citizen agent called at the office on Tuesday and we are glad to learn that the people of Leslie County think a great deal of The Citizen and that he thinks it is the best paper published for tile mountain people He is now to go to Leslie Clay and Jackson Countl s- takIng subscriptions Rev J W Parsons of Asbury will begin a series of meetings at Sliver Creek on Saturday night Misses Linda and Ella Harrison of Boone Street entertained their friends at asocial on Monday night For Shoes Clothing and Heavy Underwear go to R J Engle Berea Ky Dont fail to see the bargains in laces embroideries braids trim mings dress fabrics and the very 1 best and latest in linens shantungs and dont forget the chinaware at I how different a fashionable style like this feels in the Red Cross Shoe High Shoes 4 450 and Ox fords 350 and 4 You Murray coming ososososososososososososoMrs visiting her aunt and uncle Mr and Mrs J W Parsons of Asbury Mrs Mary Coddington who ha been keeping house for her daughter Miss Kate Coddington In the Paso house Is to go to Roanoke Virginia to keep house for her son Harry whose wife has recently died Mrs Colhorst of Dayton Ohio who has been visiting her sister Mm James Watt Ralne returned home on Tuesday Miss Della Holliday after spending three weeks at the home of her un cle in Jackson Ky returned homo last week Mr T P Viars of Scaffold Cane was visiting at tho last of the week at the home of Mr and Mrs Jamon DaltonMrs R B Porter of Caneyvllle Ky mother of Artie Porter of the academy department visited at the homes of Mr W H Porter and Mr G E Porter over last Sunday Mr J M Early has given up work as a traveling salesman and has taken up his old business of repair ing watches clocks and jewelry He may be found at Mrs Earlyu store Rev Howard Hudson filled the pulpit of the Christian Church last Sun pastor day in the absence of the regular The Autumn Carnival scheduled toI come off last Saturday night had toI bo postponed because of the weather and will be given Saturday of this week This time the management are preparing for all kinds of weather and all emergencies Tents will be erected on the lawn of the Borea Baptist Church on Richmond Pike These will be used to house some features of the Carnival and the Sunday School Annex for others In case of cold or falling weather the entire affair will be given in the Annexwhich Is furauco heated and comfortIableThis carnival of entertainment is being given by tho Baraca and Pblla ihea classes of the Baptist Sunday School to secure money with which to pay their subscription toward the tow building They invite all their rlends and wellwishers to come out rod have a good time and at the same time help along this worthy cause The Young Peoples Societies of all the Berea Churches will meet in a union service with tho Baptist Young Peoples Union at the Berea Baptist Church next Sunday afternoon at 545 oclock This Is to be a devotional and praise meeting Tho International topic and also that given by the B Y P U Union will be used Mr George Dick will lead the ser vice assisted by four or five others tom the various societies Special music will be furnished H Is hop d hat this will be one of the best young peoples meetings of the whole year Everybody Is cordially Invited to attend and to have a part In the nesting Mr Paul V Ellis who has been visiting her parents Prof and Mrs G N Ellis returned the first of theI reek to his home In Des Moines Iowa j MRS EARLYS e 5 i I WATCHES YOU are thinking of buying a IF 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 system Porter Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Berea Kentucky Rev J W Masters of London Ky was in Berea at the first of the week and preached at the Christian church Monday night I Miss Theresa Johnson a graduate of the Normal Department In 1910 I is spending the winter with her brother in Shawnee Oklahoma I Dr A E Thomson Is In New York City where ho went to attend tho meeting of the Berea College trustees looking after plans for the completion of Lincoln Institute lie plans to stop In Medina Ohio on the way homo where Mrs Thomson Is visiting friends Tho Rev H M Racer of LaFollctte Tenn has accepted a call to the joint pastorato of the Congregation al Churches of Berea aud Corbin Ho has already entered upon his work Next Sabbath Mr Samuel Marcovltz will speak at the Congregational Church as Mr Racer will be at Cor bin A crowd of fourteen young people enjoyed a trip to Sinks and Rlwa SaturdayMr H Watkins of Ashland Ky was In Berea over last Saturday andI Sunday visiting his sou who Is in tchool here HALLOWEEN SOCIALS The various departments of the college held socials on Halloween great successes all of them The Collegiate department held a masquerade In ghostItold by Prof Rumold was one of tho most Interesting features The Academy also had a masquerade with a program games and refreshments At the Normal social In the Parish House Mrs Dlnsmoro gave the story I of TamoShanter Campfires in Gambles yard marked the place the Vocational Socials and the etI Schools held theirs In the I IS FRESH OYSTERS and all kinds of good things to eat 1ATPhone 108 WALTER ssosoSososososooaosOSos- e 0- i College Items I o 0 HERB AND THERE c 0 uoooeoeoaoeoA Howe was held Sunday night at tht College chapel Mrs Wm G From gave a most interesting talk or tho life and character of Mrs Howe Prof flame will preach at Chapel on next Sunday night Miss Meddle O Hamilton Field Secretary of the Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle gives the lecture on next Monday morning and an nd dress to too members of Convocation on Monday night Mrs Florence Ridgoway and Mrs James R Robertson were In Lexington last Thursday and Friday attend Ing the meeting of tho Kentucky LI- brary Association To get the point of view of users of the library several members of the laity were un tho program Among these was Mrs Robertson who gave K paper on What the Home should expect from the Library The Lexington Herald In eta report of the meeting says The Association will moot again In about twelve months and It Is probable that tho convention will go to Berca a town that showed great Interest in tho meeting this year The Kentucky Library Association was organized about four years ago lifts been growing steadily and has now reached a membership of over ninety Any one connected with lib raries or Interested In library work Is eligible to membership Mrs Mary Carrington Endol and daughter Dorothy visited relatives In Lexington over last Sunday Tho Citizen is glad to give a Hat of the graduates of the Class of 1910I with their present occupations many readers of the paper will bo Interested in following them in their I various lines of work Lillian Ambrose studying at tho Moody Institute In Chicago D O Bowman principal of a graded school in Casper Wyoming Amy Brldgman junior at Smith College Northampton Maw Lillian Chrlsmanteacher in Conios IIYEdith M Ellis secretary to Dr A E Thomson Principal ot The Lin jcoIn Institute of Kentucky May Harrison teacher In Fairfax South Dakota Minnie Jones working In time Y W C A Dayton Ohio Etta Lewis visiting friends In Illi bola Ralph Payton teaching In Gallon thlo Robert Street student In the Theological Seminary of Harvard University E A Thomson MomborshlpSccre tary of the Central Y M C A in Louisville Lillian Tuthlll teaching In the High ichool Northampton Long Island N Y IJhere will bo a feetball game be Blues and the Whites on the Athletic Field next Saturday nf A Step Ahead in Quality A Step Behind in Price 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 workr eliminates all chance of speculation The garment I will make good or we will We have r SUITS AND OVERCOATS For Men Young Men and BoysHigh Grade but not high price t PANTS 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 A 8 HAYES The Quality Store MAIN STREET BEREA KY I Ky IF l A NEW cAT OUR FORE I I have STREETBerea and a new AT A i w MAIN J i TREAT SCOTT CAr1t YOU I SEE tr- now f- C r 1- fH TIM v To BUY YOUBCOAL If you want to secure the low est price of the year buy winters coal now If you want good service along with good coal permit us to fill your bin at ort- Holliday Sb Co Phone 1 69 and 7 1 Berea Ky ternoon at 230 p m In what thin dlfers from a football game Is TiltIto bo seen ITho Kentucky Educational Aaaochi tion has just Issued the procetdlnna I of Its tnTrtynlnlh annual meeting i hold last Juno In Henderson In whichIIs the address of Prof Kills C Scale on First Year Latin Tho report of the department of mathematics anllIscience where both Miss and Prof Lewis had papers are not contained In these proceedings but I may bo Issued later as a Biptrnto phamplet Ii tFrostINorman 11reports iiiScrivnerschool has moved to Kansas MOTHERS AND MATRONS MEETING Tho Mothers and Matrons meeting twill bo held this Saturday afternoon at two oclock at Hall Is the annual affair given by Councnot the Dean of Women Thlls aU mothers and matrons having armtoPlay Tit B CftiZENi n Pxge llc J This is thee chief requisite I for making c4 Perfect i J Bake Day ruJ Foods ROYALw PowderAbsolutely ifll The only BakiI1gI fin Powder from Royal Grape TartarH ftb Alum r tNo Lime Pliospkzta S Made by k r- I EDUCATION IN KENTUCKY SchoolsIClipping Looking beyond the political ptmt cs of tho election on Nov 8 the Department of Agriculture officials are awaiting tho outcome of a voto that a Kentucky county will cast nn a proposed 000000 bound Issuo for a modern system of rural schools Jefferson County ono of the wealth lest In tho state following a movo moat of Its citizens and an educational campaign by 0 W Knorr a rcI presentative of tho Department cfI Agriculture purposes to supplant the small district schools In its jurisdic tion with a consolidated chain of rural schools This Is tho first tlmo that Well a plan has been taken up on so largo a scale though it has worked out in townships before Its success will bo watched by tho country at largo These schools are expected to accomplish great results In tho rejuvenation of country life will permit thorough Instruction InI agriculture and economics and If adopted on election day and proven feasible may be followed by similar work elsewhere In tho United State OGGS STORE BURNS A bright glare In tho sky last Fri day night led a large number of peo ple about a mllo out of town on tho Richmond Pike to a fire In W C Oggs store Tho flro Is supposed to have originated from a detective flno and the building with Its stock of goods and a small barn were com pletely destroyed To offset tho 4000 worth of goods destroyed there was only an Insurance of 2000 on them and GOO on tho building Tho family were all away visiting in Lincoln County and did not know of tho flro until Sunday night Mr Frank Hazolwood who was In charge of tho storo during their absence had locked tho store for tho night and gono homo nbout a half hour before tho flames were discovered but by that tlmo the flro had gained such headway that it was Impossible to save anything Tho friends of the family sympathize deeply with them In this misfor tune FIRE ON DEPOT STREET Fire broke out in tho store of R M Baker on Depot street about 1030 on Wednesday night Tho building and contents were wholly destroyed BEAUTIFUL WEDDING The marriage of Mr Hiram Owens and Miss Georgia Blank took place at the M E Church In Barbourvlll tho homo town of tho bride and groom Wednesday evening Oct 2t th Tho brldo Is tho daughter of lion Jas D Black who for years has boon one of tho most prominent attorneys In Kentucky and who Is now Presi dent of Union College the position unco held by tho editor of The Citi zen Miss Black during the editors incumbency was for several years his pupil The groom is a native of Knox Co a Harvard graduate a member of tho law firm of Black Golden and Black and A young man of great promise Tho wedding was beautiful the church being tastily decorated with ferns whlto chrysanthemums