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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, November 10, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910111001 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 10, 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. i ttESIIJENTS OFF I CE I3EREA KY BElUA PUBLISHING CO INCOIirOKATKUj J P FAULKNER Manager Enlcrttl at the P stofce at Bern Ky at uctnti clau maUmalUr I vol XII Fivo cents a BEREA MADISON COUNTY 10 1010 One Dollar a year No 20 In Mens Wear TTtyTE are ready to show you the newest in Nobby Suits and Overcoats Good prac tical Clothes that are up to your expectations in requiremente 10 to 20 FOR FINE QUALITY Suits and Overcoats High Grade HATSSHOES SHIRTS HOSIERY ETC At Popular Prices R OF Chicago Strikers FirmEngineers May Strike Indicted for Coal Land FraudsCrippen Granted Stay of Execution Postal Savings Banks Bank Directors Blamed for Neg Attacked In Nebraska 30000 Strike In South Wales CHICAGO STRIKERS STILL HOLD OUT Determination to hold out for recognition of tho union and a closed shop was oxprcwacd by strik bug garment workers in a series of mass meetings In Chicago tho first ot tho week Speakers addressed tho strikers In nine languages and urg ed them to remain firm In their do juand for an organization as recom mended In tho report ot the citizens committee President Thomas A RIckert ot tho United Garment Work era ot America held a conference with tho members of tho unions ex ecutlvo board on Monday Ho declared that tho day saw tho largest number of strikers out since tho beginning of tho trouble seven weeks ago 30000 ENGINEERS THREATEN STRIKE Word comes by way ot Chicago that a general strike ot 33 000 locomotive engineers employed im slxtyono western railroads is threatened as tho result ot a break In wago negotations between officers ot tho Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers and a committee of rail road general managers r ALASKA COAL LAND FRAUDS 1 Federal indictments charging conspir acy to defraud tho Government out ot moro than twenty thousand acres A of Alaska coal lands valued at two hundred million dollars were returned by the Federal grand jury In Spokane Washington last Thursday j gainst six prominent men who control three groups of coal lands In the Kayak mining district In Alaska Tho Indictments charge that the elx men had agreements with the claimants whereby they were to have halt In terest In tho claims which would glvo them moro land than they legally were entitled to CRIPPENS EXECUTION POST PONEDDr Hawlcy II Crippen convicted and sentenced to death for the murder of his wife Bello Elmoro will not be executed November S as originally arranged for tho reason tho law provides that two weeks must elapse between tho dismissal of an appeal and tho carrying out of tho sentence Tho data for tho execution has been fixed for Nov 23 Mean time Crlppons counsel Is drafting a petition for reprieve That a woman supposed to bo Belle Elmoro Crfppen has boon under surveillance for tho last five days somewhere In the Middle West was stated last Monday by tho head of a private ive agency In Philadelphia POSTAL BANKS SOON The law creating postal savings banks which was signed by President Taft on Juno 30 last will become operative within a tow weeks Slnco the dato of the approval or the law Uid Board of Trustees have been diligently nt work assisted by a special committed Continued on fifth art z THE A CITIZEN Devoted to the of the KENTUCKY NOVEMBER In 11nnra e gVV1M IIBereaR COYLEKentucky NEWS THE WEEK ligenceHomesteaders Interests ountain People BEREAS MODEL ROAD With something about Gravel Roads by H J Langlols U S Road Engineer It is to bo hoped that the people of this section will not consider tho cost ot this 1200 ft on Qhestnut St as tho usual expenditure for macadam rpad of that length It such an Im pression ia hold it Is erroneous and to macadam construction As It Is the total cost ot this ploco Is loss than 3000 of whlgh approximately 1000 was spent for excavation Incidentally that would cover the Item of grading on a mile of ordinary road Tho total charge averaged from ono foot to three feet cut and Involved a quantity of 2300 cubic yards of earth and stone But It must bo said that tho lowering of the surface was necessary both from tho artistic and engineering stand pointIt was evident from tho moist amt jellyllko subsoil that no attention had been given to drainage It became Inpcrntlvo to remove tho subsoil and provide drainage This cost about 400 leaving 1600 for the hauling spreading rolling and freight on crushed stone and shap Ing of roadway or nt a cost of 6000 per mile Depot Street could be surf ae d with six inches of macadam its entire length for about 1COO elmply because there be very lltUo grading to do and no subbase course to construct GRAVEL ROADS Tho coastrHcUoB of gravel roads Is similar to that of a macadam one the steamroller being a necessary requisite In its construction Trio road to bo improved should bo first graded hills cut low places filled where It would be advantageous to traffic or at least an even easy grade maintained It may be set down as an almost Infallible rule that gravel should be screened not only to exclude an ex coal of fine material but to Insure on oven distribution of fluo and course A small Inclined stationary screen may be used or a regular rotary and crusher as with quarried rock As the smaller particles aro most ly of tho softer varltles of gravel those should bo placed first forming tho lower layer and the larger sizes tho surface Then finer gravel should be spread over this surface sprink led and rolled until the entire mass Is compacted Any ty rexsprlnkler may bo used and when being used should proceed just ahead of tho rOl- ler It takes about one load of fine to four of the larger else to fill tho Voids and bind the road It might bo well to stAte that gravel could bo profitably used In place of the bottom course for a ma cadam roadand also for subbaso course using only the Imported crushed stone for tho top threeInch layer THIS WEEKS ISSUE The Citizen this week gives a sum mary bf some of the election results and a1 timely editorial 6 them which Prot Faulkner has tailed Inr M AN OFF YEAR The 1010 campaign is ended and the record is in One phrase sums up the whole storya Democratic landslide Before the successes of the Insurgents in the effort to purify tho Republican party we could have believed that thu people would turn the Government over to the Democrats but after their valiant fight we expected victory at least in the states where they wrote the platforms and nominated the candidates Aud after all it is nearly as wo forecasted In all of the states r there were clear outandout Insurgent platforms except New York the Republicans seem to have won Ohio was on the fence neither Insurgent nor Slandpat and Ohio has elected a Democratic governor and given the majority of her partyThe of New Jersey and Woodrow Wilson IS the Democratic governor l The issue in Indiana has olcnly Ervtrfff f IIa chief of Insurgents but ai the time of going lo prers the jistilt nas still doubtful t Massachusetts has gone Democratic Li in it tJIr alto at tempting to dodge the issue but New Hampshire ftr II e rj j trio RepublicanBut we fell down The plaifcim rrd candidates were all right straightcut lunirpiul ht E IX the Democratic candidate for governor was rlcclid l j n pluialily approximating 05000 Even here we were not altogether trcug in mightboltwith the intense antagonism lo Mr Roosevelt n iuinc J y Wall street accounts for the disaster But not all is lost nod in a sense nothing is lost for there are many good indications The people are coming to their own The Kcpnllican parly broke Us platform pledges aud ultho there were many in the party that tried bard to redeem those pledges and rectify matters rejuvenate the party the people doubted their ability to copo with the powerful interests in control of the ma chines and they preferred to turn matters over to the Democrats The Democrats proved recreant in Tennessee and they have HooporThoupon them in the last Congress and they have punished the party at large It was inevitable viewing frcm the standpoint of the Tariff wrangle and the Czarlike control of Cannon and Aldrich The people could not trust the Republicans to clean their own houseIt is a good lesson better becaiifo ibis is an off year The Republican party has two years to get itself together and let the lesson soak in And the Democrats have the same length oftime to play smash which they usually do That will be an inter liug contest in 1012 FOLLY OF IGNORANCE AMONG FARMERS Where Ignorance is it Is folly to be wise But does ignorance over bring bliss r We have all heard that it does and without giving it much thought we are apt to agree We may go so far as to say that we have seen thousajida of people who rejoice in their ignorance sometimes boast of ii But that may be an ex aggeration Ordinarily ignorance can hardly be said to recognize itself as such and the bliss that follows if it foes followis rather the first effect than the actual result of the ignorance When ignorance begins to know itself or when it is able to take note of real results it will realize fully whore the folly isthat folly characterized its own course and that it is not folly to be wise But to no is it possible to demonstrate the folly of Ignorance so clearly as to farmers Indeed they are rapidly working out ignoranceisant doctor is a quack but as a quack he can thrive because his neighbors are too ignorant to detect his sham But not so the ignorant farmer The ignorance of others if it should equal his would leave nothing to spare for him and besides he has not the priceno shams to offer In a certain community of the mountains there lives one of the sturdiest and best citizens of the Stale He is a farmer and would be pointed out as a leader in his profession by any fellowcitizen in his county A few days ago this farmer meta friend of more than a dozen years A long chat followed for this particular farmer is an talker Iknewsomethiugaboutfarming that I dont know the first principles and with a farm better than the average I aIR facing old age with scarcely enough to carry me thru from ou harvest to another Not too old to learn scientific farming no At least I am not too old to try and I am going to see yet what can bo done It U tryTbemeanwhile of the folly of ignorance rather than Ute bliss Watch me try There are two clams of farmers whose fu knowledgeTileignorance IB the setter of crop return that is awakening to the fad that they are not only icorking harder but are getting less in re turn for their labor than their educated ftllmatcorkers that is now beginning to try scientific methods But there is still another class and so far an can be seen it is hopeless It is the class that farms the way their fathers did and because their fathers did orthodox farmers for there is such a reJiglontheclaMits ignorance Because of the Interest shown in the article on good roads we print another by Mr H J Langlois who la the United States road engineer In charge of tho Model Road now being built In Devon Further nows of the week for tho country at largo may bo found on page 2 and for Kentucky on page 3 Teachers will bo profited by read Ing what suggestions Prof Lewis has to offer them for the last of the school term and Sunday school touch ers and students will find help from the lesson for November 20 as given on page 2 Mr Clark gives an article on In tensive farming as It appears In Eng land and other suggestions and arti des of Interest to farmers will be found OH page 7 I In connection with the accounts This Citizen has given of Mrs Julia Ward Howe and tho memorial ser vice recently held in the College Chapel we print this week on the last page a tribute to her memory as written by Mrs Emily Hunting ton Miller and published IB the Inde pendent for November Mrs Mil ler was formerly editor of the LitUa Corporal a childrens magazine witch was afterwards combined with St Nicholas From 1991 to 1898 she was Dean of Women In Northwest era University Sfeo Is the author ot poems childrens stork and a con tributor ta the leading magazines Should dots poem create a desire on the part of its readers to know mom pt the writing erMrci Miller theybooks is the College Library What This Does v It is not generally understood what a bank does a This bank does more receive savings accounts and pay 4 per cent interest thereon and invite deposits subject check By loan ing money parties it assists building up the while its conserva tive careful always its depositors from any possible loss Its officers are also pleased furnish anyjinformation their command regarding finan cial matters Your patronage vited m ELECTION RETURNS IN THE As far as can NATIONI elections In tho great Interest centered are as fol lowsNow York elected John A Dlx Democrat by a reported plurality of over 65000 Woodrow Wilson won In New Jersey on the Democratic ticket Massachusetts went Democratic and elected Eugene N Foss over Eben S DraperJudson Hannon won on the Demo cratic ticket In Ohio Simon E Baldwin Democratic nominee carried Connecticut Tennessee went Republican and elected Ben Hooper as Governor by a majority of 15000 to 18000 John Tener was elected In Pennsyl vania on tho Republican ticket by a plurality of over 60000 IN KENTUCKY CONGRESSMEN ELECTED omy two out of the eleven congressional districts went Republican the tenth and eleventh Caleb Powers won In the eleventh by a majority report SlflO First dlstrlctjOMie James Critten den countyD Second districtA O Stanley Henderson countyD Third district R Y Thomas Jr Mulhenberg countyD Fourth district Ben Johnson Nel son countyD- Fifth district Swagar Sherley Loulsvl11oDSlxth A B Rouso DooM countyDSeventh district J Campbell Can trill Scott CountyD Eighth districtHarvey Helm Lincoln countyD Ninth district W J Fields Car ter CountyD Tenth dlstrlct John W Langley Floyd countyRIKnox county R Tho Commission Form of Govern ment was defeated In Lexington Louisville papers state that John Whallens nominees for Congress and the Court of Appeals were elected IIN BEREA C The election In Berea was a quiet one with 134 votes cast for the Re publican candidate and 40 for the Democratic About 150 voters did not havo interest enough to go to tho polls AN APPRECIATION A Letter From Kansas Rantoul Kansas R F D Route 2 Nov 2 10 The Citizen Berea Ky My dear friends I have often thought of writing to tell you bow f love The Citizen 1 have been a subscriber slnco first issue and Intend to continue taking it as long as I live If it con tinues to be published which I hope It will be It Is all Interesting to especially tho local news lor- I always think Berea as my dear old homo of long ago although I lived about a mile and a half away I was a charter member of the Be rea Baptist Church so you may have an Idea of how glad I to hear through your valued paper oflla prosperity and that of the whole town Berea With best wishes for you all Las as e raitruo friend to fiatadY Mrs E A t Anderson 7 iJ Knowledge is powerand the way to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper copy detect unfair would been bliss class Well Bank just I in community than j to to responsible in community management safeguards to at is cordially in Dr W ed at Its me of am of Berea n IN OUR OWN STATE Death of State Senator Watklns Burglars In Boyle CountySchool Supervisors Chosen Stanford has Boy HeroMurder at Brassfield AntiTuberculosis Work in Louis ville New Course at State STATE SENATOR WATKINS DEAD Senator J J WatkIns died at Sturgis Union County last Saturday morning Ho was ono ot tho most prominent members of tho State Senate and worked hard for tho county unit bill making hundreds of friends thereby throughout the State CountyhadSenate for tho Fifth district ot Union and Henderson Counties and was for eight years superintendent of tho Sturgis public schools Ho was also a member of the Stato Educational CommissionBURGLARS i RAID IN BOYfiE CO Burglars supposed to have used motor cycles as a means of transportation made a thirtyfive mile sweep through Boyle County last week and got away with nearly a thousand dollars In cash besides somo light