and wedding bolls Tho bridal party consisted of Mies Gertrude Black maid of honor Miss Grace Jolly of Cov Ington bridesmaid Mr Alfred Evans best man Mr C H Fritche attend I not and tho Messrs II C Black P D Black and Harry Bullock ushers Tho wedding music was furnished bI Mrs H C Black and tho Rev Waiter Brock of Lexington assisted by orrlcatedIwith veil of tulle i crowned with a wreath of orange blossoms She carried brides ross alleyI guests re to tho home of tho brldos parents whore refresh ments were served Tho presents were numerous and vory beautiful- Tho brldo and groom will spend a tow weeks In Florida after which they will bo at homo In Barbourvllle NEXT TUESDAYWHICHC- ontinued from first page should it not bo soT The forces dc IT MAKES US SMILE when we hear people say flour is just flour and thats all Those people who have tried a sack of itI oflitLet your merchant send you a sack so you can know these things for yourself I BEREA ROLLER MILLS ANDREW ISAACS Prop I BereaKy I feated by tho Insurgents have been almost wholly subservient to the money power They have thriven and gotten rich through graft Can r they be expected to turn patriotic In a moment and vote with tho forces that would legislate for the people and not for the trusts Not at all They may bo expected to vote the way their former master direct and no one Is In doubt as to which way that Is I It is not very creditable for any party to bo wholly negative in its policies It docs not speak for its trustworthiness and sincerity when it abandons tho things it has all tho whllo claimed to stand for just because Its opponent happens to mako- i I them an issue Neither Is it a cred- liable thing to seek to hldo tho real Issue of a campaign All theso I things may bo at present justly charged against tho Democratic party It only wants to win and seems to be willing to resign every claim to principle for a scant chance Tho Democratic party has railed RepubllIcan party breaks up that alliance the Democratic party Is willing to bo counted tho friend of the Interests thus bidding for tho vote of tho disaffected Tho Democratic party has accused Mr Roosevelt of taking over Its policies and has endorsed time and again his stand for the people as opposed to the great corporations but tho Democratic party is willing now to sanction every species of attack on Mr Roosevelt and sum up its platform in three words DOWN WITH ROOSEVELT These aro tho issues preeminently so In New York and only to a slightly less degree elsewhere Never before has a national campaign been conducted on such lines and never before has there been such devotion to tho interests of tho people on tho ono hand or such subaeryjcncy to the Interests on tho other It is a struggle for the emancipa tion of tho people tho governing classfrom the money pourer and it is not a hopeless contest for vic tory is Inevitable If it does not perch on tho banners of tho Insurgents next Tuesday it will on some futuro day But considering all tho odds Tues days struggle docs not present a hopeless aspect Tho Republicans ar confident of victory in New York and their success seems assured in Indiana Ohio Is plainly doubtful with I the chances In favor of tho Democrats The other Insurgent Etats aro considered safe but safety In these as in New York and Indiana Is based upon tho alllancu of Insur gent Democrats and Insurgent Repub licans or the better elements In both parties rather than the union of tho regulars with their conquerors the Insurgents This means a now alignment In both parties Surely Stimson with Mr Roosevelt made an Issue In his campaign can I not expect much from Barnes Wood ruff Sherman and their allies nei ther can ho look for any support from Tammany but ho may count on swapping many recalcitrant Republicans for antiTammany Democrats Next Tuesday tells tho tale After Tuesday let us hope to bo ablo to reckon with a now and better element In American political life AN EDUCATIONAL AWAKENING Continued from Pint Page foot some on horso back some in wagons but all heavily loaded down with dinner baskets Tho program which had been ar ranged beforehand by the various teachers Interested called for songs a number of addresses five contests in which prizes were awarded yolls and a round table discussion has tho writer seen a com IJevorso full of educational enthu3 was estimated that there were moro than a thousand peopleI present and they never lost interest any part of tho program No part In tho day was wasted Even tho hour was mado to serve the Intellectual by Interspersing toasts tho County Superintendent acting us toast master Perhaps tho most interesting foa tures of tho program were the con tests Tho editor with his companion ttlong with the Superintendent were chosen Judges and were kept pretty busy Each school was allowed ono representative in each contest and tho preparation of all the contestants was BO thoro and their work so good that it was very difficult to decIde between them The fact Is they nil STATE InaLecAaPrank J Cheney make oath that he Is sen lor partner the linn of IJ Cheney Co do lugbualnesainthe City of County and State aforesaid and that said firm will a Se sum of ON1J HUNDRED DOLLARS for ructi and every case of Catarrh that cannot he cured by the Halls Catarrh Cure PRANK J ClmNKY Sworn to before me and subscribed In my Ares ence this 6th of December A U I8S6 A W GLKASON RepnbllcHaifa acts directly on the blood and mucous surfacea of the system Send for testimonials free 0ITake Halls Family IllU for constipation deserved prizes and tho judges did not hesitate to say so I There was a declamatory contest for boys an essay contest for girls a selected reading contest for boys lard girls recitation contest and a spelling match which was also ono of the prize contests was not complet I theLotherTho day was a revelation to thoI two strangers They knew that thero is a new educational spirit abroad but they did not expect to see it so I manifest In this little remote corner of the mountains Indeed it sscnicd to them that this was the center of the movemept and that all other lo calities would need to come to this spot for Inspiration i A good audience was out in tho evening to see and hear the lecture and great Interest was manifested urgent invitations being given for Its delivery In other localities Thrao invitations could not bo accepted as the Superintendent had already made dates for us for each night of theI following week These dates were met and tho lectures given by Mr Kernor with the exception of Thurs day night when the rain Interrupted and Saturday night when the writ er was again able to take up tho workWhitley County Is in the van in educational matters as is evidenced aWaKoIrecc I to these lectures THE ROAD PROBLEM I Continued fromfir pages phaltum oil was used This gave bet ter results But the modern method constructing a macadam road is IOf fill tho voids or spates between small fragments of crushed stone after they have been placed on the I road and rolled with a heavy sphalt or tar product which has to bo heat beforeiIdwed to cool and harden and then screenings or stone dust is spread up j on It The road then presents a surface which will withstand tho hardest I automobile traffic A dirt road costs from 150 to 800 per mile A gravel road costs from 1000 to 2000 per mile I A plain macadam road from 3000 to 8000 and bituminous binder maca dam road cost from 8000 to 12000 ed per mileIcost 50boO per mile It should III said however that Roman roads were built of large blocks of masonry laid In mortar were about three feet deep and are to bo seen to this day The depth and width of roadway has much to do with Its cost as well as the grading which is a very essential point In road construction The great problems of any road are 1 Drainage keep tho water out of tho road off tho road and away from tho road Thu threw elements entering into this are surface ditch and subdralnlng I 2 Alignment and grade 3 Surfacing- Tlmo will not permit further dIS cusslon regarding this but It Is suf ilclent to say that when these tree fundamental points on road building are scientifically considered tho suc I cess of a A tMEW1PRDFESSIDNd Who Pays the Road Tax fly s W HoRE It costs two and onehalf times as much to haul farm produce over bad roads as to haul over good roads IfI the 2000000 miles of roads in United States were improved it would saver the people 300000000 a year or 160 for every mile overy year The real tax paid for bad roads is not the money and labor spent but it Is the extra expense of hauling over them But who pays this tax Docs the man who buys the beef and eggs and- produce sent from the country dls trlct pay the bill or docs the shipper lockeiaIfrom tho railroad does tho man who sells or tho man who buys pay the man that hauls It over miles of road with ruts and mud holes The man in tho country off from tho railroad least able to stand It pays for all haulingI a new expense unless he knows It will bring him something In return IfI you can show him that a dollar In an enterprise will put back that dollar and more too into his pocket ho will bo glad to invest But when you ask him about good roads I ho will have plenty of reasons not voting a tax big enough to forI tho right kind of road All so far have been fruitless The com missioners get tho money The roads beforeII Education In road making Is of tho mutII necessity of building roads that will bo good the year round and that will not glvo way under the heavy traffic when good roads are most needed lie must preach that it will mako it pos sible for children to attend school in bad months when they can do no good at homo He must see that tho entire life of the community will bo uplifted by making It possible to visit neighbors attend church Sun day school school and other meetings tho year round But there are peo ple in every community now who know all this- I IT MUST PAY SOMEBODY TO IN TEREST THE PEOPLE IN GOOD ROADS Tho surest way to educate tho public to the value the necessi ty tho economy of good roads Is to have some people whom it will pay In dollars and cents to carry on such a campaign Not that there should be moro men to pocket the money intended to improve highways but that there should be a few men whoso bread and butter entirely depends on it It takes brains to build good roads Roadbuilding Is now a science an art a new profession Who p shall decide what kind of a road your community shall havo What mater lals can bo had How much money can the people spend How much traf fie passes over It What grade should loxlrttotions There aro over one hundred thousand petty road oftlcals In the United States receiving pay for over seeing road work Most of these men devote but a small part of their tlmo and attention to road work This system or lack of system has cost us far moro than wo can realize One of the first steps in reform along this ILne is to provide a much smaller body of men to give their entire tlmo to building and maintaining good roads This should became bolllofINow tho now profession of road building is ono that pays It takes ns much training and education as are necessary to make a good teacher or lawyerand more than the average teacher or lawyer have in many com- munltles But it brings good money land is a sure thing And whoever undertakes it now will not havo a lot of opposition or competition Ho will have a clear field His own abi lity will create a demand Every mile of good lasting road will advertise him Tho snore he builds the moro men will know how to do the wore properly and the more men that ho IteIhas lately built a whole system of good roads pays a larger group of men 60 a month for each one to roadismaller division of road than would necessarily be assigned to one man inI great Kentucky whore the traffic is not fco I Besides this a good road builder would have the pleasure and satisfaction of doing a great deal of good He would