merchandise and stamps tuncI hounds and searching parties have been unablo to find any trail whatever The whole affair Is said to be ono of the cleverest and most baf fling pieces of work ever dono in that part of tho State STATE SUPERVISORS SELECT EDState Superintendent Rcgenstcln has selected as the two State super visors agreed upon by the General Education Board ono for the city and one for the rural schools of Ken- tUcky Prof McHenry Rhoads Super intendent ot Schools at Owensboro and Prof Coates superintendent at Richmond The positions are per manent pay 3000 per year and expenses and tho Idea in appointing them Is a followup plan of tho men who Inaugurated the whirlwind campaign during the administration of State Superintendent Crabbo two years ago One of the supervisors Is to visit all city schools and the other the rural schools with the Idea of bringing about uniformity in methods of instruction and general school work In Kentucky and to suggest latest methods to the teachers and InstructorsFIVE OLD BOY HERO John Hubbard of near Stanford was saved from burning to death last week by tho heroism of his five yearold son Hubbard Is a cripple and was unablo to movo when lie awoko In tho night to find the house on fire Ills fiveyearold boy left the house in tho dark went a con siderable distance to a neighbors house and returned with help BO i that his father was saved just a fow i moments before the root of the house crashed inaFATHER KILLS SON John Bates colored of Brassfield shot and almost Instantly killed his elghtoen yearold son Lewis on Tuesday A family quarrel was the cause of the shootingWORK AGAINST TUBERCULOSIS l10 report of tho Louisville Anti Tuberculosis Association just made shows that 11 tho growth of theuberrI culosls Dispensary and tho work in cldcnt to It continues as it has dur Ing tho last two years It Is only a question of months until it will bCIIn touch Jth and able to render rrttancQ to practically every indigent Y1 v OenUniKd eo fittk page I ia Pare TwoTHECITIZEN I THe Citizen- S family newspaper for all that Is right true and Interesting Published Ttry Tbiutdajr at Berta Kjr BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated f P Faulkner Editor and Manager Subscription Rates fAYABUt IN ADVANCE Oat Veer fiee Six Months 60 Three Month as Bend money by Pottoffice or Uiprtaa Money Order Drift RegUtcred Letter oroseand two KIll atampa The date after name en label ihowa to what due our lubccrlptloo le paid If It la not changed within three week otter renewal ollfy ua- MIusg nnmbtra will be ladry aupptled If we are oollnnt Pine Drrmlnmi cheap with new tutoerlntloni led prompt renewal Send for Premium Lot LIra iritna given to any who obtain new for ua Any one leodingii four yearly iubocrlptlona can fret for one ear Advertiiinc rata on application MiruauB or- KBirrocxY PRESS ASBOCIATIOX Further an aeroplflo Judiciously bundled lays golden eggs PorUand cement Is to be chcnpe liavo you tried digesting It Summer keeps running back for just one more parting word Detroit goat cats a 10 bill Well what goat ever got IndlgC3Uon from swallowing ton bonus Tho now fivedollar bills will be smaller says an exchange Easier to break too wo presume King Alfonso Is afraid he may lose his throne Foolish boylwhy didnt he put It In his wifes name These ore fine days to find mushrooms If you feel ill tho next day youll know that you didnt New York waiter buys 100000 worth of government bonils All things come to him who watts Wild grapes are very scarce this fall says tho Boston Globe but the sour variety are still plentiful enough A French duke has invited his friends to an aeroplane tea Could any high tea be higher than that 1 New York street car conductor brenksjfcia iann ringing up fares lint about streniiosity In doing ones dutyl I AJ ewY6rk woman who obtained a divorce 18 years ago has just applied for alimony When Is a poor devil sate San Francisco Is waging a relent less war against rats but It doesnt seem to havo any effect on Paris coiffures so far With the Bible still leading the list of best sellers tho morals ot the country cannot bo so very much deteriorated after all An Italian has invented an aero plane which cannot fall This is on I Improvement even over those which can swim and climb trees If there is any argument in favor of letting college boys haze them selves it must be that they need to get it out of their systems Someone has written an article on Tho Duty of the Dollar this being something tnat our American tourists have been trying to dodge In New York there is a woman one hundred and two years old who has lived ninetysix years in Manhattan Well it must have been in Harlem New York man forty years old and about to wed says be has never yet kissed a girl Hell still be about to wed forty years from now A Plttsburs bridegroom of five weeks deserted his bride because she was a block of ice Naturally she immediately proceeded to make it hot for him There is a man in Virginia who says that to marry after fifty means trouble Ho is an optimist What does he think it means to marry be foro fifty When a man of ninetysix wolki j ten miles to get a marriage license the truth that live Is over young gives another knockout blow to tho OB alerlan theory An Ohio Judge rules that a pretzel is not a dangerous weapon Whethet be will be so confident concerning the exhibition of sliced cucumbers remains to bo seenitouchIsnt there a uncon clous humor In tho preachments on American extravagance which Amerl i can millionaires deliver when they come homo from motor tours through Europe Why Is it that the man who cun Singly plans to murder his wife or his sweetheart and brutally carries cm his plan always breaks down and cries like a child when his guilt is fastened upon him STORMS UP EAST TOWNS ARE ISOLATED ACID RAIL ROADS BLOCKED BY BLIZZARD FROM ATLANTIC SNOW DRIFTS 3 FEET DEEP Terrific Gale Slows In From Ocean Liners Overdue Maryland ennsyl vania and the Empire State Suffer Wires Down and Traffic Delayed New YorkA storm of midwinter Intensity rode up tho Atlantic coast on a galo Friday that left 21 inches of snow lu places in Pennsylvania wrecked telephone and telegraph wires everywhere and tied up hun dreds of miles of electric car Ines Sleot and snow caused nuch wire trouble between Ntw York Washing ton Baltimore Philadelphia Scran ton and Harrisburg Washington was almost entirely cut off from New York during a greater part of the day tho conditions beg not unlike those prevailing during the storm of March 4 1909 President Tafts Inauguration day A 60 mlle gale sweeping Mlneola aviation field brought damage to six aeroplaaes and wrecked six ot nine tents erected for the air men Terrific gales driving snow and sleet across the Hudson tend turning the Palisades into a typical winter land scape marked the progress of the storm for many miles north of New burg while down the bay and outside Sandy Hook tho storm was so severe as to cause ocean liners to be delayed and serious damage to tho steamship Honduras of the Compagnlo Generale Trans Atlantique The steamship Honduras was lying helpless outside of Sandy Hook while seas piled high nil about her the wind driving rain and sleet before It at a terrific rate The snow in eastern Pennsylvania was reported at from eighteen inches to three feet deep Five Qt the seven collieries of the Suiquehanna Coal company In the Shamokin district had to suspend operations on account of the storm Tho snowstorm extended to Harris burg on the west but In damaging proportions did not come further east than Now Brunswick N J In Philadelphia a high northwest wind sweeping through the streets at from 30 to 40 miles an hour came as a climax to tho storm of rain sleet and snow that swept the city for 36 hours At Baltimore there was a heavy snowstorm with the wind blowing at a 40mile rate The snowfall was gen eral throughout Maryland SHOOTS AT POLICE CHIEF Man Thought to Be Insane Fires Three Bullets at Philadelphia Official Philadelphia An attempt was made Friday to assassinate Henry Clay director of the department of public safety Mr Clay who was not in jured owes his life to his quickness in grappling with his assailant who is believed to be insane The man who gavo his name as Harry Clark and who appeared to be about sixtyfive years old called at Mr Clays office and demanded to see him As soon as he was admitted to the private office he began to abuts Mr Clay declaring he had been persecuted by tho police and Insisting on a radical reorganization of tho force Mr Clay tried to quiet tho man and when his attempt failed ho startod to put him out of the office In an in stant Clark drew a revolver and shot three times at Mr Clay two of the bullets going Into the wall and one shattering a window Mr Clay had caught the barrel of the revolver and this probably saved his life Several employes of the department rushed into the room and the man was disarmed and locked up TRAIN GUNS ON VALLADARES Commander U S Gunboat Threatens to Blow Up HcAidurlan Revolution lIt If Foreigners Molested New Orleans Tho United States gunboat Princeton at anchor off Amapala Honduras cleared for ac tion Friday and Its guns are trained on the governors residence occu pled by Gen Jose Valladares leader of the revolt against the Davlla government according to a cable dis patch to the Picayune from San Sal radon Tho dispatch states that Valladares insulted George Schmuck American consular agent at Amapala and threatened to shoot up hID resi dence Immediately upon being not fied of this Commander Hayes of the Princeton prepared his ship for action and sent word to the revolutionist that if foreigners woro molested ho would shoot the governors palace full of boles Both Wounded In Duel HonoluluIn a revolver duel Fri day during which nine shots were fired W E McQuald and V C Driver of this city were both wounded Me Quald seriously Domestic difficulties cauced feeling between the men Oppose Reciprocity at Toronto Toronto OntThe Toronto board of trade at a largely attended meeting Friday unanimously resolved that reciprocity with the United States under present conditions would bo In opportune and undesirable It I EVERY LITTL E BIT HELPS 1 SETTLERS HELD UP NINE RANCHERS HELD ON RE MARKABLE CHARGES BY FEDERAL GRAND JURY INSANE ASYLUM A WEAPON One Homsteader Is Said to Have Been Railroaded to Institution After the Ranch Owners Had Destroyed His Home and Machinery Omaha Neb Indictments returned by tho federal grand Jury against nine ranchmen of western Nebraska wero made public Tho indictments charge conspiracy to drive from their claims homesteaders who took sections of semiarid land tinier tho Klnkald homestead law The men named in the indictments are Perry S Yeaat his son Frank W Yeast Leslie E Balllnger M 0 Hubbel Emil Anderson Wlllmot Z Emerson Harry Sutton Boono B Hawthorne and Dr Harry 1L Huff Doctor Huff and Sutton are members of tho insanity board and the Indictment alleges that through con spiracy C J Davaiher a settler on land wanted by tho ranchmen was found Insane and sent to an asylum The specific case of Darasher Is mentioned in detail It is charged that Yeast and the other defendants accompanied by a band of cowboys visited Davashers homo and after threatening him and his family wits death if they did not leave the coun try destroyed his home broke up his machinery cut his harness to pieces and in other ways mistreated him Later according to tho Indictment Yeast conspired with members of the Insanity board and secured Davash ers incarceration in the asylum This latter act according to the in dictment was committed in a high handed manner Tho insanity com missioners it Is allegedwent through a mock examination declared Davash er insane and issued a warrant for his arrest This was served on the spot and within an hour he was rushed oft to the asylum without bo Ing permitted to have the advice of counselDavashers case was brought to the attention of tho superintendent of the Institution who conducted an ex amination into tho case Ho at once decided Davasher was not insane and the latter was released by habeas corpus proceedings- According to an official of the In toiler department the present Indictment covers one of tho most remark ablo attempts at land grabbing that has recently been brought to the at tention to the department A letter written by one of tho vie time to President Taft is said to have caused tho Investigation which re suited In the Indictments Indict Lawyer for Bribery ChlcegoA true bill namlug Attor ney Charles Eo Erbsteln as defendant was Wednesday returned by the October grand Jury ao a result of the al leged confession of Grant McCutchen a Juror la tho second trial of Lee 07Jeil Browne that be had been paid mosey by Erbsteln after having voted for tho acquittal of Browne Five Dead In Mine Blast Birmingham AlaAn explosion of gas in the mines at Yolande of the Yolande Coal and Coke company killed five white men The fact that but few men were in tho mines at the time is the cause of the small fatality list Three years ago sixty five men were killed In thoso mines by a gas explosion j M Studebaker la III South Bend IndJ AL Studebaker president and one ot the founders of the Studebaker Brothers Manufactur lug company is seriously ill at his home In this city Ho Is seventy eight years old Official at Minneapolis Dead Minneapolis MlnilAl J Smith county attorney of Hennepin county was found dead In bed in his home here Thursday Heart disease result- Ing ton rheumatism was the cause of death AIRSHIP WILL CARRY MAIL GOVERNMENT GIVES A PERMIT FOR FIRST TIME C Aviator to Dear Passengers Letters From Outgoing Liner to New York Poet Office Washington F tho first limo in History the United States gov ernment has given its sanction to tho transportation of the malls by nn airshipPermission was grouted by Post master General hltchcJck for J A D McCurdy to carry tho United States malls in this manner from the outgoing transatlantic liner Knlscrtn Augusta Victoria to Now York next Saturday when that vessel Is fifty miles at sea Tho mall pouch which McCurdy will carry from the liner to tho Now York post office will contain letters from passengers of the steamship for transmission to different parts of the world The only condition imposed by the postmaster general on this first sane toned transmission by aeroplane of United States maUl is that the wri tens of all such letters BO transmitted shall have notice that the mall Is to be carried by aeroplane- In imposing this condition the gov ernment Is relieved of all responsibil ity In case the letters are lost while In transit from the rteamiblp to the New York pot office STRIKE CAUSES A TRAGEDY PovertyStrlcken Garment Worker Slays His Wife Shoots Baby and Kills Himself Chicago Worry over the loss of his position aa tho result of the strike of the 40000 garment workers and the fact that he had been estranged from his wife led to a tragedy Thurs day fn which R huOand shot and killed Us wife wounded his oneyear old baby and committed suicide The tragedy occurred in the small store conducted by Mrs Mary Seka nina twentyfive years old Her husband John Sekanlna who was a Bohemian tailor bad been one of tho alleged underpaid employes of a big clothing firm and was one of the arm ot 40000 unemployed that are fight Ing the factories of that establishment Driven by poverty it Is declared be quarreled with his wife who separa ted from him After the strike with his meager wages cut off he facou starvation and It Is said had existed upon funds fur nished him by tho union and friends Chicago Policeman Edward Engel meyer was Injured and six men and a eeventeenyearold girl were arrested In a riot of striking garment workers In front of Tleson I Cos tailor shop in West Division street Tuesday Another riot occurred in Market street near Adams when a band of 600 strikers Invaded the loop district Mounted policemen caring not where they drove spurred their horses upon the sidewalk and Into the crowd The action was greeted with hisses from crowds thronging the streets and In windowsFor time a clash between the workers and the uniformed men was Imminent but the appearance of more policemen on foot who forced the marchers to disperse prevented more serious trouble While the police were battling with the paraders 