save a lot of the pcoplox money At present half tho mousy that Is spent on roads might as well be thrown into tho sea It is not ap plied properly It is worse than lost But the total amount spout does not equal tho 150 lost on every mile cf bad road every year A few well trained efficient roadbuilders would not only save the people all this goodclit possible to market Produce which is otherwise wasted And besides there is a great deal of land never cultivated not because It wont grow paylSee tho article in this Issue by an expert roadbuilder working for U S government tlwI The expert roadmaster will to the people what they could never get at without good roads No mat ter how cheap goods may be shipped to the nearest railroad station they are worthless to tho man who cant transport them to his home even If he bo but five miles from the railroad I And if you can raise the boat stock or fruit or farm produce and cant ship It because of a mile far two of bad road between you and the station it Is worth llttlo to you It Is like gold to Robinson Crusoe worthless unless ho has somebody who wants It Ho cant eat it it wont warm him And so with any extra product of the remote mountain farm It is worth something only when It can be traded for something that the farmer can use Tho farm ers family can eat but a limited a mount however largo and wear out a certain amount of clothes but if ho can got them ho can use bettor havelorgansaway so longFurther the road expert will mako it possible for the children to go to school in bad weather but muddy roads keep them away give colds to tho few who attend dlucourago tho teacher and students make Irregular attendance and spoil the school work Irregular attendance makes a pupil lose Interest in school Tho mother hates to see tho children trot off to school In tho cold bad weather A sound mind usually Inhabits a sound body But it is a severe tax on tho health for children to be so ox posed In traveling almost impassible roads Good roads would quickly de IlliteracyI up schools and churches rural mall delivery would bo greatly Improved The farmer will not be isolated because ho will bo able to hear from the outside world regularly and often The bone fit of this service upon happiness and comfort in tho homes in country districts cannot bo overestimated Road engineering then is a new and great profession It offers good compensation and gives large opportunities for usefulness It makes certain of performing In the right way a service that Is necessary before the great Institutions of democracy can be established in country districts Tho road engineer will cooperate with the United States government Bureau of Public Roads and will get much help In testing road materials and in giving Illustrated lectures to uducate the public to the value tIf- his work His field of usefulness will be limited only by his ability NoteAny one who Is Interested In this new profession may find out more about it where such courses are offered what the compensation is likely to be what help thu U S government will give free etc by writing to The Citizen IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from Pint Page Central Christian Church in Lexlng ton Beginning with Lexington these t Parliaments are to be held in twenty r or more of tho leading cities of the United States necessitating a tour of over 3000 miles and taking in twelve states NIGHT RIDERS Night riders havo refused to permit the son of former Police Judge Rucker of EddyIvlllo to return for property the left there when he fled after re- ceIving a whipping and warning from the riders two years ago At tlmo Judge Rucker then thatIover the police bench and six were taken down to the bank of tho Cumberland river and beaten At tempts were made on his life and he fled to Metropolis and brought suits for damages in the Federal Courts there NEWS OF THE WEEK Continued from first page No 2 Is expected to reach tho DliIreau of Mlno rescue station at bana 111 where it will receive full equipment This car will UsIproceed to Danville 111 Terre Ind and through Southern Indiana to Evansville Four other cars with headquarters at Rock Springs Wyo Billings Mont Salt Lako City Utah and Knoxville Tenn will be turned over to the bureau of mines within a short time it Is said They wilt be i fully equipped and named and will be started on educational tours with in their districts TimothyHowtivated Not after the seed is sown It must be done prior to that time and should bo most thoroughly done According to the late George M Clark of Hlgganum Conn who sucIceeded in raising more hay to the acre than any other man in this coun 1 try tho land should be intensively cultivated all pf the previous summer with plows discs and harrows Then from the 1st to tho 16th of Septem completefertilizer i pounds to tho aero should bo made this worked in with disc and harrow bothItoo much seed could not he put on the land because if it should fall too thick on ono place nature would kill out the surplus A heavy stand should be obtained and In the spring three to four hundred pounds of fertilizer should again bo applied and you can then count on a big crop of fine hay Mr Clark secured seven andjhlsyears always fertilized every year and found it paid him handsome ily Try It farmers FOR SALE A good farm of 160 acres on the Richmond and Big Hill turnpike six miles east of Borea About 75jor 80 acres aro in cultivation and the rest In timber Good water the year round good Improvements and a good young orchard Any one wish ing to purchase a place should writer or call on M A Moody Post office Big Hill Ky NOTICEIBorea Ky October 3 1910 All creditors of W C Parks now deceased are hereby notified to bring their claims properly proven before Imo the Administrator of the said W Parks deceased for settlement IJA Parks Administrator Hugh Ky I Page Six THE C I T I ZENj I SERIAL STORY Archibalds Agatha By EDITH HUNTINGTONMASON Author ol The Real Agatha sopirlaat91qerwUceroaaGopyrtgbI SYNOPSIS Archibald Torhunc ft popular young bachelor of London la suddenly aroused from the aimless and Indolent mo he Leads by the startling news from the law firm of Dame Wlloughby Son that ha Is the heir to a sheep tarn In Australia bringing In an Incomo of IIOODO a year The bequest cornea from an aunt Mrs Georslana James of Eaaox Bhe makes him her heir on condition that he marry within ten days or forfeit tha legacy to a third cousin living In America The atory opens at Castle Wyckoff where Lord Vtn ant and hltf wife Ataunch friends of Tor hun are discussing plans to find Tcr Luna a wife within tho allotted time It netma that Lady Vincent Is one of seven persons named Agatha all whom havo been closo girlhood cbums She decides to Invite two of thorn to a party at this oastlo and hare Archie there as one of the guests Archla accepts tho Invitation and the Vincents discuss his prospects In fill their varied bearings He listens to their descriptions of the two Agathas and decides that the sixth shall be his choice Agatha drat and Agatha sixth arrlvo at the casUe Agatha tho Sixth strikes Archlo as a han pllntoo beauty Agatha First faa brccy American girt Only eight days remain for Archlo to Bo cure a bride Lady Vincent fells her husband that Agatha the Sixth already cares for Archie CHAPTER 111 Continued Sho looked at mo with an Infinite kindness in her eyes Dear Freddy she replied cant you seo that wouldnt do at alit Arch- Ibald must provo he lores her really loves her before ho can know that But I think bo does I expostulat ed I really bellovo ho cares for her Jloa always said to couldnt forget about her over since that tlmo wo wero all hero together when you pretended to bo Miss Marsh I havent a doubt of It oho replied If I bad do you think I would have Invited tho poor gfrl hero to bo made sport on Merely for tho sordid purpose of providing your friend with a chance to win a fortune t As if the thing wero av kind of gamo of chance and she tho prize for tho man lucky enough to guess rfghUN As sho said this my wlfo blushed charmingly and there was a kind of Indignation in her tone I gaped at her I didnt see what there was to get so mad about So thats what you did It torT Bo cause you wanted to help Agatha Slxthr I said olowly with a fooling that I did not yet pinto know my wife Tm always learning something new it seems to me about tho un selfishness andiSwcotncGs of her char acter Mainly she replied Ive been Agatha Sixths confidante a long Ume and havo known of her attachment for your friend over since tho first Castle Wyckhoff house party And had long ago resolved to make her cause your own should a chance Of furthering It present Itsoml cried with now enthusiasm for her loyalty and devotion to tier friends good follow that you ore Dont said Dearest Tvo just done my hair And I laughed as 1 beard this new varlaUon of an old theme nut still I sald1 dont see why it they both lovo each other and you know that they both love each otherI dont see why we cant toll Arch about it just to hurry things along and put the poor old boy out of his suspenseBecause he must provo that ho loves her first nald Agatha in tones of decision Wo must indeed Fred dy Its imperative that ho should Hes an old dear of course but at tho same tlmo hos too egotistical for any thing too conceited for words Ho thinks every girl ho meets Is In lovo with him I And for that reason the pursuit the wooing must bo entirely on his side and fostered by us with the greatest care It would ruin Agatha Sixths chances of happiness ouppoao she should marry him if he were to hear by any meana whatever that sho cared for him before lie tolls tier ho cares for her And as likely as not it would break oft tho match Men aro that way I suppose youre right I sighed but It seems hard Suppose questioned my wife I know I corrected myself hastily You should she said Do you think you would havo liked It her eyes suddenly grew very large and swam In tears If any ono had told you that I cared before youd pro posedNo I said ttkIDout the fresh handkerchief I bad Just stowed away in the pocket of my dinner coat and I knelt dowh beside tier Then don ou think itv would beet unklwlolus to rob her of the chance to toll him so herself when he uks her and him of the joy of hear ing it first from her IIp81 Dont you think it would be sacrilege Murder I whispered and pressed Uo handkerchief to her eyes We ware BO happyare so happy our eollveseho murmured In my ear I w nt them to be too so dont lets say n word to spoil It to tako It from thorn Freddy dear JId dlo first I told her and we were silent a long tlmo while tho rooks in tho beeches outside our open windows like an army of llttlo old maids in black scolded and gossiped about us But inexplicably enough I never felt the discomfort of kneeling so long though there wasnt so much as a rug betweon my knees and the hardwood floor CHAPTER IV It was on the morping following that our matchmaking schemes took a more decisive turn and the situation which I had resolved to let strictly alone began of itself to develop in a way that really seemed crucial or I bad better say final Dearest and I wero playing a fast gamo of tennis on the court down by tho lodge which was In better condl tion than tho ones nearer the castle and were hard at It with the satisfy- Ing consciousness that things wero go- Ing well with our loverers pervading every stroke We had observed with pleasure on tho evening previous that Archibald had dono nothing but do vote himself to Agatha Sixth and had brought his devotion in public to a wellmanaged termination by Inviting tho girl out for a stroll on tho terrace to see the moon Happy excuso for seeing each otherI Tlme honored and timeworn but as good as new to each fresh pair of lovers And from this moonlight walk Agatha had augured and I had hoped great things Then again early that morning wo had seen them depart for a drlvo to the village where It seemed young Miss Lawrence had an errand I dont know that I havo mentioned beforo Fell to Playing Some Pretty Fast Tennis that Lawrence was Agatha Sixths last name just as Endicott was Agatha Firsts I have grown so used to referring to them as Arch and I were accustomed to do in the days when there was a necessity for keeping tholr Identities n secret beyond tho knowledge of their first names that Id almost forgotten they had any otherTho best part of the thing was that although they had only two miles to go the pair had not yet returned And it was now high noon Dearest couldnt get over It and frisked and bopped so I had to beg her to remem ber that sho was playing tennis and not cup and ball Forty love I called across the net serving my fast servo that I eel dom use against my wife In my preoccupation as my thoughts would per slat in dwelling upon Arch and his love affair rather than upon tho game NI say do you think they can have elopedThats too good to hope for returned Agatha though she was not so successful with the ball Game I cried as It smashed into the not But for once Dearest was not vexed with me for winning With a smile so abstracted and clairvoyant as to make me guess at once the tenor of her thoughts she picked up tho ball and wandered back to tho service line Ready I she called but Instead of serving suddenly let her racquet fall clattering to the ground Wilfred she cried as If a happy thought had struck her do you sup pose ho will ask her today More than likely I answered cx uberantly and then coming close up to the net but I say sweetheart arent you going to play any more O yes she cried starting and stooping quickly to recover her racquet Of courso I am I was only just thinking So was It But dont lets any more or wo cant play the gamo So wo succeeded In putting all thought of the two out of our heads and fell to play- Ing some pretty fast tennis Agatha First I may explain in tho meantime was playing golf all by her self down on the course by tho river Dearest had offered her tho escort of young Leslie Freer the rectors son who lived down In tho village but she would havo none of him to my dismay In fact I had begun to feol consclenccatrlcken almost for fear wo were neglecting the poor girl in our absorption In our other two guests but Dearest bad reassured rue by saying she thought Agatha First was tho kind of girl who preferred outofdoor exorcise and her own com pany to any number of young men- I had Just succeeded in making the score of a hotly contested game deuce again when tho dog cart in which Terhune and Miss Lnwrcnc had driven oft that morning appeared approaching briskly from the direction of the castle where Terhuno had apparently loft his companion on his way to the stables Vantage ml Game called my wife triumphantly Youre no good at all Wilfred Game set I re plied Wonderful good tennis Dear cst and dropping our racquets we went to speak to Arch- I wouldnt have told Dearest for the world of course but tho truth was that in spite of my praise of her play Ing I had lot her beat Couldnt you find a groom to take tho cart down for you I Inquired rather indignantly as Terhuno camo ton halt in tho road Lazy beggars those grooms Tho butler told me you people were down here playing tennis said Arch and I was in such a hurry to see you I brought It down myself Thought Id walk back with you yknowAgatha held out her hands to him eagerly as ho got down and stood beside us Then youve got something to toll us sho cried you havoI know you havo I In a nyyesl ho answered but its not what you think at least not exactly By Jove Vincent turning to me Im In an awful mess A beast ly unfortunate dilemma dont you knowBut I dont know hats tho trou ble Arch Tell usl Yes tell usl urged my wife Well you see began tho old boy and ho mopped his brow with his handkerchief in an anxious way that made me feel quite sorry for him you see the Way of It was I went and asked her all right but ho pausedBut what What did she say cried Dearest and I together For heavens sake I added on he still stammered get It out She said ho replied grandly that she cared for mo Thon what on earth are you put ting on such a long face About I roared and Dearest asked him anxiously what was wrong about that Why the trouble Is he told tz getting more and more serious that in spite of that admission she woit give me a definite answer unUI a month from now I But she cant wait that long I expostulated as It Terhuno hlnnet wero to blamo for this complication Dont you seo that it youre not actor ally and for a fact engaged by the end of this week you might as woll not bo engaged at all at least as far as your aunts property Is concnrned I know he said Nobody sees that any plainer than I do Thats why Im so upset What can havo pos sessed the girl do you suppose I didnt think sho was the trilling kindNonsense declared my wife authoritatively a little coquetry in tho right placo is perfectly admissible I She didnt want to make It too easy for you thats all Very feminine and quite delightful of her I call fU Thats all very well replied Ter huno with some heat and pruper enough 1 dare say But think what that same coquetry may cost mol And you could seo aa ho said It that ho already beheld in his minds eye that third cousin of his aunts sitting on tho veranda of the house on his aunts property In Australia with his feet on the railing Well if thats all you care about If youre only Interested in gettlnf that silly old fortune of your aunts 1 hope yes I positively hope that she will keep you waiting until It la too late I said Dearest unexpectedly Terhune stared In surprise at this point of view and I own I couldnt help siding with him a little But my dear girl he protested how can I help being Interested In it1 A fortunes a fortune and besides isnt it for her too that I want it aa well as myself And then you know how absurd it is if shes going to ac cept mo anyway as Im rather sure the is that she cant say DO In tlmo to got mo a fortune as well as a wUoT Come now I put in that does stem reasonable doesnt it Dearest I thought you understood better Wan that Wilfred she said with a Inok almost of severity at me and to Terhune I see you must be chastened Btlll further Archibald sho told him until you learn what true love Isl Disinterested unselfish love TO BE CONTINUED Health The body has rights and we have duties toward It The bpdy Is the life long companion of the mind and It cannot be unimportant how j It li treatedOne unbridled passion Is enough to destroy tho beauty of life One excess It It does no more can mar the grac and harmony of the whole Ho that striveth for the mastery must be tern Ierate In all things The duty of a wise care for health Is bigger than merely adding to our personal happiness To a large extent It determines the efficiency of our lives Many a man learns after It is too late that ho would have been lIt for better and more work If he had always preserved the sane and sensl blo bearing toward the laws of health and life which experience teaches No one in these days has any excuse for Ignorance of the common prac tical rules of health There are s good many popular books on the sub ject Hugh Black The Retort Apologetic See hero did you tell Von Clubbol I was the worst liar you ever met Not much old chap I I told hlcc you were tho estJudge Tho man who hustles whoa het young can take It easy when boa old TEMPERANCELESSON Sunday School Ltiua for NOT 13 1910 Specially Arranged for This Paper Lesson TextMatthew 243381 Memory verse 4- 4Golden Text Watch and Pray that temptaUonMaUt6L Tho disciples had accepted Jesus as the Messiah and chosen the way which led to tho establishment of tho kingdom of God But they wero in the meantime to enduro groat temptations and difficulties wars famines tribu lations hatred prisons death disas ters earthquakes pestilences disci plea waxing cold false prophets axle lag stars falling the sun darkened tho moon turned into blood the pow era 61 heaven shaken such as had not been from the beginning of the worldthen Christ says to his dls clplea when these things begin to como to pass then look up and lift up your heads for your redemption draw eth nigh It la near even at the doors And ho also adds Watch therefore Do ye also ready For yo know not on what day your Lord comoth Tho parable of tho fig tree Is a beautiful Illustration showing us that while wo cannot know when Christ Is coming wo havo warnings so as to bo on guard as the first signs of spring bid us prepare for the summer This generation that Is whllo some who were listening to him should still be saidIat the begin ning of the course that leads to these results Tho day of judgment is the end of tho course the choice lies at tho beginning Those really watched who so foresaw tho future and tho truo Ideal of tholr lives that from tho beginning they went on toward it by tho only path that led to It They wero faith ful In every duty They served their Lord by obedience They resisted every temptation They were on their guard against every wllo of the devil They wero wide awake with eyes open to every opportunity to the signs of tho times to new ways and means and possibilities Blessed Is that servant whom hisI lord when ho cometh shall find so doling Verily I say unto you That ho mako him ruler over all his To those who so watched was entrusted tho kingdom of heaven for themselves and for the world Those failed to watch who wore so absorbed In their own selfish pleas ures and gains that they neglected their duties forgot their Masters In terests wero oyosorvants This folly was Intensified by beginning to cat and drink with the drunken They took tho road that led to destruction Rev S W Hanks a second or third cousin of Abraham Lincoln years ago devised a most vivid temperance lecture called The Black Valley Rail road which he illustrated by a large chart It la given In a book called the Crystal River Tim Land of the Crystal River is tho land which all children enter when they como Into this world To live In the Land of the Crystal River tho land of temperance of self control of good character of highest usefulness of prosperity of religion- of heaven should be the hopo and the aim of everyone The Black Valley country is situat ed in an extensive lowland tying between an elevated and extremely fer tile and beautiful region called the Land of the Crystal River bounding It upon Its upper limits and a vast and unexplored desert forming Its lower boundary Vlco and crime abound In I numerable drunkards and criminals are found there Prisons and poor houses take the place of churches and housC1lI the conning tower at of tho Black Valley rail read with tho railroad to temperance would guide all youthful travelers to the better way He urges all to seek- i the highest and best life Wo are building a house for our- selvesI a body In which we must live and a character In which our soul must abide God would have us pos sera a perfect body and to put away everything which Injures health which brings weakness or disease He would havo us form a noblo character of which we will not be ashamed which will fit us for heaven and usefulness and the company of tho good We can not cheat God but we can cheat our selves By using strong drink In any quantity whatever we are skimping degrading making poor and weak the houso we have got to live in Every drunkard wan once an Innocent child Every ono WAS first a mod crate drinker No one over yet be came a drunkard who refused to touch Intoxicating drink Not nil who drink moderately do become drunkards but no ono ever became a drunkard who did not first drink moderately- It la terrible to let a habit begin In youth which will impel us to go on do log wrong against reason against tho power to help others against lovo of rod of man and of country The story Is told of a rich young roan who sat at a dinner table with a number of friends and babbled drunken fooliBhneKs all the long