1000 moro workers walked out in tho various shops in the loop district and Joined the ranks of the union Tho walkout however had been expected and before the strikers could form in line to parade tho streets a squad of policemen sum moned by a riot call dispersed them Fall River Death Rate Stands Washington Census Director Du rand issued a statement Friday sus taming the figures placing the death rate of Fall River Mass at 191 per 1000 inhabitants This was the high est 6f all American cities Sonoma Girl to Be Retired Boston Sonoma Girl the famous trotting mare has been retired from the turf by her owner Miss Lotta Crabtree of this city The mares last race it Is expected will Ho at Phoenix Ant AXLE OF AUTO BROKE Roosevelt Auto Deals Sut Death and Injuries New YorkWhen John Ellis noose volt a cousin of exPrcsldcut noose velt lawyer attempted to drive his automobile ahead ot one driven by Henry Sanderson a broker while Jho two each accompanied by friends were racing the forward oJclo of Mr Roosevelts car broke tho car whirled in a half somersault into tho ditch and then skidded op the top ot tho ton oeau for fully CO feet Alexander E Ehbel Mr Roosevelts chauffeur was Instantly killed John T Sill had both anna broken George II Robinson sust- aIned n fractured rib and possibly internal injuries and Mr Roosevelt who was knocked unconscious by tho fall from tho overturning car had his head and taco badly lacerated PLAN 1911 EXPOSITOIN Knoxville TennAt a recent meet- Ing of tho directors of tho Appalach ian exposition the capital stock was increased to 2f 0000 and they decided to hold another exposition In 1911 The exposition hold this fall was sue cessful from a financial and every other standpoint and has already re suited in materially Increasing tho prosperity of eastern Tennessee Wore Dead Mans Hat Columbia CaWearing the dead mans lint Dob Jllcs a white man OS led a posse Into the woods and showed them the body ot J Thomason of Phoenix City Ala A bullet hole back of the oar showed bow Thomason died Jtlcs was arrested when one ot tho posse stated that ho saw utica fur lively toss a pistol Into some bushes The pistol was found one of Thom asons sons Identifying It as his fath ers Jllos was charged with the murder First Mexican Derby Mexico CityTho first Mexican derby for a purse of 18750 was run in tho presence of a crowd estimated at 15000 The race was under tho flue picas ot tho Mexican Jockey club Star Eyes the entry of T n Crump won his time being 245 Gore entered by Amor Brothers was second Tecoac property of Gov Landaly Escandon ran third The second derby will take place In November 1911 Out of Work Shot Himself Philadelphia Discouraged because out of employment and unable to marry Miss Nellie Caahon on Tnanksulv Ing day as planned Lafayette Mad dock 26 shot himself through the head when riding la a stret ear with her and died almost instantly Mad dock pleaded with her to end her life with him and whan she refused had threatened to kin her as well as him self Knight Dies In New York Now YorkSlr Clifton Hoblnson who was knighted by King Edward In 1905 for his service In connection with the underground and other transit lines of London died suddenly In a drug store Coronets Physician Lo bane said that death was Mused by cerebral hemorrhage apparently fol lowing an attack of acute Indigestion Crazed at Confession Gulfport Miss Stricken with insanity in Its most vlalcnt form whllo ho was In the confessional box Rev Father S Qrlmcl pastor ot St Johns Catholic church rushed out InUi the crowded edifice and created a small panic It was necessary to put thu priest In irons Sons Death Caused Suicide Now York Anton Schwartz shot himself fatally Mr Schwurtzs only son Molt died live weeks Ego of spinal meningitis It Is said that tho shock of his sons death had unsettled Mr Schwartzs health and It is boo loved to be tho cause of bin act Boml Struck Airship Shrevesport LaTho state fair crowds had a thrilling experience when tho dirigible balloon in which Harry Ginlcr was making an exhibi Uon flight was struck by a bomb hurl ed from tho camp of tho fireworks de partment of the fair The bomb struck the framework of tho airship at nn al titude of 100 feet and tilted It dangerously but without damage Cholera Checked Rome Sanitary measures under tagen by thq government to prevent thq spread of cholera aro proving ef fective The disease has been check ed and tho number of now cases re ported dally is small In tho last 24 hours only six new cases have devel oped in tho infected districts Steamer In Danger Selkirk Manitoba As a result of the sudden drop of tho mercury 14 seamers and tugs and dozens of fish onLakoing Red river aro frozen over and 13 roamers aro frozen in between hero and LIko Winnipeg j Crookston MinnTho Red river claimed its first victim from skaters throughthepotato struggle JESUS IN- GETHSEMANE Stniiy School IMKNI for Nov ze If1C Specially Arancad for This Paper Lesson TactMatthew 451555 Memory verses 3839- Golden Tutrhe Son of man III be trnyed Into the hands of tinners MattJ tf cs TimeBetween mldnleht and 1 oclock Friday morning April 7 The morning ot the day of tho Crucifixion Place The garden of Oeth mane on the lower slope of the Mount of OllvmJ opposite Jerusalem This lesson is full of sweet solem nits When wo enter tho garden of Gcthsemane we hear the voice that came to Moses at tho burning bush Put oft thy shoes from off thy foetj for the place whereon thou standest Ic holy ground Wo trace the walk of Jesus from the upper room to Oothsemaue the route of the officers and soldiers from Castle Antonia and the return witii Jesus as a captive The word Gdtbsoinano signifies an oil press of which there were certain to bo several in a locality then covered as Mount Olivet was with olive trees John calls It a garden An eastern garden differs from ours In that it is chiefly filled with fruit trees and fragrant shrubs rather than with flower beds and shade not order or bright colors Is what Is chiefly studied In its construction Tho nan den was nearer tho Kldron which ran between Jerusalem and tho Mount of OlivesFrom the fact that Jesus oftttmoa resorted thither with his disciples John 182 It Is probable that It was a suburban pleasure ground or belonged to some friend of Jesus who gave him the tree use of It during his stay He took with him Peter and the two sons of Zobcdco James and John These were the three who bad seen his glory on tho Mount of Transfigure Uon and were best prepared to arm pathlzo with him These were to watch and pray They wore to watch with him In sympathy with him and against tho same temptations In this hour Jesus needed human sympathy even whllo ho must tread the winepress alone Three times be went to them during this season at prayer Tho more loving the heart the more helpful is fellowship and sympathy Every wise person accepts ot all tho sympathy and help ho can get To throw this away Is to reject one of the beat aids God has given us Jesus was In the prltno of man hood life was Just opening before him his soul was eager for work and conscious of rare capability to per form It his death was the end of all human hope ot achievement His earthly career In this dark hour may have seemed to bo a failure If the future was veiled from his vision Only a few disciples Instead of a glorious kingdom and these few about to for sake him Where were tho fruits his life It was his hour of ness with the future veiled from otIeyes with Its resurrection and slim and himself King of Kings Lord of Lords This required tho tit most heroism of faith Nevertheless not as I will Not an seems desirable now lint as thou wilt What In your loving wisdom you gee to be wise and best This Is my prayer and desire I do not merely submit to your will but desire It pray for It Underneath that awful agony there lay millions of fathoms deep unmoved and Immovable tho Intense desire that his Fathers wish and will should bo doneMorlson This prayer Thy will be done contains the essence of faith a faith that ex poets an answer Thy will bo done means far more than merely enduring tbe suffering God sends It means doing his will In our business In our homos every where living according to doda laws and principles It means carrying out his plans for the redemption ot men The prayer was answered the strength given him to throughIcup and change It Into a cup of bless ing It was answered In the same way that God answers our prayers as God answered Pauls prayer that tho thorn In his flesh might bo removed God answered Jesus prayer by giv ing In a better form than the one In which the petition was stated the soul of his prayer the things that in his deepest heart he wanted It clearI- y before tho vision of Jesus there had appeared two choices the one of es cape from the cross but with that also the failure of his mission the triumph of evil the loss of unnum bored souls no crown no glory no abiding on tho right hand of God and Ills other choice that of tho cross and redemptionof God the Joys of millions of the saved the crown of triumph over evil who doubts which would havo been his real Innermost prayer ml I prayer war answered for tho cross was changed to a crown Into paradMe death Into IrnmortAIAglory Lo Judas one of the twelve came i lie knew where ho would be likely to find Jesus bccai 5 Jesus was accus withhismultitude Including a bend of Roman soldiers Jewish officers captains of a the temple police chief priests and eldors and their attendants such on Malchus followed by a multitude of peopln with swords and staves lan Julayagainklenwhojcjd vl rcrorc crdc Wo life 1 DTHE CITIZEN Page Three I KENTUCKY i 2 GLEANINGS WHAT IS GOING ON IN 2 DIFFERENT SECTIONS OF 1THE COMMONWEALTH 9 B 0l10 avVISITED SIX TOWNS Robbers on Motorcycles Secure Loot Over Considerable Territory DanvDIo Burglars mounted on mo torcycles mado u raid of elx small towns In lloylo county covering n stretch of 34 miles James Leo a merchant at Eubank 30 miles south of Danville was the flt heaviest loser tho desperadoes recur ing 800 in cash I Tho ponlofllco at Morehead was rob bed of 90 in cash nnd several hun dred dollars worth of stamps At Shelby City tho burglars broke a shut ter of the postodlco building and were friRatoncd aWAY- t At Junction City tho robbers were shot at by a young man who occupied the second story of n building At Danville they attempted to break Into a restaurant on Beaty avenue but wero frightened away Lbutavlllc Flvo persons hero In jured when the now solvn passenger automobile recently purchased by tho floral court turned turtlo two miles beyond Jcffcrsontown Tho accident was duo to a punctured tire The nil tomobllo ran over a tenfoot embank ment and pinned all of tho occupants beneath it II W Stone chauffeur was tho most seriously Injured having his left shoulder dislocated besides being bruised and cut about the head and body Owonsboro The steamer Nashville went aground on the French Island bar for 24 hours The Lucille Nowling which passed tho NashvlUo soon after tho latter hung on the bar took all her passengers and freight and went ou down tho river Alt Sterling Dr n II Coyle a 6WldQly known furniture dealer and property owner Is dead at C5 years of ago In a wreck on the Louisville Nashville railroad last Juno ho was graduallyvgrew worse I CRITICISES THE LAW Higher Court Says the Remedy Lies in the State Legislature Frankfort Although crltlcled as a r prsh 1 xtt tu court of npnnl upheld trio statute giving the furnisher of ma terliil for a blllldln a lieu on the build rtIng not withstanding the fact that the owner of tho building had pall the contractor for the material The case decided was that of W Tl I Tlmckcv Co against the Bullock Lumber Thicker had erected a building at a cost of 1320 the lumber being fur nished by tbo Bullock Lumber Co When tho building was completed Thacker paid the contractor In full for tbo lumber wino failed to pay tho lum ber company and a lion was takon Ulon tho building for the 1820 and f was enforcer The court says that the remedy for such a harsh law Is iq the legislature and not In the court TCam- ptanA number of suits have been tiled against tae Dixie Stave and Lumber Co of York which has an extensive fcudincea In this county and attachments Mmird for their prop orbs Leon A Mclntlro their mana ger has loft for parts unknown It Is aliened that tho company IB Indebt ed to persons In the sum of several thousand dollars for timber Loulsvllo The controversy as to whether or not Joseph Wcndllnjr charged with the murder of Anna Kell nor Is entitled to have six aliens on his jury will be settled in court John 8 Ray a member of Wendlinga coun sel mado a motion for evidence In the case Ho said that John P Carney of the detective department refused to give up the evidence ScTKent To quiet his 1yearold child Ambrose Fields Dig Cownn creek farmer near here put a few gralus of powder Into the fireplace and the llaiucn which led into the can containing tho powder on the mantol near by caused an explosion In which both father and child were horribly burned Tho child died within a few tours Tho father will not survive FrankfortMiss Cora Maud Nance of Newport argued the case of Nanco against the Patterson Building Co in tho Court of Appeals and Is the first woman to make an argument before tho appellate court In Kentucky MIse Nanco 1s not an attorney but was permitted to exercise her conIll tutional right and argue her case TREASURY BALANCES FrankfortThe money on hand In the treasury at the close of business October 31 as given out by Auditor James follows Balance In sinking fund 916381788 balance In school fund J170C18C2 deficit in general expense fund 89299 balance In treasury 24543747 outstanding warrants 177176000 increase 94797 47 Treasurer Farley will begin tak ing up the Interestjbearlns warrants the lost or month or tho first of next DISTILLERS REPORTS State Auditor Insisting on the Legal Preparation of the Papers Frankfort When JJtate Auditor James compiles his tax list for 1910 of tho report of distilled spirits he will have on his books a fair cash value of every barrel of whisky produced in Kentucky a value of what it would sell for at a voluntary salo Some of the distillers are very obstinate and do not care to mako this report Audi tor James has had to send the lst back to some of them several times and will Invoke tho law If the distillers do not mako out the report or list in ac cordanco with the Kentucky Statutes Tho distillers see what is coming off They know that James purpose Is to get Information that will lead to an In crease in their assessment Tho whls ky is assessed now at UO a barrel al though the fair cash value is placed on much of the whisky at 30 a barrel Sumo estimates run as low ns 250 a barrel and this makes James laugh Hodgonvllle Citizens of Buffalo were given an opportunity to subscribe for stock In the proposed Glasgow Hodgonvlllo frcctrlc line Moro than 2000 was s+ bscrlbed and this one town alone promises to pass the 5000 mark Ttio road will It carried through as now proposed touch the Lincoln farm and eventually be linked with tho proposed road from West Point to Kllzabothtown thus giving a direct line Into Louisvill- eLouisvilleLieut Col George A Zlnn ono of tho most noted engineers connected with the United States government and who formerly was engi neer In charge of the Louisville dis- trIct has been transferred to the Chi cago district and will superintend the building of the Chicago harbor tho largest and most Important problem before the war department with tho exception of the Panama canal I Atlanta Within a few tv ek3 of lib erty after serving moro than four years of a flvo year sentence in the federal prison Henry H Davis of Ken tucky was killed when ho fell from a scaffold around the neW administra tion building at tho prison a distance of fortyseven feet Davis was con victed of counterfeiting laducaheodbyo dear I dont feol very well tonight perhaps youll be following my coffin to the cemetery tomorrow wero tho parting words of Dr F F Duley to Miss Maude Cun ningham fiancee as ho left her home Ho suffered a fatal hemorrhage In a few hours I Kentucky Intelligence J noattyvlllo News reached hero of tbo death of J J Hanger In New York duo to losing a leg In n dyna mlto explosion Louisville Theodore