evening Ono of his friends was a court stenog rapher Seized by on Idea for the help of his friend he stenographlcally reported ovary word that the latter uttered The next day ho had these totes transcribed and sent to the man hImself The latter shocked could icaruoly believe that Ne hlnisolt had loacendod to such a level of Imbecil ity If this the way a man talks when he Is drunk I mean to keep sober hereafter William T Ellis POTATO SORTER VERY HANDY Tedious Labor Involved Can Be Relieved by Device Shown In Illus tratlon Below Tho tedious labor involved In sort Ing many bushels of potatoes can bo relieved with the device shown In il lustration and tho amount of work dono In half or a third of tho tlmo possible under tho hand method says Orango Judd Farmer A frame Is built to go over a largo box or bin This Is covered with Mnch mesh chicken wlro and set so that it slants upon tho box or bin Tho potatoes are placed upon this screen and the small ones pass through tho meshes Into tho box or bin below Tho larger potatoes roll down toward tho lowest end of screen Two men standing on each side of tho do vita can pick out all the damaged potatoes its they roll down over same thus securing perfectly sorted pota toes with but a fraction of tho time labor and expense required to sort them by handling each one It the device Is placed on a bin that is acv A Handy Potato Sorter eral feet from the ground an inclined surface should be placed at tho foot of the screen so tho tubers will not bo bruised by dropping directly to the floor or ground KEEPING MANURE IN WINTER Its Value as Fertilizer Depends Upon Manner of Its Distribution How Handled Dy A D WItH University Warm BL Pau Miss One of the important problems on the farm is to conserve as touch of the fertility as possible and still produce good crops It la well recog nised that ono of the best ways of do- Ing this la to teal the live stock n large proportion of tho crops grown and to return the byproduct manure to the land This brings up the Ira portant question of how beat to han die this manure so that It will bo best conserved It is quite generally considered now that tho most economical way both as to tho economy of labor and elements of fertility II to haul tho manure direct from the barn to the field In tho northern states there aro of course some days in tho win ter when It Is difficult to get tho ma nure onto tbo field However every day that It Is possible manuro should be hauled directly to the field and spread Thorn are two ways by which she fertilizing value Is lost tho first Is by heating and the second la by leaching If manuro Is left In piles about the barn It soon begins to heat especially If It contains n largo proportion of horse manure Whon It heats tho manuro is decomposed and tho element of most value nitrogen Is lost in tbo form of gas In tho spring and early summer it manure Is lying about the yards where rain can fall on It much of tho fertility Is leached out and carried away If ma nure is spread on tbo field directly from the barn heating is prevented until the manure Is covered up in the soil Then any elements that are liberated by decomposition are taken up by the soil and saved When ma nure Is spread out on the field it dries out and as the larger part of the manuro Is In Insoluble form oven If It does rain on the fields very little fortuity Is washed out because It Is not soluble It does not became solu ble until covered up In the ground when It is kept moist and where do composition can take place Then the leaching leaves tho fertility in the soil where It Is used Considering these facts and the fact that manure Is handled fewer times when hauled direct from tho barn to the field makes It qulto evi dent that from the standpoint of economy this Is tho practical way of handling manure v Trap for Dee Hive Some bockeupors use a trap at the entrance of the hive This trap al lows tho workers to pass but catches and holds the queen when the boos swarm A now hive is placed upon the old stand when a swarm cornea out and tho old one moved to a new place Tho bees not finding the oldloratlonposing It their own home and ns they are going In the queen Is released and goes In with them thus thcyaYe really led to hive themselves Cultivate the Cabbage Do not stop cultivating the cabbage this month and remember that coler cauliflower and tho rhubarb must be cultivated also Haying Tools In Field Are the Haying tools In the Qed to receive the fall rains TRANSFER BEES TO CELLAR Hives Should Be Taken indoors Some- Time In November One Moth od Illustrated thoITho boo should bo taken Into collar some tlmo In November Tho covers of tho hlvos will bo all scaled down tight and It will not bo neces sary to disturb thorn but tho hives should nil be loosened from tho bottom boards so that thero will be no jar when they are picked up Groat care should bo taken not toj Housing the flees arouso tho bees or they nro likely to nil themselves with honey and It will be probably fivo or six months be tore they have a cleansing night The picture shows how hives can best bo transferred to the collar Lay on the cellar floor two Joints and place the hives on them six or eight Inches apart The next tier Is placed on top of tho first each hive rusting on two under This will give ample venUla lion ONE WAY OF CUTTING CORN Method Shown In Illustration Is Said by Writer to De Simple and Practical Last wlntor after the corn cutting was done ono of your subscribers gavo his way of cutting corn A little Inter Mr U gave Ida way stating that Mr As way was like a Chinese puulo I glvo my way If It may help some one well and good If not thorn Is nothing lost except tho tlmo It lakes to read about It writes A P Thompson In Breeders Gazette I Method of Cutting Corn make shocks to 12 hilts square In such a manner that I carry ten hills nt a time At first I tie the four hills In tho center of the square for n start er I think my method a very aim pie one I get the shock ready for the binder twine tie before I leave It Storing Potatoes If there Is danger of frost entering the cellar put the barrels containing tho potatoes In the room over tho kitchen where tho heated air from tho range can bo used to keep the air at n moderato temperature they will keep dry and retain their flavor f Seed potatoes like table stock should be stored as cold as possible without frost Light Injures the flavor of table potatoes which should bo kept in the absolute dark It is not necessary to clean garden seed so thoroughly as tho seed pur chased if It Is to be sown by hand Good results may bo secured from sod ground by plowing In the tall and In the spring sowing or drilling to peas Hy combining fruitgrowing with marketgardening for n few years ono can get started In the business on a very small capital Tho first stop toward better seed corn for next year must be taken Ir the fall by selecting tho seed oars from tho stalks In the field A largo service rendered by birds Is the destruction of various rodent posts such na gophers mica and rab bits whlcu work such havoc to trees and crops when they become numer ous Certain birds serve as scavengers consuming decaying animal matter that otherwise might become a soun of pollution of our air streams and water supplies thus endangering healthLargo Sweet potato growers have especially constructed houses sup plied with furnace heat to store the crop The latter part of wInter Is the boat time to market the crop as prices aro then up The potatoes should bo plowed put as soon as tho tops are yellow If left In tho ground too late In the fall the potatoes will make a second growth which will Injuro their food and market value Tho potatoes should bo dry and free of earth Tho potato ground should bo drilled to wheat mud seeded to grass It tho potatoes have been well fertlllcml and good culture given no fertilizer will bo needed for the train s ITH CITIZEN Page Seven I HOME TOWN kHELPSJ PARIS THE WORLDS MODEL Wide Avenues Add to Attractiveness j of French CapitalOther Cities Far Qehlnd j Its spacious streets make Paris the rospectsthewbrld Narrow streets and Insanitary areas havo been swept away a Inrge portion of tho city has boon entirely rebuilt and its expansion lien proceed ed In an orderly manner In accordance with a definite plan modified from materially38 feet six Inches or more In width London has not more than 84 and tow of tbo streets aro more than 100 foot wide whereas some of tho ave nues in Paris are more than 200 feet wide and tho width of one Is as much as 390 feet- Among world cities that have fol lowed a definite plan of development nnd oxpannlon Berlin must resolve es pnclnl mention Tho broad boulevards nnd avenues of Its suburbs Chariot onburg and Schoonburg aro characteristic of districts surrounding the central area of tho German capital A noticeable feature In tbo plans of both Berlin and Paris Is the provision of paolous traffic contort from which tho more Important streets radiate in many directions This principle has been developed In London only to a- very limited extent It Is true that London has donr much during the last halfcentury first through the metropolitan board ot works and later through tho London county council In the way of street Improvement but tho works that have no far been undertaken have boen crit icized by high BrltUh authority as scattered and fragmentary forming no part of a complete scheme and de signed Independently without refer once to a general plan When wo come to our American cities such as Now York nnd CAloo owe find that like London their growth and development have suffered from a simitar absence of plan and contrails effort I For a Setter City It Is not a vast pepulfltltn alone that makes a great city Wo have nev or boon carried away with the ambl Ion for a town largo in number Wo do crave quality but what tlmo ihtulil bo about numbers utter tho i point Is reached that brings to a city practically all that any city can have wo do not see Indianapolis has certainly attained a size which enables It to command the groat advantages of city life More than this were rope titian After there are parks sufficient boaters paved streets lights schools and public transportation what were size except more of the nine Tho thlnfl that every city ought to strive after and tbls bo It said will bring Increase of elio Is quality We spoke recently to two things that mnko more for a bettor city One is low taxation It Is useless to try to make a city what it ought to be If Its tax rate be comas ovorburdennomo Almost Inva rlably with American cltiee excessive taxation moans loose management ox travnganco and waste And no city can have a worse advertisement than bat and none a bettor than low taxa tion that by good management keeps up efficiency The other thing to which vo spoke was clean byways end alloys and back vards Indianapolis News For a Spotless Town The Kansas City chief of polio has Issued a rather drastic order as fol love Arrest on view any person throwing paper or other rubbish on tho streets or In vacant lots any perI- OD excavating without a permit any person tacking or sticking cards or posters on sidewalks fence poles or In other public places any person seat tering handbills or circulars on sidewalks streets porches yards or pri vnto promises or distributing them to posseriby all teamsters who allow dlit or rubbish to fall from their wag one Patrolmen are also instructed to notify all owners or agents of va cant property on their beats that weeds must bo cufat once and all rub blsh removed to notify owners of abutting property whero earth has washed down onto the street or side walk to remove tho same Immediate ly cause the Immediate removal of manure piles which may bo In tho al Icyn Twentieth Century Magazine Oppose Billboard Advertising What can bo done to eliminate ob Jectlonablo outofdoor advertising was tho principal topic discussed by the associated bill posters