II Deddens In a fit of despondency shot himself through the head Ho died from tho wound halt an hour later Hickman runk tennnger has been sentenced to two years In the penitentiary tor attempting to slay hU wife and attempting sulcldo afterward Louisville Claude Coomes 15 was crushed to death at Early Times when a heavy oak tree which three compan ions were sawing down fell upon him Danville J W Burke a Junction City butcher sovered three arteries whllo cutting a steak for a customer and nearly bled to death before a phy sician could bo summoned Louisville John D Edgar 48 Iceman for the It and N railroad fell from an ico car in tho yards and was crushed to death The wheels passed over his stomach and cut off both alllengthyCounty Judge T K King there will bo no local option election hero on Dp comber 1C as prayed for by the wotsLebanonOabo Noo aged C5 years a wellknown resident of the Morrlmac section died the result of injuries sus tamed whllo cutting down a tree He was struck by a limb and bis skull was crushed Winchester A special term of cir cult court was devoted to the contest over the will ot Clalborno Lisle n wealthy farmer and vice president of the Winchester bank A verdict was roturned breaking the will Glasgow Mrs De Marcum a promt notn woman dIed of n broken heart aged 35 years A short time ago the oldest child of Mrs Do Marcum was drowned In Green river and she never recovered from limo shock and never ceased to grieve for her child Mt Sterling The 50000 sanitary Eownr system In Mt Sterling has just been completed and a test Is being made of the work It Is considered to be one of tho best systems In the state and wil probably be In use within the next ten days Tho septic tank Is said to bo one of the finest ever buil- tLouisvilleA deed of trust was led by tho Loulsrillo Herald Publishing Co to cover a bond Issue of 250000 The bonds aro 5 per cent gold Bearing and a mortgage on the entire plant has been executed as security of the IssueFrankfortWord reached bore of a fire In a livery stable at Shelbyvllle In which a man named Bow Towser Is said to have lost his life and William Mien to have bon seriously Twentyfive death horses warn burnedI HISTORICAL SKETCH OF A REMARKABLE MAN Rise of John C C Mayo the Man Who De veloped Resources of Eastern Kentucky Palntsvlllo Ky Docs the world owe more to Its dreamers than Its doerst Tho men and women who have seen visions have ever blazed tho path from chaos to law and order With tho power of a loyal faith the doers have followed the path and wrought out the mighty feats of progress in our po Ideal history the precepts of the one and tho deeds of tho other are duly recorded within tho halls of fame But In our Industrial history the lau refs have been few for the strong spirits who have wrenched from na turo tho comforts that wo enjoy This is a story of industrial conquest 250000 Residence the Eastern Kentucky in the rugged hills of Eastern Ken tucky that reads like a romanco and in which the hero has risen from pov erty to wealth and power In space ot time which may be spanned by the memory of a child It Is a story of a man who was both dreamer and a doer Un frightened by tho vastness of his vision and undaunted by tho dim culties of his task tlohn C C Mayo was born Pike County Kentucky fortyflvo years ago Ho was reared in Johnson county near Palntsvlllo Ho went through the common schools and later attended Kentucky Wesleyan college at Millers burg His Intention then was to make teaching his life work It was In the early days of his manhood that ho be gan to study the formation of the mountains of his own region In the famous legend Acres ot Diamonds Is tho story ot a man who sold hIs JOHN C C MAYO Of Palntsville Ky farm and traveled tho world over in search of wealth and discovered when ho returned home disappointed that rich diamond flelds had been found on the farm that ho had Not so with Mr Mayo Ho found food t r his day drcanw at home Wo have said that he was a dreamer but ho was not an Idle dreamer He delved Into the strata of rock that formed the hills and satisfied himself In an intelligent way that coal In vast quantities was hidden beneath their rugged sides To bo sure of this however required years of patience and tho constant ex hatistlon his small savings from teaching Few sympathized with his ideas and while always regarded with the highest respect personally he was pretty generally thought to bo vision ary and bad to carry on his Investlga dons singe handed It Is in tho light of these years of struggo that his vic tories shine with their greatest lustre It Is said that Mr Mayo was frequent ly refused the most trifling credit not that his honesty was questioned but that his seemingly wild fancies had divorced tho confidence of many of his acquaintances from him The penalty of the dreamer is ever the lack ot the confidence of his fel lowmcn But once sure of tho reality of his vision Mr Mayo obtained his options and started forth for his finan cial aid with tho enthusiasm of a faith so strong that It could not but beget faith In and nrnpng tho capl musts of the east a low short years ago he found the assistance ho need cd From this point of the story Mr Mayo ceases to be a dreamer and becomes tho doer With rare acumen and untiring energy ho organized com panIcs pierced the mountains with his shafts and brought forth the wealth of coal that his dreams had pictured there In four years he had risen from an obecuro school teacher with neither money nor credit to a multimillion aire and ono of tho nations greatest captains of industry The acquisition of a lartro fortune by a small man Is a misfortune to all concerned but happily Mr Mayo was too big to to spoiled by success He I One of Handsomest Places of a a in loft of others still moves among his old friends and neighbors with the same spirit of dem ocracy that marked his earlier life As they love to put It Ho is the same John Mayo Ills own community holds first place in his heart The visitor to Paintsvlllo is shown an uptodate town with paved streets and many other marks of Mr Mayos public spirit Ills handsome residence cost Ing 250000 is nearIng completion Perhaps tho most significant moriu mend to hIs generosity are the Sandy Valley Seminary and M E Church South which cost 60000 Much might be written of Mr Mayos activi ties along educational and religious lines with which no pressure of duty has ever been allowed to Interfere but the purpose of this sketch is to outline the picturesque feature of a remarkable career The glory of ones accomplishment is ever tea measure of its usefulness to human kind Tim men and women whose names arc carved In the marble of undying memory are those who served their fellowmen Viewed in the light of this philosophy has not a career such as Mr Mayos deserved toI be called great Out ot barren hills the voice of faith called forth the resources that ware Intended by the Creator for tile comfort of man Is It not a more glorious conquest to create wealth for the use of mankind than to wage war for his destruction Eastern Kentucky has been Immeasurably blessed by this conquest of peace and among those truehearted people of tho hills there Is none to refuse where tho honor Is due LETTERS OFTEN INDISCREET Lord Patmeretons Fall an Instance of the Way They May Wreck- a Career Letter writing has long boon consid teed an art but there are often times when the writers ot certain epistles wish that they had been a little moro discreet before posting the same A great many lives have been ruined and careers wrecked nil because of one in discreet letter which It would have been better not to write A notable case of this kind Is the letter which Lord Palraorston In 1851 when ho was minister of foreign at fairs for Great Britain wrote to tho princepresident of Franco Louis Na poleon It was when Louis executed his famous coup detat Regiments of Infantry probably at his direction swept the boulevards with rifle balls The streets of Paris ran with blood and out of the crimson mist rose Louis Napoleon no longer princepresident but rather president for life and soon afterward emperor of Franco All Europo was horrified at this bloody leap to power and no ono more eo than the queen ot England Lord Palmerston however admired the new emperor Without consulting his om clal chief and much less tho queen Palmerston wrote a letter to the Brit ish ambassador In Paris expressing his approval of the coup detat When the queen hoard of this unauthorized action she was deeply Indignant She sent for the prime minister and he soda afterward officially notified Lord Palmerston of his dismissal In the fol lowing words No other court Is open to mo than to ask her majesty to appoint a sue censor to you In the foreign once All this on account of a letter Lord Palmerston was one of the foremost tarn In the kingdom But this onoact ot indiscretion was the end ot hIs famoua career I THE MARKETS I Cincinnati Live Stock CatUo Shippers tS5ali butcher steers extra 55oa575 good to choice 450a53G heifers extra J485a5tO good to choIce 410a475 cows extra 54DOa4G5 good to choice i3S5a440 canners 2a275 Bulls Bologna 375a 440 extra 4rOn4G5 Calves Kxtra lIogsGoodJ830aS35 mixed packers SS20a34G common to choice heavy fat sows J571 a765 pigs 110 Ibsantl Ices 5a8 SheepExtra 3BOa365 good to choice yearlinggCincinnati Miscellaneous Poultry Hens lOc Ib spring chick ens lOc Jb ducks 13c turkeys ICc geese SalOc lb Butter Creamery extras 33c firsts 31 Ac fancy dairy 22o Kggs Prime Units 31c firsts 28c Apples Grimes golden 4a460 brl Jonathan 2GOa3 a brl Carrots 20a25c dozen EggplantsHome grown 75cal a dozen Grapes Dela ware ICc pony basket Niagara 18c pony basket Oranges Valencia 3 a4 OnionsYellow 50uG5c white llal25 per bu PotatoesHomegrown homegrown2a225ginia yoiow 176a2 a brl Jersey 2a250 Pineapples L50a3 Tomatoes Homegrown 150al75 Cincinnati Grain Market 420nli5dofancyS475alil0fGc Nor 3 red S9a92c No 4 81aS7c Corn No 2 white 511sa52c No 3 white 61a5tc No2 yellow fila52c No 3 yellow Gla51 c No2 mixed 5n n52c No 3 mixed 51a51c 03t8No2 white 34V4a3Gc standard white E4a34 c No2 mixed 32VJaS3c Hay No1 timothy J17COal8 No2 16a 1650 No1 clover mixed l475a1525 No1 clover Jll76at225 No2 clover JJO75all25 Malt Spring barley R7a hOe Barley No 2 spring 8taS3c No 5 spring SOaSlc ItyeNo 2 SOiSlc bu No 3 78aSOc Jni OCTOBER BUSINESS FAILURES The October record of business fall urea as reported to R G Dun Co shows the largest total of liabilities of anyone month of this year since Fob nary and the largest October total since 1S9C with tho exception of 1907 In number of defaults however the record is not so unfavorable Thee number of failures in October was 1122 compared with 1164 last year 1187 In 1903 and 1139 In 1907 The total of liabilities was 18977 976 as compared with 12529862 In 1909 159P86G8 In 1908 J27414900 Iin 1907 10653714 In 1906 and G7GL In 1905 Tho liabilities however wore only slightly greater than In 1903 when they totaled J183875G7 This result was mainly dueIto the large number of defaults 31 for more than J100000 I TRADE STIMULATED Continued Good Weather Promotes Buying and Selling In All Lines New YorkR G Dun Cos week ly report will say Whatever chango there Is Is chiefly In tho point of view It is the characteristic feature of the situation that whereas a few weeks ago business sentiment put special emphasis on the uncertainty of tho outlook and the pos- sIble dangers Involved Now the em phasis is mostly on tho hopeful aspectsRecent developments In iron and steel encourage tho more hopeful feel Inp already noted oven though pros less Is slow Tho dry goods market as a whole reflects expansion on retail demand although labor disturbances causo some anxiety Cotton goods in first hands ore generally quiet eXceptions wing In staple print where the order Ing for spring delivery Is good and where tho wash goods trade Is steady on advance business The yarn markets rule steady but not active Sole leathers aro especially firm Upper leathers suitable for womens shoes am dull and weak owing to the substt tutlou of velvets in uppers Now York Bradstrects will say Colder moro seasonable weather stimulating to retail and Jobbing reorder trade a current distribution at many cities about equal to last year at this date fairly good showings by the usual monthly exhibits of failures and clearings for October a continu ance of tbo declining tendency noted In farm products especially cereals and f0ad producing animals at wholesale former money rates with reports of an Increased tendency on the part of western farmers to hold crops and the pushing of the killing frost line further to the south thus terminating the growth of cotton in a wide area aro among the leading features of the weekPig iron is steady at low prices Railroads are making up their spool flcatlons for next springs needs and there are ccmo orders for cars coming out Tho canning season is over and ninny tinplate mills have been shut down Tho early building trade ex hibits are not greatly different from last years but the advance of tho season tends to quiet In this line and to smaller demand tor lumber other materials and builders hardware Coal Is moro active The cotton Industry is steady with no pressure to sell at present prices Spring ginghams und prints are well sold ahead y SHELTERINGMANHOOD r III14y REV W D BRADFIOD Puts Trlnthr MtHodlt EpUoopel church Ptliu Text Behold a king shall reign la righteousness and princes rule in judg placetrampest as rivers of water In a dry place wearysandIsafahThe text Is Isaiah dream of a Just government A king shall reign In f righteousness and princes rule la Judgment It Is remarkable that Isa iahs loftiest conception of the Mes elanlc reign Is a just government A king his Messiah should be who reigns In righteousness Isaiahs dream la the dream of the ages History Is little more than a record of a strug gle for just government A guvern ment allowing equal opportunities for all giving every man a square deal has been tho desire of all peoples Men want justice here and now More than benevolence or charity men demand simple justice- It Is too late now to seek to com pensato men for Injustice hero by the promise of justice after they are dead Shelterless people hers are no long er comforted by the promise of man sions in the skies Hungry people are no longer compensated for hunger here by the promise of eating bread In tho kingdom of God Mon demand justice here and tho dream of mil lions of hearts la for tho just govern ment which Isaiah foresaw copceptlonA man shall bo as a hiding place from tho wlnda man Society Is com posed of an aggrgeatlon of Individuals and no scheme for social betterment is worth while which has a goal oth er than the Improvement of the char acter of individual men The fountain force of government and society Is the individual A man shall be as an hiding place from tho winda man Tho word masses was not In tho vocabulary of tho Christ He ld not seek to reach men en masse He aimed at the personal character ot individ ual men and women His ministry wan much to individ uals now to a ruined woman weary of her sin now to a confused seeker by night The sum total of his three years work was the training ot a halt dozen or more Individual men The fountain force of society is the Indi vidual man or woman Disseminate learning distribute wealth do what you will but you have done nothing permanent for society until you have reached the bettered the personal character of Individual men and women Exactly tills is tho fountain force of society as Isaiah saw It A man shall boa man r The text is Isaiahs portrait of a sheltering manhood- A man shall be as a hiding placo from the wind a cover from the tem pest as rivers of water in a dry place as the shadow of a great rock in a weary land Isaiah looked cast of Palestine and behold running north and south great cliffs of rock East of these cliffs be beheld tho drifting sands of the Arabian desert The teat cliffs he had seen rise in their majesty and say to the burning drift- Ing sand Thus far and no farther The drift was arrested and to the lee ward of the great rocks ho beheld oases blossom as tho rose Here he had seen flocks and herds roam Then In his vision be said The time lit coming tho good time Is coming when a