nnd distributors who hold their annual meet ing In Chicago a few days ago The chairman of the censors committee said In his report Our aim Is to eliminate everything objectionable from outoftown advertising Wo aro in harmony with all the organizations which aro working for this end We have cooperated with the Womans Christian Temperance union tho art leagues and the civic leagues of the different cities In which we work rAll for Good of Community Everything In which a community can Join nnd take part Is for the real good of tho community IMPORTANCE OF CONCRETE DRAIN TILE ON FARM Becomes Harder and Stronger With Ago und Cun Be Made us Porous as Thoso Made of Clay Retains Its Shape Concrete tile become harder and strongur with ago nnd may be made as porous as clay tile in comparison the clay the becomes watersoaked and disintegrates In tbi years of ser vice thus causing broken tile and a useless drain This Is easily demonstrated by ta king up concrete tile and clay tllo that bnvo been Imbedded In the ground while the former are as strong as one could wish and lift easily tho clay are brittle and must bo handled with extreme caro to prevent breakage Again to employ vitrified clay the Is to make n drain that does not absorb water from tho soil except at tho joints while a concrete tllo hat all tho advantages of being porous and yet fully as strong as tho best vitro fled tile The simple machine Illustrated with this article may bo built In any size at a slight cost and will enable any one to make the best quality of con crete tile at a cost of C5 cents a rod whop mado in tho 4Inch size 77 cents a rod for G Inch 88 cents for CInch 110 for Slnch 165 for9 Inch 188 for 10Inch and 264 for 12Inch tile The cost is based on sand at 75 cents a cubic yard cement at 2 per barrel labor nt 2 n day Tho tllo are rondo as strong as possible using one part cement to three parts of tho gravel which will give them all the strength needed for any service The 4lnch tllo are mode threequar ters of an inch thick the G C and S Inch the aro made one Inch thick tho 9 and 10 Inch are made 1 28 Inches thick and the 12Inch 114 Inches thickIn this manner you can estimate tho cost of your drain and easily com pare with tho cost of clay tllo of the IlzoII tho proper methods concrete In the winter you may employ your spare time during the winter in making this muchneeded nrtlcjo on tho farm and thus save the cost of labor which lathe greatest Item In tho above table of costs averaging from 44 to 77 coats per rod of tile Tho machine explained In this artl cle Is ono making n Cinch tile nnd from this explanation any other the may bo easily constructed A box form Is built of two boards 118 inches long and Inches wide And two boards 18 inches long and 10 Inches wide These are Joined to gather to make a form tho Inside measurements being 8x8 Inches and 18 inches high Fasten those boards together with two hinges at each of throe corners and tho fourth corner fasten with two hooks and eyelets as shown in tho illustration this allows tho ma chino to bo folded back from the tile without Injury Now nail in each corner of this box seine threecornered or beveled strips 18 Inches long but nail to just one side of board only vhlch will bold them In place and yet allow the ma chine to fold back from tho work easilyFor the core take a CInch stove pipe 24 Inches long and Inside same place a CInch board 30 Inches long nailing securely as shown In the Illus tration Tho top of this board Is cut to make a handle to draw out the core as Illustrated Tho bottom is cut down to leave a small three quartors otaninch projec lion or pin on same which sots Into tho holes bored in tho pallet thus In suring tho coro being always in the center of the form Tho pallets are made of any boards larger than the form used for mold- Ing the tile nnd In the center 4s bored a threequarterinch hold to receive the pin on the bottom ot the board In tho core The outside part of the mold Is held In position by four Iron pins or spikes These are placed by setting the casing In the correct position on the pallet and then on each side mark whero the pin Is to bo placed bore a hole for the same and arrange so It can be easily inserted and removed Small bolts or spikes will do for this purposeA is prepared for as many the as you wish to make each day and tho tile are left on the same for at least 48 hours before removing Secure a stout clean barrel and drive shingle nails through the hoops on both sides of each stave clinching them firmly says Farm Press Di vide the barrel Into halves length wise sawing through both tho bottom and hoops Scwro the coop to four when they may be piled up and the pallets used again In operating tho machlno Is placed In position on tho pallet with thocoro In place Tho mortar Is placed In tho mold and tamped down Tho tamping process must begin with the first mortar put In other wise tho the will bo too porous Add mortar and tamp down and so on until tho mold Is filled Now simply draw out the core and unhook tbo sides and fold back from tho Ufo leaving it upon tho pallot to dry for 48 hours The tllo thus made are 18 inches long requiring but 11 to tho rod and aro octagon in shape which Is so planned that they may bo easily laid A round tile must bo very carefully bedded otherwise they will get out of line and for tho inexperienced Concrete Tile Machine worker this Is a hard matter A tile made In tho octagon design has a flat urfaco and thus all you havo to io Is to make the bottom of tho reach smooth and Insure tho tllo re gaining In line The cost of this design over a ound tile Is but vary little and as It las many advantages it should ap ical to tho Inexperienced worker as no cannot help but secure correct and jatlsfnctory results While the tllo may be made In shorter lengths It Is merely n waste of labor as the 18inch lengths are much quicker laid and the tile are porous so the jolnto need not bo as close as with vitrified clay Another great advantage of con crete tile Is that each tile Is perfect while clay tile are very apt to draw out of shape in burning and thus make troublo when laying thorn NECESSITY OF- GOOD CROPS Farmer Io in Hotter Position to Stand Poor Yield Thus Manu facturer Hunker and Railroad Man ny O It PBRKINS Who is most Interested In a good crop nnd a sure crop Tbo farmer tho manufacturer tho railroad man merchant or the banker The more I study the problem tho more It looks as though the farmer Is tho best fixed to stand a poor crop and that lit hurts the others more Tho farmer loses less sleep over It than any ot tho others and proportionately fewer farmers rail than any of the other lines of business mentioned In a time of poor crops Tbo farmer can get his living from tho farm can reduce expenses and economize In a way that tho others cannot From this it I Is plain thnt it Is of vital Interest to all that crops bo a cure thing for ouch year and each of these indus tries which has really grown out of the farm ought to put forth their best effort to see that the farmer handles his farm according to the best that we know of farming Selecting Breeds Farmers care more for the quality of their cattle sheep nnd horses than they used to do It is as much as advantage to extend their prideand care to poultry as to any branch of their work A flock of uniform size nnd color Is very attractive and live birds sell better EXCELLENT COOP FOR CHICKS stakes ono driven at each corner One end Is of course closed by the half of the bottom Tho other should bo protected by a gate It Is well to cover the wholo outfit with wire screening to protect It against anI- mals which prowl by night I Sr GODS MESSENGERS By REVSTEPHENPAULSON Text He maketh the winds his met stager his ministers a iuunlnc tlrsPL1041 And Jacob went on his way and themessengers of Ood met blmO n S2L There are two supreme realities in tho universe God and man From time to time messages are exchanged between them and that is religion When man speaks to God it is prayer and worship When God speaks tc InspirationWhntapostles He does for merchants and husbandmenNot Gods messengers alwaya spenksthroughthrough memory through some Incl dent or occurrence in your life To David God spoke by the sad and stern prophet To Solomon Ho spoke through fear to Peter through a simple meal spread on the shore of tho lake And so every day Gods messengers stand at the door of your soul bringing encouragement or warning or overtures of love from superlntenThosoul Is the voice of God What a won derful picture of tho accusatory power of conscience Is drawn In Shakes pcaros tragedy of Macbeth After accomplishing his purpoSQ on Duncan Macbeth goes Into his wifes room and locks the door It Is midnight and the stars aro shining brlghUy and It Is so still that they can hear each others heart beat But Macbeth hears foot steps approaching the door and a voice which says Sleep no moreI Macbeth hath murdered sleep Llko Jacob tho guilty king had met Gods messengers and evermore he was to hear in the night tho footfall of the unseen pursuer that Nemesis which woe upon his track Oh it is a long and thrilling journey that man makes through life and every day the messengers of God meet him and sometimes ho heeds their message but often ho takes his own way and wanders off into the desert Tho life drama of which this meet Ing with the divine messengers is a part has to do with the education of Jacob Ho bad deceived his aged and blind father robbed his brother and Is now fleeing from his wrath Ho Is in the desert nnd is overcome by re morse and ho fears that armed men may overtake him and bring him back to punishment In that day he prayed that night might como and hide him When night fell ho was alone with nature and God The stars above him seemed to pierce Into his soul like accusing eyes Ho knelt and prayed and then he fell Into a troubled ber And It seemed to him slumI bright star lengthened into a beam of light that reached to the earth and the beam of light broad ened Into a stair up which the angels of God took his prayer and penitence and down which they brought encour agement and mercy And hope began to stir in his heart that God might pardon his sins and that In Gods mer might redeem tho future IlIow human and real Is this chapter In tho story of a mans soul It might bo a page torn out of our own biog raphy Tho epoch of divine messen gers 1s not gone There is no life so isolated no talent so small but that God has for It his message and pur pose In tho river that flows to tho sea tho individual drop loses Its iden tity but In the great river of human ity that flows to eternity there is no loss of individual identity Each soul is as it were n separate star divided by millions of miles from its neighbor Jacob went on his way and the messengers of God met him It is your own story Do not look for some great manifestation when God speaks to you When God made Himself knowh to Elijah a great earthquake shook the foundations of the moun tains but God was not In the earth quake and a fire como which blis tered the rocks but God was not in the fire and a windstorm came which uprooted the trees and God was not In thu storm and there came a still small voice and God was In that still small voice So tho messengers of God come to you In tho still small voice of dally experience Memory bears in her arms the sheaves of the yesterday and It is to you a messenger of God Alone in tho desert Jacob remem bered his past life with all Its sordid meanness The faces of his aged par ents and of his wronged brother came up before him Some mens sins go ficforo them Into judgment and some march like caravans under the guld ance of memory What an illustrated volume Is the book of memory In this very mo anent you may open It upon your lap There is the old house where you were born nnd here are the faces of your playmates Now you walk old paths and now you look upon the faces of friends