man shall repeat the ministry of the rocks Under his sheltering manhood the weak shall be protected and the fainting inspired A man shall be as a hiding place from the wind as a shadow of a great rock in a weary land It is admitted by all that Isaiahs words are a luminous description ot tho inspiring and sheltering ministry of Jesus Christ But they are more than that They are Isaiahs Ideal of what every life may be A man any man every manmay repeat the ministry of the sheltering rocks Lie It has been said has aspects very desertlike It is swept by drifts now ot cruel government now of social impurity now of commercial die honesty Tho arresting force has al ways been a man The drift of Per- sIan cruelty and social corruption was arrested by Milltlades at Marathon The drift of Mohammedan su perstition was arrested by Charles Martel at Tours The drift of medi- aeval eccleslastlclsm was arrested by Martin Luther at the Diet of Worms Great outstanding characters who have repeated the ministry ot the rocks which Isaiah saw have made hIs- tory Tho achievements of history are at bottom ot the work of these menWhat Jesus Christ did and what the groat outstanding characters of his tory have done you and I are called upon In ous lesser spheres to do Tho manhood of each Is to be a shel tering manhood The weak are to ha protected the fainting by tho shadow of our lives Only this spirit caa solve our problems Souls must be given to our great corporations and under the shelter of their benevolence the weak CL j to be proected Unselfish service Is to be rendered by every employee and under tho sbel ter of hIs corporate Interests ate to bo safeguarded Remember Itdsa mananir man every man who ts required to repeat the in spiring and sheltering ministry of thu eternal rocks which Isaiah saw r Page FourTHECITIZENII P CossSao Women with the I 1 tenderest feet can wear this dress shoe bends with your I IItfollows every move just as a glove with your hand c You wouldnt believe a shoe could be so comfortable Try itSee how different a fashionable style like + this feels in the Red Cross Shoe High Shoes 4 450 and 5 Ox r Tidut fords 350 and 4AwE F COYLE BEREA KY You pay less or get more I U oeoaoeoeoeoeoeueueoeoeoeoeoeooeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeoeo eo S and Vicinity IIGATHERED o FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES i AAAA nnannoeoeoeoooooouu DR BEST DENTISTCITY OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE DAN H BRECK Fire Life and Accident Insurance t Phone 505 Richmond Ky Buy your CELERY and LETTUCE at College garden Phono 122 J R Mull tt Supt t Prof and Mrs James P Faulkner 1expect to return to Berea this Thurs day when Prof Faulkner will again assume charge of The Citizen At the Union Church last SundayI y morning Prof James Watt Ralno preached the accdnd of his series of sermons on Heaven Miss Edith M Ellis and Miss Annie N Mnrrly made a short trip to Lox ington last week Nellie Peck Saunders Concert Company Saturday night For Shoes Clothing and Heavy Un derwear go to R J Engle Berea Ky A meeting of the officials of tho Madison County Sunday School Asso elation was held last Monday InfRichmond to discuss the nightI School work for this Co and hopeIfulmember of the executive committee offiGamble secretary J Q Crabbe who Is superintendent of the county work presided Moline Wagon Best In town Sold by R J Engle Berea Ky Mr J J Branuaman was In Berua a few days this week arranging to I have his household goods sent to I Pleasurevllle Ky where he has purchased property Mr William Chrisman of Combs Ky Is visiting this week at tho home of his daughter Mrs Dr Best The Mothers Club will meet ct the home of Mrs Gamble next Wednesday afternoon Nov 16 at 3 oclock The subject for discussion will be found In the October number w of American Motherhood pages 221 236 237 and 268 All mothers are 9cordially Invited prices All the fresh country l J S Gott Depot Street Mr A H Williams who has been living In Berea for the past month left Monday for Frultland Park Fla where he expects to make his home Dr A E Thomson returned to t Berea on Wednesday noon Tho Autumn Carnival given by the Baraca and Phllathea classes of the Berea Baptist Sunday School last Saturday night was quite a success The entertainment provided was first class and the attendance good About twenty dollars was realized for the Sunday School fund These classes wish to thank their friends for their patronage Miss Hilda Welch who has beenJ ill with typhoid fever for several weeks Is able to be out again Dont fail to see the bargains in laces embroideries braids trim nungs dress fabrics and the very Mist atettin linens shantungs and dont forget the chinaware at rl www o wwwvvvvvvA tax notice for 1910 has been posted signed by D A McCord Sherlf that he or one of his depu ties will bo In Berea on Thursday and Friday of next week November 17 and 18 for the purpose of receiv ing taxes Dont forget the Lyceum Course with Its first number Saturday night Doctor McGulre formerly a drug gist here is carrying on a very successful business in Wilmore Miss Grace Lee Cornelius plans to leave the last of the week for Cin cinnati where she Is to study under Madame Tecla Vlgna Mr H J Langlois the United States Road Engineer who has had charge of the building of the Model Road here left Wednesday noon for Tennessee Miss Grace L Cornelius gave a small musicale at her home on Monday night An eight pound son was born to I Mr and Mrs G E Porter on Novem ber 2 George Edward Porter Jr Is his name A union meeting of the young Peo ples societies of the town was held last Sunday afternoon at the Baptist church I FOR RENTThe west side of houseM K Pasco ourI Mr Ben Gabbard of Sand Gap was In town the first of the week Marshall Vaughn Is spending few days in Berea again aI Mr O P Jackson of Richmond In town at the first of the week Mr John Cornett a former Berea student who Is now working as a stenographer In Middlesboro was in town last week A Harvest Home Concert will be given at the Union Church next Sun day morning in place of the regular preaching service In former years these exercises have been held at night but the change to the morning service has been made so that all the children as well as their parents may find It easier to attend The church will be decorated to carry out the harvest idea The program consisting of songs reading and exercises will be glved by members of the school and Is in charge of the following committee Mr Rufus Church Miss A S Morrow Mr Will C Gamble Miss Sadie Burgess Miss Llllle A Moore Mrs P Cornelius GAYBURDETTE A wedding of much Interest on ac count of the wide acquaintance of tho contracting parties took place rt the home of tho bride In our city this morning at 10 oclock The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs J Bur dett and the groom Mr John I Gay is one of Bcreas leading business men and has served i tho town In many capacities being at present mayor and cashier of the Berea National Bank The wedding was a qnlet affair only the immediate families being present Rov M K Poscq offlcated After the ceremony Mr and Mrs Gay took the noon train for Florida where they will spend a couple of weeks They will be at home to their many friends in Berea after December 1st The Citizen extends Its congratula tions and best wishes and those fall the townspeople MRS EARLYS ww WATCHES IIJFYOU are thinking of buying a Watch or any piece of Jewelry I you will make a mistake if you fail to GET OUR PRICES You will find them to be from 15 to 50 I per cent less than other jewelers QUALITY at reasonable price is our syste- mPorter I Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Berea Kentucky oYI College Itemse 0- o 0- o HERE AND THERE ooeoe o oee aoeoilo oi Prof flame preached at Chapel last Sunday night and Is also to preach on the coming Sunday night Mr Will C Gamble was In Cincin nati last TuesdayiA football game between tho Blues and the Whites was played on the Athletic Field last Saturday attrenoon The score was C to 0 In favor of the DluesiAll roads lead to the College Chapel next Saturday night Mr and Mrs Noah May have recently moved Into their new house on Estill Street The Rev Henry M Pennlmnn was IUisd3Y1noon Special services began at Narrow i Gap last Tuesday night with a first meeting which was encouraging both In attendance and Mrs Grouse who for InterestIChas conducted such I mountains and Miss Adolla FoxI have charge of the afternoon meetings at 230 and Rev Howard Hudson of the night meetings at 630 These services will probably continue for about two weeks I The lecture by Professor Robertson I on the early days of Madison County Is outlined somewhat atIlength under the account of ing of the Daughters of the I Revolution AmerlCBnI The six contestants for Oratorical Contest which takes place j on December 22 ware elected last Friday night The men chosen nn John Mlnnich Tracy Tuthill James Farmer Letchcr Gabbard Samuel Grathwehl and Clark Wilson- A recent letter from Alfred Meeso a graduate of the class of 09 who IS I FRESH OYSTERSI and all kinds of good things to eat I AT I Phone 108 I WALTER ENGLES is studying English In tho graduate college of Harvard University says that in comparison with the work thus far ho has only admiration for the teaching at Dorca and feels that it Is very strong Ills opinion is that students who take English during the four years hero are very well equipped to enter upon the graduate work It Harvard I Thos A Edwards superintendent of the Model Schools and Mr James C Bowman are to bo In Dayton 0 on Thursday and Friday of this week attending tho Central Ohio Teachers Association This is a large associa tion with an attendance of several thousand teachers I Dr J A Stuckey of Lexington one of the ablest and best known surgeons In this part of tho country gave an address to the young men of tho College and such mOil from the town as desired to attend last Sunday afternoon in the College chapel Later a question box meet ing was held In room SO The law and attentive audience testified to tho interest and appreciation felt In his address The lectures of Professors Robert son and Edwards In chapel last Mon day morning were both unusually interesting In lower chapel Prof Edwards gave tho history of famous hymns and tho occasion for their writing As he finished his decrlp tlon of each hymn It was sung by the student body Russol King of the academy depart ment has been called homo to Pul nskl Pulaskl County to enter the employ of his uncle Mr Samuel L Clark and Prof M E Marsh went to Rlchmbnd on last Court day to buy cows for the ColI logo dairy but none were to bo had The meeting 9 tho Young Christian Association WomenBI ing was one of the most and helpful of the term no tar The leader was Miss Margaret Scbumakor and tho topic Is My Candle Burn lag and What Kind of a Shadow Am I Casting The young ladles of PI Epsilon PI Literary Society wore Invited to tho home of Mrs William G Frost last Friday evening to give their literary program and were delightfully entertained by her William flame Is sick In the hospital with a light case of scarlet fever LYCEUM COURSE The first of the series of enter ilnmcnts for the fall Lyceum Course will be given In the Chapel this coming Saturday night November 12 tit 730 p m Single admission 40 cents season ticket good for the three numbers of the course 05 cents Tickets for sale by Porter Drug Company Cooperative Store Welchs Drug- Store Claude Anderson Samuel Jmthwehl Harry Jackson John White and Clark Wilson The Nolllo Peck Saunders Concert Company Is composed of Mrs Saua dote reader and impersonator Miss ilarlo Barney planlsto and soprano soloist and Mr Milton Bertoll bar itone soloist Such a combination gives promise of an evening of grant ujoymont The two remaining numbers como on November 21 and December 10 n 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 t measure up to ours in style material or work manship qualities Buying clothing from us eliminates all chance of speculation The gar l ment will make good or we will We have SUITS AND OVERCOATSF- or Men Young Men and BoysHigh Grade but not high price 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 c HAYES The Quality Store MAIN STREET BEREA KY 3erea Ky IF YOU WANT A NEW STOVE LOOK cAT OUR LINE BE FORE YOU BUY dM I have just received a new line of Stoves and Stovepipes- AT A VERY LOW PRI- CEwiTATUM t MAIN STREET GNfAT Stoll CANT Yo0 SEE IT q J rO I 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 or Holliday now rHE TIMe BUY YOUcOA1 CoIPhone 1 69 and 7 1 Berea Ky TCommissioners Sale 1 A K Doty Plaintiff vs ORDER OF SALE DlendantaIand order of sale rendered at the Oct ober Term of tile Madison Circuit Court In tho above styled action the undersigned Master Commissioner of said court will on Monday Decem ber C 1910 County Court Day nt 11 oclock a m In front of the Court House door In Richmond Ky sell to the highest and best bidder tho fol lowing described property or to much thereof as will produce tho sum of 5297 and the cost of this action A tract of land In Madison County Kentucky beginning at a stone on the north bank of Brushy Fork of Silver Crook a hickory aud two pop lars aa pointers corner to 1 Bt West N CO W 100 poles to a stake In tho Brushy Fork and on tho old lino near a white oak pointer tlionco N D6 E SO polo to beginning containing GO acres more or less and being tho same laud convoyed to the defendants by the Richmond Cooperage Co Deed look G6 at pago 200 Terms Sal property will be soM on six mbnUja time the purchaser being require to oxecuto bond with approved security bearing six per cent interest from dato until Patti to have the force and effect of n judgment and a lion retained on tho property until all the purchuso mon ey is paid H C Rico M C M C C THE CITIZEN Paige Five II RO3TaIBAKING POWDER IIRo1 Bulled free Tells How to Make 178 Kinds of Cake peopleii11 II SPECIALLY FINEJ UFOR LAYER CAKE u MOTHERS AND MATRONS MEETING 11ntroaslmooting Saturday afternoon The room was most tastefully arranged and decorat ed and each guest felt that the good cheer that accompanied tho welcome t extended by Dean Bowersox was genuine and heartfelt Miss Welch gave a very full and Interesting account of the Passion Play Her description was so vivid that tho audience felt they too had witnessed thla great drama that calls thousands every tenth year to tho little moun taln village In Bavaria Miss Welch Is always an Inspiring speaker hut on lost Saturday sho was better than her best Mrs Frost spoko on Mothers nod tba scorned Inspired as sho dwelt upon the dovoUon of true mothers to tho best and highest interest of their tan and daughters She omphaslxjil the common Interest ot tho noth r and teacher and the necessity of frequent and friendly conferences bo tween them Sho spoko of tho practical side ot tho work being dono at the Model House and Miss Morrow showed how abe had made fifteen cents worth of 4ment form tho baalnot three meals for six persons- Discussions on economical methods e and pet economics wero carried on by Ma- deWb1a 1 Immediately on receipt of your addrcM Individuals while refreshments wero being served and it has been suggest od that such a conference would bo ot great profit Tl social side brought teachers and mothers very closely Jogethcr and each guest felt that It was the best Mothers Meeting over hold In Berca D A R MET IN BEREA Tho Booncsboro Chapter ot Rich mond Daughters ot tho American Revolution held their regur monthly meeting at Berca last Monday on the Invitation of Mrs J W Dlnsmorc who la ono of tho members ot tho Chapter Tho ladles came over in automobiles listened to an address by Prof Robertson on Madison Coun ty during tho Revolutionary War visited tho various departments of tho College took dinner at Boono Tavern and returned to their homes early in tho afternoonI Proto Robertsons lecture was lis tened to with closest attention Ho spoko ot tho Importance and value lof students living under historical traditions and that In tills respect no section of the country surpassed Madison County A graphic account was given of the slto of Boonosboro tho earlier settlement In Madison Co as it Is today and a picture ot the eventsItlements in Madison County for tho years covered by tho