separated from you by many years What magic is here Yet what sacred ministry In tho desert Jacob feared the con ccduonces of his misdeeds and fear may also be a messenger of God A wise man of old said The fear of the Lord Is the beginning of wisdom It Is wisdom indeed that fears to do wrong that turns man from evil purposes Such fear may save a mans soul even as the warning of danger at the edge of a proclpece may sartf t mans lifet 1855 Berea College 1910 FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION 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 himselfwhere he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter 1 THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lecture library and general advantages as for more advanced students Arlthmetlo and the common branches taught In tho right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household llanagemont otc Free text booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Loam and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 for thoso who have largely finished common branches The most practical and Interesting studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered In this courso so that a young man may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady In Homo Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year oi 2 years to Ot for buslnosp Even a part of tills course as fall and winter terms Is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Qw man Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables ono to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches necessary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory Band may be taken as an extra in connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Borea College Is not a moneymaking Institution AH the money received from students is paid out for their benefit and the School expends paysInwho are supporting Dcrca in order that it my train young men and women for lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our students come from tho best families and are earnest to do well and improve For any who may bo sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge All except those with parents In Bcrea live in College buildings and assist In work of boarding hall farm and shops tecclylng yaluable train lag and getting pay according to tho value of their labor Except in win ter It Is expected that nil will have a chance to earn a part of their ex penses Write to the Secretary before coming to secure cmplojrmenL PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate Is tho best but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera tive Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tho College asks no rent for tho fine buildings in which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week la the fall and 150 in winter For room furnished fuel lights wash- Ing of bedding 40 cents a week in fall and spring 60 coats in winter SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books etc This is paid but onto and Is returned when Uio student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers al1 our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fco for most students Is 50U a term 0 in Academy and Normal and 700 in Collo glato courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent bj thq term board by the half term Installments are as follows Vocational Model Normal and FALL School Academy College Incidental Fee WK 600 f 700 Room 560 C60 iOO Hoard 7 weeks 943 945 945 Amount duo Sept 14 191 C 200 2105 220i Hoard for 7 weeks due Nov 2 1910 945 04G 941 Total for term 2950 3050 3150 If paid In advance 2900 3000I 3101 WINTERSIncidental Fee 500 i 600 7 OI Boom 6QO 600 flOI- 3oard 6 weeks 900 900 001 Amount due Jan 4 1911 2000 2100 22Q Board for 6 weeks due Feb 15 1911 980 900 901 Total for term 2900 3000 3101 If paid In advance l850 2950 3058 SPRING Incidental Fee 500 GOO 700 Room 1COQ 400 400 Board 5 weeks 075 675 675 Amount due March 29 1911 1575 1675 1776 Board for 5 weeks due May 3 1M1 675 675i 675 Total for term 2350 2350 2450 If paid Irt advance 2300 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission hereto the end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for fraction of a week On board refund in full On room and Special Expenses there is a largo loss occasioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes nntfthe Instltutlqn will refund only onehalf ot the amount which the student has paid for the remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before the puddle of a term will rjceivo 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 stu dent In person or n brother or sister It presented within four terms The first day of Fall term is Sept mber 14 1910 The first day of Winter term is January 4 1911 The first day of Spring term Is March 29 1311 For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLEBEREA Y Ipfp Etfht THE CITIZEN I KokokcKDKokcKokokOtckokekckokokckokokokokakokokokokoox I News You Get Nowhere Else i o 2 No ronufcJ4ellce jntllibtd anHtf slgatd In lull ty Ue Illn Ite race A plainlyo 3o gol o7to5 o o o o o STUDENTS MUST ENGAGE ROOMS AT ONCE FOR WINTER TERM Every effort Is being made to provide boarding accommodations for tho young people who wish to at tend Berea tho coming winterTerm opening Jail 4 1911 The great number here this fall and tho unusual number of applicants for the winter show that wo shall not be able 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 Secretary Mr Will C Gamble Write to him at once sending uno 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 enterStudents cannot board outside Col idgo buildings except with kinsfolk and by special permission EDITORIAL NOTE Mr Ned McHono The Citizens general agent has been working in Leslie County for tho past week or ten days and during November will be In Leslie Clay and Jackson coun ties Through him The Citizen sends Its greetings to all Its subscribers and strangers as well and feels con fident of the hearty welcome he will receive JACKSON COUNTY ANJJVIILB Annvllle Oct 24Mr and Mra R M Tate visited their cousin Miss Mattie Medlock this week and attend ed church hereThe Rev Jas Brew er has been holding a revival at the Annvlllo Baptist Church for the last week which was very largely attend edThose who attended tho Teach ers Association on Terrlll Creek Saturday were Misses Lizzie Ingram Mattle and Etta Medlock Messrs L T Medlock Charley Davidson Bob Johnston Bob Akeman Henry C Ingram and Miss C M Tracy All reported a very nice time Dan Gab bard and Berry Little were visiting friends In Annvllle Saturday and Sunday and took dinner with L T Medlock Miss Corn Amyx and Mr Andy Kinser took dinner with Miss Mattie Medlock last Thursday Miss Amyx had been visiting her sister in j London and was on her way home Henry C Ingram who has been work Ing In the missionary work In Illinois for the last two years has been visiting friends and relatives here for the last few weeks He left the 24th to continue Christian work Mr and Mrs Joe Johnson have gone to visit their relatives In Breathltt CountyFrank King has moved to Annvlllo to make his home for some tlmeMr and Mrs W A Worthing ton have moved Into their beautiful new home Tho work on the dormi tory which Is being built near the Annvllle Academy Is progressing nicely and will soon be completed J H Short was calling on the mer chants here recently OAincn Carlco Oct ItThe people hate begun gathering corn In this vicinity Jacob Hurley was the guest of f R Roberts Friday night The infant child of Arthur McDulel Is very sicit S R Roberts visited friends on Moores Creek last Saturday and Su- nayP Cornelius was In McKee last Saturday on business John Burners Is planning to build a now houseJ D u u J Davis visited the old Bend school last Thursday and gave a nice talk Sam Qrcor Is very low with small pox Several people have been vaccln ated hereW F Cole our J P J C Is doing a hustling business In his courtNext Sunday regular church services will be held at the Flat Top school house EVKnOUKKM Evergreen Oct 29There Is much of so called scarlet fever In this Co but no deaths Nannie Mullcoto who has had tonsillitis for some time is thought to be some better Mrs Mary Hughes of Youngston Ohio and her two children are visiting Mrs Hughes father Ed Lake for a few weeks Bessie Lake of Ohio Is hero visit- Ing home folks Frank Hors has moved to Madison County Mrs Jno Martin is no better Ora Lake who has been In Ohio for several months Is home again Ben Drew who was cut on election day is almost well Mrs Juan Azblll of Klngstc Is visiting her daughter Mrs Halite Lake and expects to stay all winter Mrs Maud Hughes and her mother Mrs Lucy Lake visited Mrs Minute Lake last weekMr Waldo Fields and Miss Lenor Coffco were quiet ly married at the grooms homo lat week We wish them happiness In their future life Church houses are fast displacing the moonshine stills around hero and it is hoped that what few are left will soon be gone PIUVETT Privett October 31 Mr L J Peters fell and hurt himself very seriously a few days agoMr and Mrs Blllie Hamilton are visiting Mrs Hamiltons son at Livingston this week Charlie Flanorys little boy Arnold Is very sick with brights dis ease Mrs John Anderson and Lucy Peters visited friends and relatives in Owsley County last weekJ D SpJr lock is in Cincinnati this week on business B Anderson who Is teach ing in the lower end of the County visited home folks last Saturday Mr Arch Peters and Miss Eva visited their sister Mrs Harry Brandenburg at Heldelburg from last Friday until Sunday Isaac Bowls Is able to be out again Ho will soon take up his school work The funeral service of old Mrs Creech was preach ed at New Zion last Sunday CLAY COUNTY HUUMhO SPRINGS Burning Springs Oct 2Slsmc Hornsby of caution died Sunday morn ing after a long illness Ho leaves a largo family of whom several are now 111 with typhoid The funeral took place Monday Stephen Clark bton loft this morning to attend the Grocers Association which meets In Louisville next Monday H Brown who has had charge of the exchange the last month has left to enter Be tea College Henry Is a bright boy nnd his many friends here wish him much success Lucy Rawllngs left last Monday for Union College whore she will specialize In music All the fever patients are recovering rapidly Mrs Larkin Cornett visited her old time friend Mrs Marshal Webb who has been ill for a long time Mrs James Clark ton and Infant ton visited her sister Mrs John Howard of Laurel this last week Mrs Lin coln Howard of Laurel has returned after a pleasant visit lu Louisville and Lexington Mr Jones a sis ter of Sophia Clarkston is visiting friends hereThe Rev Blackburn of London is holding meetings In the church of tho Holiness peoplo this woekA Bible study class will hold meetings every Frrlday night in the school house from 630 to 730 All are most cordially invited to attend To Educate Your Children This ceiled cottage of four rooms with table chairs and bedstead may be rented for 10 a Term Renter must give reference Other dwellings of various sizes and for very reasonable prices Address T J OSBORNE Berea YI f There is a good attendance in our public schools now They expect to have an exhibition and a Harvest Homo service on Thanksgiving PINE Vine Oct 28Mucl1 road work is is being done us tho roads are in it very bad condition G W Brown ing made a business trip to Annvllle WednesdayW M Pennlngton and son Levi are hauling slaves from Welchburg to East Bernstadt this wookJno Fields has returned homo nnd expects to remain for some time Mr and Mrs Frank Clark of Madi son County are visiting their sou C C Clark this week Most every ono has completed his work digging sweet potatoes Joe Estridge and Sarah E St John were qultely mar ried some few days ago at the homo of the bride Fannie Scott and Lucy McQueen visited Mrs Lottie Mc Queen