Revolutionary I THE FLOWER OF THE FLOCK will feel lonesome on Thanksgiv ing day unless the flour that goes into the pie cake pudding etc is equally choice Get a sack of ISAACS FLOUR and your Thanksgiving baking will be the best you ever turned out You dont have to take our word for it Ask anybody who has ever used our brands of flour BEREA ROLLER MILLS ANDREW ISAACS Prop i ARE Berea Ky War including the siege ot 1778 a critical event In tho history ot tho fort Tho relation of the history of Madison County to that of tho whole region west of tho Alleghany Moun tains was outlined and special em phasis laid upon tho significance of tho pioneer settlers in holding this fort thus making possible tho settle ment of the West and Its retention as a part of tho United States Proto Robertson had with him a bunch of about six hundred cards on each of which was the name of a pioneer resident In Kentucky during the years of of tho Revolutionary War These wero all copied from autograph signatures and aroused particular interest Ho also quoted from petitions sent from tho early settlors in Kentucky to the government ot Virginia In tho Rev olutlonary period- It is hoped that Prof Robertson may again repeat this lecture or speak along similar lines for the benefit of thoso who were not so fortunate as to hear him YMC A BIBLE CLASSES Tho Y M C A has a fine showing this term for its Bible study classes which havo ono hundred and thirty men enrolled in them College men havo a class ot eleven In the Social Teachings of Jews under tho leadership of S W Boggs Life of Christ Is the course for tho academy and normal men forty eight of them and is under tho fol Irfwlng leaders Simon Kelley Carl Bennett J N Farmer JDMcFcrron Harlan Muntz and Dean Seventyone Vocational SlagleI school men are In the Mon Who Dared W B Davidson Jno Flanory Luther Brown Arvld Slier 8 S Combs J B W A Adams Jerome CollinsI Isaac Hacker are tho leaders In addition to this Bible study bothI tho Y M C A and Y W C have mission study classes one on homo missions taught by Herbert L Henry and one on foreign missions taught V Miss Fern Slnkcy I A dace for personal workers meets every Sunday morning which Is led hy Mr Herbert L Henry the general secretary NOVEMBER MAGAZINES The following arc somo ot the articles contained in the November magazines RELIGION Tho place for Interdenominational work In the OrientHarlan P Beach Association Monthly Evolution as a Missionary Asset Rev D L Leonard Missionary Review TEMPERANCE Advance of tho WaterwagonH S Williams Century Booze Doodle and Bloodshed in tho Middle West Tho reign of Terror created by the Wets and tho Drys Sloano Gordon Cosmopoli tan SOCIOLOGY AND ECONOMICS I Seven Day Slaves ot SteelP H World I to Our Great I IIhldletonTcchnlcal Technical I PoornoW BruereThe Perpetual Harpers Magazine IOught Railroads to liaise their F Lincoln Hutchlns Twen tieth CenturyrPOLITICS AND GOVERNMENT I On the Political Firing Line an ac count of tho New Program and Leadership of the Progressives of tho West I Ray Stannard Baker American MagazineWill Make GoodAUred Lewis Cosmopolitan 111 Mysteries and Cruelties of tho Tariff Ida M Tarbell American Magazine I Tho Failures of Woman Suffrage Ellis MeredithTwentieth Century Continued next week ARE YOU READY FOR A FIRE you insured against fire so that in case your property burns will be something coming to you and you will not suffer a total loss Simple common sense let alone sound business judgment should make every property owner protect himself with insurance HWe write insurance at the lowest rates in five great companies having a combined capital of 1200000000 and assets of over 8500000000 H We write insurance on all kinds of property dwellings and business houses household furniture and merchandise tobacco etc in town or in the country Our offices are in the Berea IBank C Trust Co where we will be glad to see yoU at any time 1 Our Telephone is No 184 1 j i F u PORTERHOWELL COI W H PORTER I o H Il HOWELL j What are You Doing A Talk with Teachers on the Last Month of School By CHAS D LEWIS When this issue ot The Citizen roaches its teacherreaders they will most ot them havo but llttlo if any more than one month of school yet untaught Will that last month be marked by over Increasing Inlurent and enthusiasm leading up to a clos lag day which will be a triumph and a day to be remembered by each child in tho district or is interest dy lag attendance falling off and tho whole spirit of the school that of grad ual but suro decay of not only inter est in this particular session but ot education and progress in general Too frequently tbo last picture is tho true one but you my dear friend may make it even yet largely what you would havo It Stop for a little while as your flro has burned low some evening look buck over the months Just past and tako stock of your success and failures Have you made tho boys and girls love study enjoy tho gaining of know ledge so that when the school door closes for six months they will feel a deep regret and resolve to go alone during tho long nights and stormy days of winter adding to tho good things which you have given them Have you made each one more ablo to face life held in the right path by a clearer view of a higher ideal of manhood and womanhood Has each ong through your influence this fall grown In the power of self control and in thoughtulness for the ItIinmoney which tho state has given you and tho confidence which the peo plo havo placed In you If you have not then resolve as tho last bright spots on your hearth turn to darkness that you will try during the remaining weeks ot your term to undo the ovll you have done for do not be deceiv ed your term has been an evil and not a good to the community If there has not boon some of the fruit men toned abovo as the autumn crop But how you may asK if I havo no had tho success which I should have had can I mend matters during tho remaining part of my school Upon this question I shall be glad to throw a lIttlo light such as my experience and study of school problems havo rondo mo able In tho first place let us consider the attitude ot tho child toward learningIt is not enjoyed look first to tho thoroughness of tho work you have done When a lesson has been passed has each pupil really master ed In It he has rest assured that ho will look back upon that days work with pleasure Tho greatest curso of our schools Is going too fast measuring progress by pages and qot by power working tosecuro distance rather than depth You may have taken a child through a second read or Does that mean that the child can recognize every word In that book instantly wherever it finds It spell tho word write it and uso it in as correct sentences as those found In tho book It it docs not you have measured progress by peg snot by power Have you taken a class through the arithmetic and yet loft them unable to find the amount byIat one end and five at the other If you havo your standard has been dls tance advanced not depth of thought power secured It you find In this examination of your work that you havo failed In thoroughnessIcao I feel sure that in almost every school reached by this paper It would be well to spend almost the whoSo of tho last month In this way Do problemstyour those given in tho book bat It pos sible dealing with things related to the dally life of the child In reading select lessons at random trough tho book and uso many easy selections from papers and other books or sight readingIn then cover the old ground In a new way so that fresh ness and repetition may be secured at the samo time Later I hope to write relative to how the last weeks may bo mado of tho greatest valuo along other lines NEWS OF THE WEEK Continued from first page of employes ot tho Postofflce Department appointed to perfect the details STATB BBrucBFrank Cheney makes oath that he Is icn ior partner of the firm of NJ Cheney Co do- Ing ouslneu In the City and tl8rlelumevery calC of Catarrh that cannot be cured hy the u eof HairaCatarrh Cure PRANK J CHUNKY Sworn to before me and subscribed In my pres ence this 6th of December A D 1886 A W GUiASON Stall Notary Republic Halls Catarrh Cure Is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous of the system Send for testimonials free P J CHKNBY Co Toledo 0 Sold by alt Druggists Take HaUir fll4forcomtlpltion INTENSIVE FARMING AS IT APPEARS IN ENGLAND By F O CLARK As ono approaches England from arty side tho first thing to attract his attention Is the beautiful pas tures and fields of grain I have sailed along tho southern shore in sight of land for about fifty miles and along tho eastern and western shores for thirty miles In some places on tho southern shore tho land rises abruptly at tho water edge for one or two hundred feet and then con tinues to rise gradually in beautiful rolling fields These ledges are the famous chalk cliffs of Southern Eng land and the waves keep them ever washed as white as snow In other places tho land slopes gently down to very near the water line and from far out on tho ocean one can get a panorama of a magnifi cent farming section ten or fifteen miles wide and as long as the oye can see Hero and there on the wa ter front are little towns arid out from these extend a system of fine roads that mako every farmer seem but a few minutes from town In fact many live in the towns where tho children can bo close to school and church Wo have always thought of Eng land as a manufacturing country and it is but wo also find there intensive farming of the highest order Much of the land of England In owned by a few rich men who make the rent ers pay very high rent but because of this high rent the farmers have been compelled to use less land and to make a great profit Over two thirds of the farmers In the country have less than fifty acres for the gar den farm and pasture Nearly halt of all tho land is in grass and this leaves for them an average of twentyflvo acres for farm crops How can they make it pay Many American farmers can make only a living on one hundred for putting the postal banks In oper ation The postal banks will bo conducted on strictly banking lines with the exception that there will bo no pass books certificates of de posit being Issued in duplicate Tho opening of an account will be a very simple proceeding Any person ten years of ago or over may open an account in his or her name for fl Like the dime savings bank however you may begin your account with Undo Sam by buying a tencent postal saving card When you havo purchased nine other postal savings stamps which tho Postmaster has attached to your postal savings card you will receive in exchange a certifi cate of deposit The postal savings stamps are then destroyed by the Postmaster Depositors will be paid two per cent Interest yearly DIRECTORS TO BLAME There it a deficit of 120000 in the funds of the National City Bank of Cambridge Mass Cased by the defalcation of Its bookkeeper George W Coleman which Receiver John L Bates has asked the United States Courts to collect from flvo directors on the ground that they wero negligent In tho discharge of their duties The bank closed Its doors on February 23 1910 after Coleman had fled to Kansas City Mo He reappeared a week later and after a sensational trial last spring was sent to prison for fifteen years LAND GRABBERS INDICTED Word comes from Omaha Nebraska that Indictments wero returned by the Federal grand Jury last Wednes day against nine ranchmen of West ern Nebraska The indictments charge conspiracy on the part of the defen dants to drive from their claims at the point of guns homesteaders who took sections of semiarid lands un der tho Kinkead homestead law Many thousand acres of grazing land are contained In these tracts In question CAVALRY CALLED OUTTho situation in the South Wales coal fields where 30000 miners are on strike because of the employment of nonunion men has become so threat ening that the local authorities have applied for tho services of British cavalryB IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from first page case ot tuberculosis in Louisville and fifty acres of land with no rent to pay while tho English farm er manages to pay three or four hun dred dollars a year for his fifty acres and still ho makes a living Tho secret Is Intensive Farming Thero has been a bill up before tho House of Commons to limit all farms to one hundred and fifty acres and it is thought that such a bill will some day become a law Thero are only about fifty farms in the country which are now larger Man thatWhat does the English farmer raise renthandold things as we grow with a few exceptions cattlo sheep horses grain hay fruit vegetables and poul try No corn or tobacco He does ralso a lIttlo corn for hay but he calls It maize All grain he calls cornWhen he plants his seed he expects a large crop and is seldom disappoint ed Why Because ho keeps stock tills his soil properly and rotates his crops On one occasion I saw a man plowing with four horsesand I went over in the field to see how ho was doing it Much to my surprise I found he was turning a furrow only six Inches wide and twelve In ches deep Ho was plowing under clover for wheat Deep plowing makes It possible to turn under a heavy clover crop and thus mako u deep rich soil In England every tootof ground Is in use and thoroughly tilled every pound ot feed is carefully cared for and fed to the animal that produces tho highest profit That means no scrub stock No weeds are allow ed to mature but there arei plenty of beautiful flowers to keep people happy on the farm I After a careful study of tho preval ence ot consumption in tho entire city tho Association conservatively estimates the number of cases of tuberculosis now existing within tho city limits as 2600 Since tho free dispensary was opened three years ago nearly 1200 cases have I been treated by Its staff or under its I oversightDEATHS OF CIVIL WAR VETER ANSTho mortality among the veter heaVIIbering five soldiers besides the wife and mother of two others Several other veterans are ta critical condi tion Those who avealed Include tho following William Pleasant Twenty fifth Ohio Volunteers Robert ShortI Third Indiana who died ono i week after attending tho funeral theformor James Henryaxonetnosh- undredI and fortyfourth lManajgU of Joffersonvllle Andrew n laway of Sellersburg Thlrtyelgujh Indiana John Bannon who served regimentI VENTILAT INGA course In scientific heat Ing and ventilation in charge ot Professor Frankel has been added to the College of Mechanical and Electrical I Engineering at the stato Unl vorsltyILAND FOR SALE I have for sale privately about 290 acres of fine land 3 12 mules north of Born on Richmond and Berea pike ImprovedIlarms rooms Tenant houses barns cribs wagon shed poultry house ice houso and many other buildings Two large 1 cisterns and abundance of stock wa ter Prlco j85 per aero 13 cash bal anco to suit purchaser possession given Jan 1 1911 This farm Is suc ceptlble of division but one piece will not bo sold without tho other- I also havo a place containing 32 acres all In grass No improvements except now wire fence Prlco 1500 13 cash balance to suit purchaser Besides this property I have an Interest in some land adjoining the town of Berea which can be bought worth the money If Interested address- J W Herndon Berea Ky- I havo no agents 0 750 For the above sum we offer a fourroom dwelling with one and a half acres of land in the West End on Chestnut St The dwelling is good the lot high and dry and in a good neighborhood Terms 500 cash balance in twelve months Here is a Chance to Get a Good Home Cheap PorterHowell Co I Page StxTHECITIZENfI SERIALSTORY H I Archibalds =Agatha =r j By EDITH i i HUNTINGTONMASON a r tller t- urc Real Agiiki Oop lAunm- aWDrrlahllaanl I SYNOPSIS Archibald Torhune a popular young bachelor of London Is suddenly aroused ftom the aimless and Indolent life he leads by the startling noira from the taw flrtn of Barnes Wlloughbjr dr Son that he la the heir to a sheep term In Australia bringing In an Income of IJOWO a year The bequest cornea from oa aunt Mrs drorgtana James of Deer She makes film her heir on condition that ho marry within ten days or forfeit the legacy to a third cousin living In America The story opens at Castle Wyokotf where