Wednesday OWSLEY COUNTY TRAVELLERS 11EST Travelers Rest Oct 24 Dudley andI W W Wilson made a business to Louisville last woekE C White moved to Quicksand Breathltt Co We regret very much to have him part with usThe Travelers Rest second nine known as the Bumble I Bees played an interesting game of ball with the Dry Fork nine Sun day Score 14 to 4 In favor of the Bumble Bees Nettle and Allla Scott were the guests of Pear Strong Sunday Born to Mrs TessA Wagoner a fine girl baby Oct 20thTho Travelers Rest School defeated tho Vincent school Friday afternoon In a game of ball Score G to 4 ISLAND CITY Island City Oct 28A heavy frost appeared last night Littlo Lester Bryant is low with fover Isaac Car mack and wife returned from Hamil ton 0 Wednesday James Anderson preached to a largo audlneco at Wal nut Grove Sunday M L Gentry and family of Lee County are visiting lies close to Not wish Not that we + hand an in is us part and friends and relatives Wm Mays U S marshal and G J Gentry special Ed Bishop on a few days ago A reward of sixty dollars been offered for his captureJas Kolloy oc the houso by W Hacker at the of Jordan Brunch Born to the wife of A B Cannae a little of- F is very are numerous In this part of the county ESTILL Oct 31Joe Wng rs visited his Jim la Berea the first of the and Mrs Hor ace Warford were tho guests of Jno and wife Sunday to llr1 and Mrs D Miller on the 28th and Mrs R J Scrlvnnr visited Mr and Mrs S M Warlord Sunday Born to Mr and Mrs Ambrose Wagers on tho 27th a boy Mr and Mrs Ambrose Wilson were tho guests of the tatters parents Mr and Mrs Jeff Wagers night and Sunday Irvlno Scrivner Is his family in I1OONIS Boone Oct services wore hold at church Sun day by tho Itov W Dry ant of Mrs North ern who has been quite sick Is im rapidly Poynter is from a roof H bo was MII last week and Injured his back seems to be rapidly how ever Geo Lamb of Droyfus was In Boone a few days last weeir DrV Gibson of was in this vici nity ono last week Mrs Qulson berry returned home a few days ago a with friends and near lr1 and Mrs Geo Dracker of Berea in town SundayE McClure of Mor gain was visiting in this and SundayMr and Mrs II Woodall of Berea are visiting relatives bereMr und Mrs Smith were Boron visitors one day last week Wren who has been at Taylorsvlllo 111 returned homo a few days and Mrs Dave Grant are visiting relatives tc 111 this week Lyda returned homo Friday titter u visit In Madison County Geo was a Berea visitor Saturday Wren is vlslthg home folksMrs Daisy Lambert vis ited Mrs Mnttlo Gadd near Rockford Sunday ORLANDO Orlando Oct21Lco Mulllns who was recently thrown from his trainIJennie Ball is with home folks this week Mrs Molllo Singleton and two Mary and Hallle of Cooks burg visited friends Sunday F P was In culled on friends here Sunday Geo Sims left Thurs day for Casey County to look after some farms Low la Clark nnd wife of Plncvllle are visiting D C Clark and other relatives In this vicinity Mrs Leger expects to movo to Wildlo this week where she will make her future homo Robert AUlnIvisited D M last I Oct 30Ella Adams was with home folks and Sun tq the wife of Sam Coffey a Albert Reynolds and Miss Maudo wore the i guests of Mr and Mrs Andy Hiatt Sunday Mrs Reams visited W D Laswell and Su- ndayDorn to the wife of Marcus Sig mon Oct 27th u boy Alfred Wood was with home folks Saturday and Sunday Mrs Anne Richardson re turned to her home in Madison Coun ty after a two visit here Mrs Mlla and Mrs Mary E DUTY Duty the hand we or desireoito aspire Oft we can not understandvWhy when is the land Full of adventurous fireIDuty lies to the Duty lies close to the Not the fair of hour Thrilling compelling power Pleading the our mart Urging on to take Crushing lifes tenderest Duty lies close to the heart Louis Winter Country employe captured Buffalo had cupied vacated mouth glrlThe infant Gentry 111Hog buyers COUNTY WAdEKSVILLK- Wagersvllle brother weolcMr Kelley Born a- boyfr Saturday visiting Lexington ROCKCASTLE COUNTY 31Church Falrvlew conducted Cartersvlllo Lury Ellen slowly recovering Chasteen which recovering Richmond day after pleasant visit relatives Richmond were vicinity Saturday Charles Walter nguMr Taylorsvlllo Levett pleasant Poynter Andrew daughters Robinson Johnctta Thursday Charlie Rader Nerva WILIHK- Wildlo Saturday dayDorn glrlIrs Reynolds Harrison Saturday months Aldrich what which abroad close heart dreams world flower Tbwi recently bouncing proving Singleton IjbuslneS3Mr urday and Sunday Mr Leo Mulllns Is getting along nicely Mrs Mary Huston ot Hazel Patch Jo visiting her father Colman Burdotte Mr and Mrs Lewis Clark of Mlddlesboro visited in this vicinity last week Mrs George Caterir was the guest other sister Mrs J R Dotson Satur day and Sunday Mrs Henry Elkins visited In Richmond last week Mra Leila Polly of Hamilton Ohio Is visiting friends and relatives Rev M G Fish preached bore tinI Oct 23 Llnard Burdotte the little son of Allen Burdetto who fell from n tree and broke his leg Is getting along nicely LAUREL COUNTY liON II III Bonham Oct 28Dan Hoskins who moved to Bell County last spring line moved back again to his tarmIrFrank Hicks who sold out a few days ago has moved to Illinois to make I his future home William Pitman has sold out and has moved to Texas where ho expects to make his homo In tho future Miss Llndla Johnson has been In ill health for a few days MADISON COUNTY HHVim CIIKKK Silver Creek Oct 31A light snow foil here on the night ot Oct 2Slh Mrs S C Bogle has rented her pro perty to G T Johnson and Is plan ning to move to Boron soonMr and Mrs Beatty Plgg are the proud par ents of a baby In their homeDC PulIIns of Boron passed thru en route to Jackson County last week trading Wm Anderson and sister also John Jones and daughter visited at the homo of J W Lako Friday night and report an enjoyable tmohs Alice Cruise of Jackson Co is very sick at her mothers home of this place Wm D Lake has just completed cle llvorlng a lot of portraits and frames A Good Example- I am a good example writes Mrs RtTBell of McAlester Okla of what Cardul will do for suffering womenI suffered with my head and back for over six years and although I tried everything I never could get any thing to do me any good until 1 began to take Cardul- Cardul has surely helped me and built me up and I am so thankful that I have found something that will do me good I feel so much stronger and better than I have in a long time It is well to make up your mind before you arc sick what medicine you will take when you are sick I 14y Take CARDUI I The Womans TonicI rnfseYou will be glad to take it when you are tJredi erable and when life seems a weary grind I put new thoughts into your head fresh courage into your mind If not sick now at least bum Cardul on to the pages of your memory so that when you arc sick you for it without thinking If sick or weak get a bottle today At all druggists Writ to tidies Advisory Dept Ckittuoct MtdidM Ca ChttUnMMM TtM foe Sfttlal Inttncttau tad Mp4i took Ho7rueu t let Wrsssot tm in this vicinity and Misses Johnson elsowhereThei new parlor set with much pleased Bob been away for some time has returned to Kentucky agnlnMr and Mrs John Whlttlmorc visited at tho home o Mr Tues on Sunday KINGSTON Kingston Oct 31lr and Mrs Ab Powell of Henry County are visiting relatives hero this week Mr and Mrs W M Mundy were In Bcrvn Friday on business Inane Bowman of Conway fomerly of Jackson Co has moved here Wo now have three IOf Jackson Countys exsheriffs living In Kingston Lewis Sundlln Jno C Powell and Isaac Bowman MM OliCarII utto County to visit relativesirvln I Roberts of JackSOn County has bought out Levi Klmborlnln and will move here soon Martha Powell spent I Thursday and Friday with her lire ther 1 C Powell at Big liillMrI and Mrs Lewis Sandlln were the guests of W P Sandlln of Richmond Sunday Gortrudo Todd spent Saturday I night and Sunday with Mr and I Mrs 0 C Lamb Josslo Young wont to Boron Saturday on busineraThe- Methodist meeting U still going on conducted by Brandenburg Hoblw Mrs Crouse nnd Mrs Burk Marlon Collins of Richmond Is visiting Mar- garet and Proctor Ynto Prof dud I Mrs Gamble of Berea visited our Sunday school here Sunday evening Ora Flnnery of Richmond visited SlInI cd relatives at Berea Sunday Mr I Ellen Powell was tho guest of Mrs 1 A Bowman Saturday evening Several from Dreyfus attended chutrh here Sunday Mrs Joo Azblll of Richmond called on Mrs Mary Did doll Tuesday evening Mr and Mm Mark Flanory spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs A Brandenburg Duncanon narI Hamilton 0 LetterIHamilton 0 Oct 31The flrt snow of the season tell here Friday Oct 28th which was followed by freezing weather The political campaign has opened In Ohio between lIardln Republican candidate fir governor and Gov Harmon as the Democratic candidate Tho lion Jns R Garfield son of Exlres Garfield speaks In Hamilton Tuesday night Nov 1st In tho interest of the Re publican party In this state Tho Y jf C A has just closed a financial campaign in Hamilton 150000 has been subscribed for the purpose ot building a now Y M C A building Tho night of the last day great nx clement prevailed whistles of the different manufactories were blown horns blown and bells tolled Al + o 10000 was subscribed the same week for Mercy Hospital Bertha Johnston daughter of Granvll Johns tonls In poor health Grig Maupln will soon have his now dwelling on Cleveland Avo ready for occupancy James Baker son of A J Baker of Owsloy County and wife arrived in Hamilton from Lexington lust wcok The First Baptist church is malt- Ing about 1000 repairs and Improve ments on its building Mr and Mrs M Gabbard and children who have recently boon tanking an extended visit with home folks and relatives In Owsloy County I1 have returned home Tho Rev S B Riley pastor of tho First Baptist church attended the Ohio Northern Baptist conven tion which was hold in Mansfield 0 two weeks agoMr and Mrs Frank Durham nnd baby have moved to Mlddletown 0 where Mr Durham IB employed in tho carpenter trade Mrs Durham was once a Bcrca student being known as Miss Efflo Roberts a sister of George who gradu I sueI being connected with the Prudential Life Insurance CoTho Doll Jew dry store on High Street was robbed Friday night Tho Intruder pried the weather boardluR off and forced his way thru tho wall Eight silver watches three gold watches three dozen baby rings three dozen gold filled rings and ono dozen assorted rings were stolen This store has been robbed at least alx times dur ing tho past few years LAND FOR SALE I have for sale privately about 230 acres of fine laud 3 12 miles north of Berea on Richmond and heron pike This Is one of the best Improved farms in Madison County It hu on It a nlco brick houso with 8 or 10 rooms Tenant houses barns tribe wagon shed poultry house lea houto and many other buildings Two largo cisterns and abundance of stock wa ter Prlco 85 pr acre 13 cash bal anco to suit purchaser possession given Jan 1 1911 This farm It sue ceptlblo of division but ono piece will not be told without tho other I also have a place containing S2 acres all In grass No Improvements except now wire fence Price J 1500 13 cash balance to suit purchaser Besides this property I have an Interest In some land adjoining tho town of Bcrca which can be bought worth tho money If Interested address J W Herndon Berea Ky I have no agents ui SHIELD BRAND CLOTHING THU WI Of KUUIt M mar Men COATj Of Character Men who really care about their appearance always select Brand Clothing IShield fit and individuality arc combined to produce I that air of distinction which marls the well dreucd man Not too extreme not lOO rightforShield Brand Sutra and Overcoats stand for the bestI worcmanship the best fabrics the best style ever produced j for the prices l 1000 the Lowest i 2000 the HigKett We are always glad to show youIW R ENGLE Cray Hawk Kentuckyl I U1iIlNH rlII HilllaUl- I