Lord Vin cent and his wife staunch friends of Ter buns aro dlscusslnr plane to find Ter hune a wlfo within the allotted time It 1I cems that Lady Vincent U one of seven persons named Agatha all whom have t been close girlhood chums She decides to Invite two of them to a party at the castle and have Archie there as one of the guest Archie accepts the Invitation and the Vincents discuss his prospects In all their varied bearings Ha patens to their descriptions of the two Agathas and decides that the sixth shall be his choice Agatha first and Agatha Birth arrive at the castle Agatha the Sixth beautyAgathaOnly eight days remain for Archie to se cure a bride Lady Vincent tells her husband that Agatha Ute Sixth already cares for Archie The plot starts working with both girls unaware of the urgency of the situation Archie gains from Agatha Sixth the admission that she cares for him but will require a months time tully rte make up her mind I 1CHAPTER IV Continued And I see that you arent rm toy side any more Mrs Wilfred said Terhune bitterly 7 thought you wanted to help mot I t I do sho answered turning on him earnestly thats Just what I want to do most In the world I Only you understand how I want to help 1dont I dont carol he replied eagerly If only youll usp your Influence with Agatha Sixth to make her cut short the period of my probation and make It only as long as the remain ing days of this wooM Ah dp Mrs Wilfred Dear Lady Vincent dot I I know you can and ho caught her hand entreatingly But I Bhant anything ot tho sort lIhe said putting It away again youre too much In need of a lesson Believe me Its for your own good Besides oho addedRlt wouldnt do a bIt of good If I wero to speak to her I couldnt glvo her any reason for try fag to hurry her decision 1 cant tell her about your Aunt Georgy and tho property InAustrnlla can IT Thunder nol I answered for Ter tune that would never dot She wouldnt like that part cf It at aU I INaturally not Sho wouldnt like I to think you only wanted to marry her for a reason as mercenary as that I j dont wonder you wish to keep your real motlro from here As she said 1t11ls my wife favored Terhuno with a scornful and penetrating glance lIe hung his head and I confess I felt a bit dashed myself Women always havo tho most Intensely roman tic notions of honor and that sort of thing and it makes a follow feel awk ward You cant explain to em you know Out that Isnt the only reason be began and put his hand to his short mustache nervously as ho docs when hes genuinely moved Very well then quoth my wife cheerily if thats the case youre tturo to come out all right In tho end Tbuvo only to provo your other rea son to Agatha Sixth mats alii Do you mean because you think shell change her mind and give Arch his answer In timer I shouted after tier for she had already started back toward tho house I know Instinctively to find Agatha Sixth No she called back over her shoulder for our further comfort because I think Arch will be man enough to change It for her And wo bad to be content with that CHAPTER V Tho Castle Wyckhoff house party wore assembled on tho east terrace and it was tho fourth day of the ten which wore to decide Archs fate Arch himself with a countenance as anxious and troubled as It he had not already obtained a guarantee of good falU from Agatha Sixth which was In- aU probability to Insure hla Inheri tance for him was loaning gloomily against the broad stone railing of the porch and gazlug somberly at the white peacocks that strutted In self conscious n gnlaceuce about the closeout lawn Agatha Sixth who should undoubtedly have been at his side considering that thore waS between them Bomethlng In the nature of an engagement understood was fluted an tar away from trim as pos sible In a low rocker at my wifes feat across the terrace from him Aa for Agatha First she was knock ing a golf ball around on the velvet lawn and absolutely ignoring the humble attentions of young Leslie Freer tho rectors son whom wo had at length succeeded In foisting upon her as cavalier- I thought the party was too dull for ten oclock in tho morning of a rippln Juno day and I throw the cigarette rd been smoking over the railing and sot myself to rousing them all to a more becoming state of Jollity- I say you people I cried cheerily what do you want to do today It couldnt bo finer weather What do you soy to a drive over to Nortbbury to sob tho cricket Northbury and Lowshlro are going to play These wore two crack teams and I expected to extract enthusiasm from Arch If not from the girls because T know he was as keen on cricket as I Out ho only mado mo the most Indlf ferent kind of assent while nono of the others took up the idea at all I looked rather reproachfully at Dearest Sho usually backs up any propositions of mine but I saw that she was busy explaining tho Intricacies of some stitch or other to Agatha Sixth and forgave her So I tried again sportTI ting my hand on her shoulder Its such a bully day for a drivel Test Bho cried turning to me at once all animation I do think It would bo sport Como lets all get ready and go Whens the match played r- Eleven thirty I told her and shall we motor or take tho dreg rOh motor she said by all means I Drivings too slow Dut Just as we had succeeded In fetching Agatha First and Freer from the lawn and had won a lukewarm assent Then You Cant Go With Us to Sea the Cricket to the plan from them and a more en thusiastic one from Arch who had begun to realize In spite of his anxl eties that cricket was cricket after all something occurred which changed the formation of our party most un expectedlyThat was a wire for Ter hune stating that his presence was absolutely necessary In London that day and signed by the head partner of tho business firm with which Terhune was connected 0 what a nuisance said my wife when Terhune had Informed us in general terms of tho necessity for his Immediate departure for town What a hanged shame was my more forceful comment Agatha Sixth said nothing at all but Agatha First camo forward with more show of In terest and feeling than Id seen her exhibit over anytblng since the beginning of her stay with us You wont be gone long will you Mr Terhune she asked anxiously 0 no I can bo back for dinner said Arch trying as I thought not to look pleased by her solicitude Its not a matter that requires much time ho added to mo in an undertone I should bo ablo to dispatch It this afternoon Then you cant go with us to see the cricket continued Agatha First Interrupting our aside by her approach as if Just realizing what Ter Uunoa absence really meant And again I felt that the Interest In Archs goings and comings should havo come not from her but from Agatha Sixth who bad said nothing And when Agatha First added Well If you must go you must But be sure to be back In time to show that new move In our chess game Then laughing ly Remember Its a date I thought BO more than ever Tcrfyuno redden ing slightly muttered something and left us to pack his bag Left us and without so much as a word to Agatha SixthFrankly I didnt liko the look of It And I know Dearest felt the same way We had observed with some anxiety not to say surprise that dur ing the last day or two Terhune and Agatha First had struck up an ex traordlnary intimacy Extraordinary of course in tho light of the affair be tween Terhune and Agatha Sixth though of course Agatha First could not have been aware of that I had told Dearest when we had first ob served this new stake in our match making venture that It was explained by Agatha Sixths action In delaying her answer when Terhuno had proposed Feeling that things were now up to her as my American Btought up alto would say the old boy tad re solved to lot matters pretty nnch atone And I couldnt blame him I thought his friendship with Agatha First rather a Judgment on Agatha Sixth for playing with him in that manner nut not so Dearest Whea I had advanced this Mea she 6U withered me with a look and had de I clared It to bo her opinion that aa attachment that couldnt stand the flro of a little conventional coquetry which she thought one of tho most In alienable of womens rights was not worth having and that I could not excuse or explain Archs conduct IB that way However that may bo when Agatha First and young Freer had romped out of sight in tho direction of the garage for the fun of telling the men themselves to send the electric runabout around Agatha Sixth rose slowly from tho little rocker where she had sat through all the talk as if sho wore not at all concerned In It and clenching hot sowing in one small hand walked past us In silence toward the house Are you going to get ready dear ventured my wife to the small rigid back We start right away you know There was a moments silence and then at tho door she turned the bray est little taco toward us you oversaw Yes she said sweetly Im going to get ready You neednt think I shall stay at home Just becauso hes not going The hes was empha sized Id rather go without him anyway I And she vanished into the house My wlfo and I stared at each other Well what do you think of thatT I exclaimedI shes a little heroine the secretary I moanDcarest answered j As for that man she stopped but her expression was such that I was glad Terhnno wasnt there to see It Well It Is a shame I conceded Ho ought not to treat the poor little girl sot What can he bo about any way If bo doesnt tako caro hell Jolly well fall between two stools Yes If you mean tho girls by stools agreed Dearest and servo him right toothe old flirt But Wilfred and sho fixed me with a look that I secretly trembled before be cause It means an unpleasant duty to be performed by me you must find out what hes up toll But before I j could reply we were In the midst of hurried farewells to Terhune who if ho were In disgrace was also our quest and we had packed him off In the little runabout to catch his train without a word of rebukea werejstnndlnrtrance to the castle In our togs wIth Agatha Sixth and Leslie Freer walling for Agatba First or Miss Endicottto use her proper name once in a whileto Join us be tore starting on our trip to see the cricket Freer a paleeyed sandy haired young chap was enveloped InI one of the coats that go with the ma chine for the convenience of chance guests and was promising us that he would be quite comfortable though no one seemed particularly solicitous i 1 wonder why Miss Endicott doesnt come has so slow ho re marked for tho twentieth Utile at leastBut I It wasnt until I had quite fin- Ished fussing with the machine a six cyllndercd touring car having gone over every part of her with tho chauf feur and was beginning to get a hit Impatient that the young ladr who was responsible for the delay appeal ed In the hall entrar t But to our astonishment she did not wear so much as n linen duster I over the white frock she had worn that morning tb Indicate that she Intended to motor with us that day Good gracious Aggie dear ox postulated Dearest from tbe ton neau whore she and Agatba Sixth wore already ensconced arent you going to wear anything warmer than that Its cold motoring you know oven in June But Im not going Agatha re plied tho girl pleasantly Ivo de cided not tol- Decided not tol echoed her boat ass a little taken aback and why please Whllo Freer added a drawl- Ing 0 I say Miss Endicott thats a shame Wo cant go without you you know to her expostulation- No I cant go explained Agatha FJrst coming down a step or two You seoyou eo sho passed a strong brown hand across a fine sunburnt forehead I dont feel very well Ive the worst headache I Knocking that ball around in the sun so long this morning I guess abe added looking severely at the young man from the village much aa it U were faultTO CONTINUED SOUL RESEMBLES EASTER EGG rIan Leaves Body In St Louis Board ing House and Goes Traveling With Spirits i A gentleman who in his mundam existence goes under the name Her manus Ruobenguhl loft his body in a St Louis boarding house he says and went traveling in his unclad soul He reports an enjoyable trip and a very sociable time with kindred spirits with whom he hobnobbed while aa his journey All the souls he met were about the size and shape of goose eggs but col ored according to their characters Blue souls for example were superstitious red bloodthirsty white un cultured High livers bad pink bands or dota on the soul eggshell humor tats were green and brown soul were deceptive and not to be trusted A mass meeting of assorted souls must look like a collection of Easter eggs If Mr Ruebenguhls facts art reliable He is relating his experience In a lecture tour of the middle west and apparently is expecting to keep soul and body together with the pro ceedu I For Business Girl T womJnnattractively The tailored shirtwaist tho stiff linen collar and the well fit ting tailored skirt tor the office with a Jacket or coat and the plainest of bats for the street mado tho limits of her choice very circumscribed Such an outfit of good material good tailoring and Immaculate as to con dition Is hard to improve upon But a too steady diet of the best of things gets tiresome especially to women and along camo tho business girl In longingrorrepressedTho girl tastefully dress ed Is still tallor made but with varia lions Among her first discoveries was that of tho extravagance of tho Immaculate shirt waist It had to bo fresh as a rose or Its charm was gone This meant a change every oth er day with a longing for a dally clean waist which went intensified In the majority of cases For laundry bills havo to bo reckoned with The business girl took up tho dalny fin genie waist with a little embroidery and a little fine loco for decoration andIomy in the matter of laundry bills and prettier dressing at the same time The dally fresh collar Ia Joy and an inspirationTbe silk waists of mescaline or other soft eatin finished silks Is a boon to the business girl They are prettiest mado with yoke and collar ThelloIproiwaists high collars with which notIBlack skirts well fitted and tailored aro worn with these waists The effect is dignified and charming Other dark colors such as navy and dark brown are made up In the ammo way but black never grows tiresome The requireIwear Ir REALLY SMART LITTLE DRESS Blue Shantung Probably Is Best Material for the Design Given Here Nattier bluo Shantung is used for this smart little dress It has n loose and rather long waisted bodice fasten ing at the side both skirt and bodice being attached to the same waistband Tho square cut peck the edge of right aide nnd nleevcn are finished cause It is tho best choice in colors but It Is much Improved by the touch of white near tho face In yoke or collar Yokes of black not uro worn by tbo way of variety Now that tho onepiece dress is so much in vogue a black serge If well tailored and fitted will give tho busi ness girl greater satisfaction After this a dark rich bluo is tho beet choice The plainest of shapely coats to match worn with white collar and Jabot at the neck and a smart hat make the costume all that any one could ask It Is In the matter of hats that tho business girl is most liable to fall In her attempts to got both practical and pretty things This Is probably because she Is laboring under tome delusions as to what is practical that Is what Is durable and becoming Very large bats lose their shape with much wear are difficult to manage on windy days get In tho way In elevators and cars and become much battered and dilapidated before their days aro all numbered Therefore I beseech you little business girl buy a small smart hat mado of good ma terial and In a simple design Beav era and beaver cloth felts In good quality velvet and spite of Us fragile appearance rood chiffon will stand constant wear Dont consider bs trlch feathers or flowers but pin your faith to wings quills or fancy leathers bows nnd rosettes of ribbon or silk waterproof mallnea or chiffon In selecting trimmings Shapes aro good this tall In fact millinery is the best wo have bad for many a yearI advocate the things that make for a dainty neat wellsetup appear ance In business or anywhere else The clean yoke and collar the well fitting and wall fastened dress the carefully arranged hair smooth and shining In puff or curl and the smart and trig street hat make up an en semble that have frills and furbelows badly beaten when It cornea to real permanent charm If nhov only know It tho clothes appropriately for the business girl are the best ever JULIA BOTTOMtEY with a band of tancolored foulard spotted with dark blue the bandon bodice Is continued to edge of skirt buttons and cord loops form n further trimming The tucked yoke and un ilersleovcs of silk muslin Materials required 6 yards Shan tung 34 Inches wide Vt yard silk mus lin 44 Inches wide a yard foulard 24 Inches wldo IB buttons x DAINTINESS IN SERVING TEA Small Thing That Count For Much In This Most Pleasant After noon Function As young women are to often naked to pour tea for their friends who are entertaining they should realize what n difference It makes how tho tea Is served It this is dono In a careless tipfeelingmoment bo upset nnd tho quiet and repose which Is an essential clement In that most peaceful function is lost It Is well for tho person who pours tho tea to rearrange the tray before eachlIccoto havo It otherwise sho Is apt to turn ble nnd move the things about As far as possible reaching over the ta movingtheto touch tho rims of tho cups Observing these little points makes tho difference between an impression of daintiness and the reverse for Which some guests would caro more than for the flavor of the lea The sown In one piece which fas tens tipfrontor back Is In excellent style ALCOHOL AND RACE SUICIDE Two Noted Scientists Give TheirIVIews of Strong Drink and Its Effects In an address at Philadelphia Dr T A MacNIcholI surgeon at the Rod Cross hospital New York presented this striking comparison in tho study of two separate groups of families Through a long lino of successive generations I have made a study of two separate groups of families One group children of drinking parents ono group of children of abstaining parents In ton families of drinking habits hero wero G5 children Thirty died In infancy three of heart disease four wore Insane seven were anaemia eight wore tuberculous one had din betas three had very poor teeth throe had adenoids Only four of the number wero normal Of the total two wore excellent six were fair and soy en wore deficient in their studios In ten famines of abstaining par eats thero wore 70 children Two died In Infancy two were neurotic and anaemic one had rheumatism ono was tuberculous and 64 were normal In study DC were excellent 10 were fair only two wore deficient Of the children of total abstaining families DO per cent were normal of the total of children of drinking parents 93 per cent were abnormal Eighty per cent of tho children of regular drinkers have convulsions while teething Of children dying from such diseases as measles whoop Ing cough scarlet foyer and other In fantile disorders a largo percentage aro children of drinking ancestry Dr T J Mays specialist In con sumption Philadelphia In his address before tho semiannual conference of the American Society for tho Study of Alcohol and Other Drug Narcotics declared that inebriety was very closely associated with consumption The former destroyed tho vitality of the body and permitted disease germs to gather and grow In tbe lungs In ebriety and consumption are twin die eases the ono following the other The disease germs of tho Utter would not flourish In the lungs if the brain and nervous system wero strong enough to throw them off Alcohol not only frequently causes tubercu lolls but there are many cases where the children of drinkers develop tho white plague A consumptive patient frequently presents himself In whom the most diligent search falls to re veal the slightest trace of family con sumption The condition is frequent ly found in tho young especially In girls who after careful Inquiry are found to have a father or mother or romotlmcs both who bad been tip piers of alcohol- Children of alcohol parents are tram 200 to 260 per cent more liable to consumption and from 300 to 600 per cent more prone to nervous die eases than are children of abstemious parents PASSION FOR GIN DRINKING Historian tacky Says Liquor Never Ceased to Oa Counteracting In fluence on Morals In his England In the 18th Cen fury Lncky the historian says that about 1724 the passion for gin drink- Ing attested tho manes nnd it spread with the rapidity and violence of an epidemic Small as Is the place which this fact occupies In English history It was probably If wo consider all the consequences which have flowed from It the most momentous In tho eighteenth century Incomparably more so than any event In tho purely political or military annals of tho drinkIIn tho nation Physicians declared that In excessive gin drinking n new nnd terrible source of mortality had been opened for the poor Retailers of gin hung out signs that their cus tomers could bo mado drunk for a pen ny and dead drunk for two pence and that straw was provided free The latter referred to the custom of hay- Ing straw In the collars on which those who had grown too drunk to get homo could sloep off their potations lie goes on to say that from the early years of tho 18th century gin drinking has never ceased to bo tho main counteracting Influence to the moral intellectual and physical bone fits that might be expected from In crease commercial prosperity teas Scotch Whisky Drunk An unprecedented stato of affairs prevails in the Scottish distilling In dustry It has Just been announced that tho North British distillery is to bo closed down This makes the fourth largo grain distillery which has ceased op orations In Scotland during the past month or two At the annual meeting of the Distill era company limited the predominant producing concern it was reported by tho chairman that their stocks had In creased by more than 250000 Ho foreshadowed tho possibility of having to closo down ono or moro distilleries permanently and stated that such a Ilroldedtor 1THECITIZEN Page Severn t atod- h t IMPROVEMENT GRADING LAWNS AND FIELDS For Smoothing Uneven Places Plank Smoother Is UsefulBuckscraper Alto Used Whero irrigation in practised It Is necessary to bring tho surfaco lo a uniform grado Tho appearance of lawns Is alto Improved by grading For simply smoothing uneven places the plank smoother Is very useful f says Farm and nome This Is rondo y eight to ten feet long and of heavy Joist shod with a piece of flat steel on the lower edge A plank Is eplit Log Smoother fattened at tho middle for tho driver to stand on Ills added weight will aid materially In tho work accom pUshed Either two or four horses can bo used on a drag of thin sort Whcro thoro Is much grading to be done the buckscraper Is tho best de vice A very useful one la mado four feet along the cutting edge three feet deep and one foot thrco Inches high It will carry onehalf cubic yard at a load and must bo made of twoInch plank well braced with strap Iron Thu cutting edge should bo of steel The Qucktcrsper The draxvbow works on pins fixed near the middle of tho sides The handle la about seven foal long and by It the scoop is leapt under control for filling or UppIng SOIL ROBBER IS DISCOVERED TheyHaveWhich Destroys Bacteria Two English scientists Drs Kusscll theyhlowhich destroys tho bacteria essential to the fertility of tho soil Other lei entists declare the discovery the roost centurylavingthing for the scientists to do will be to discover his natural enemy and proceed to eliminate him from the cos mic scheme Tho discovery seems to have come none too soon since ac cording to estimates mado by reliable experts tho soil of the United States bas been robbed of 11000000000 worth of fertility in tho last 30 years Tho Loss in farm values has varied in tho different states from 1000000 to 160000090 according to tho figures given out by tho census bureau Tho question of loll robbery Is not ono for future generations to solve but for those of tho present day Rich as Is tho United States It cannot afford to bo robbed of a billion dollars In 30 years with the prospect that if tho robber isnt stopped ho will take two billions or more in the next 30 years Whatever that microorganism dis covered by Russell and Hutchlncon may look like however small ho maybe ho should be chased out of the country and oft the earth writes John A Howland In Chicago Tribune A atop In this direction has already been taken even before the announcement of the discovery It was learned some tlmo ago that cortatli bacteria wore generated by tho Introduction of nl crates Into tho toll and that these Lao teria were the fertility of tho earth Certain plants such as tho legumes were found to be peculiarly adapted to tbo culture of thcso good bacteria That Is why alfalfa Is being heralded as n good thing for tbo farmer to plant nut the process of raiting tho fertil ity making bacterlu by natural process Is rather slow so man decided to help nature along These bacterlu have tho faculty of extracting the nitrogen from tbo air and Introducing it Into tho earth A process has been Invented by which the nitrogen is artificially ox tracted from tho air formed into a powder and tho powder used to fertilize tho soil This eliminates a long process of natural fertilization How ever If some ono can find a way to prevent the fertility from being oaten up by the microorganism ho will tanks artificial fertilization unneces sary Protect the Lawn If leaves have fallen on tho lawn let them remain there during tho win ter They will servo OB a protection to the swaid You may not think protectionbutbenefit from such a covering as leaves provide take observations this sea son You will find next spring that the grass where tho leaves were thickest Is greener and stronger than elsewhere and It will start into growth sooner In the spring i SPLITLOG DRAG FOR ROADS Costs Very Little and Make Good Serviceable Highways It Is the Poor Mans Friend Wo have more than once pointed out says Southern Good Roadsthat whero a bond Issue or a heavy road tax Is Impossible owing to tho strength of tho opposition or to pov erty there can be nevertheless per fectly good earth roads built at very small expense The chief thing Is cooperation hraoag the people of the community There Is no excuse for a bad road In any village or farming section none whatever For the spllt log drag Is tho poor mans friend and with It any people however poor however far from the day of macad am can make and enjoy good roads Let us take for example a stretch of bad road In tho country Say it Is ten miles In length and that ten farmers live at intervals along its courso It is very bad In summer and next to Impassablo in winter Those ten farmers decldo that they are not going to put up with holes and ruts and washouts any longer and they como together Thoy agree that they will divide the road into ten sections of one milo each and every farmer is to take charge of a mile They select ono of their number to act as fore man of all Thoy fall to work and build splil log drags These cost prac tically nothing Tho office of public roads United States department of ag riculture will gladly furnish Informa Uon as to tho construction and If pose sible will doubtless send an export to give preliminary Instructions When tho farmers have everything ready Iho foreman calls them out after each rain to drag their several sections This is repeated until with in an amazingly short time that miser able old road has been transformed Into a splendid highway smooth well drained well ahaped a thing of beauty and n Joy forever without the expenditure of enough money for the farmers to miss It They receive Incalcula ble benefit from the road and It serves as an object lesson to the rest of their county causing others to go and do likewise until In the course of no great time the road situation in tho county has been revolutionized find the way paved for the day when permanent stone roads will bo built Why not try It In your community DRYING RACK IS IMPORTANT Few Hours Work This Fall Will Ma terlslly Add to Corn Crop Yield Next Year The Importance of selecting and drying seed corn In the fall cannot bo too strongly urged A good drying rack is a great convenience and may easily bo made Tho rack should be 11Seedplaced in a dry room but ono that Is not too warm By tho use of this rack it will be easy to keep certain grades of corn separate A few hours work this fall may Increase the corn crop very materially next year io y- Ve Jl Organic matter is very essential la n soil A fertile toll is the first thing sought by tho pioneer Tho roots should all be In the trench by this time In tho northern climateLeave no piece of work half done Drive the hoops down good on every job you do It will bo much easier to husk corn this month than during tho few com ing months Sometimes tho Ico crop comes early No matter when It comes bo ready for It It may be your only chance Pulling and chopping out tho big weeds in the garden and truck patches will bo In order ulntll frost Invest In a gallon or two of paint and go over the Implements Cover tho steel parts with raw linseed oil By covering tomato vines with cloths or matting when frosts como tho yield may bo prolonged for some timeAll hinges on the barn doors and gates will work easier If oiled occa sionally Got out the oil can If you have one tA use for weeds and old vices EverYIbodyalso keep a compost everything that will rot and enrich the soil can be thrown from time tc time PERPLEXING PROBLEM OF HOUSEHOLD WATER SUPPLY Most Common and Effective Manner of Purifying Water Collected in Cisterns la by Means of Filtration Simple Filter By n M DOLVE North Pahota Agrl I cultural College In the country the problem of secur ing an adequate supply of pure water for tbo household is often a vexing ono Tho well water Is frequently BO hard as to render it unfit for drinking and other domestic purposes so that It becomes necessary to store rain water collected from the roofs of tho farm buildings Rain water although It always collects some Impurities In its downward path Is practically pure us it falls from the clouds but on tho roofs and In the eaves troughs it col lects not only dust but hits of twigs leaves decaying vegetable mutter bird manure and Impurities of every description These Impurities poluto the water so that when stored it bOo comes discolored tastes badly often has a foul odor and Is a menace to the health of thoso use It Proper precautions should there toe bo taken to purity tho water before it Is used the most common and effective way Is by means of filtration The filter is usually placed in tho bottom of the cistern and so arranged that tho water is filtered as Jt Is being satisfactoryforIn the cistern will often bo foul and discolor the water to such an extent that an ordinary sand filter is Inade quato to purify It The correct way Is plainly to separate as much of tho Im purples as possible before tho water enters the cistern This may be done by turning the first washings from the IProperlyroof during a rain Into n waste pipe but whero this has to be done by band it will bo of necessity be often forgot ten or neglected There are several makes of socalled selfacting rain Water separators on the market that may be connected to the Inlet pipe of the cistern and aro sO arranged as to do cant tho Orst washings from tho roof Into n wasto pipe after which they automatically divert the flow into tho cistern Where tho roof Is thoroughly wash ed In this manner before admitting any water Into the cistern tho quality of the water Is greatly Improved but tome water Is of necessity wasted It Is believed that a properly constructed strainer such as Is shown in the ac- companyIng cut will bo equally ef fective It Is not intended to bo a thorough filter but merely strains the coarser impurities out of tho water before they have time to go into solu DETERMINE MOISTURE IN SOIL An interesting method for tho exam ination of the molsturo holding prop erties of different soils is shown In a now bulletin of tho department of age riculture Farmers Bulletin 408 Tho bulletin is designed as a guide to teachers of elementary plant production especially for those In the common schools Tho method Is Break tho bottoms off five long necked bottles tie a small piece of cheese cloth or thin muslin over the mouth of each and arrange them In a rack with a glass tumbler under each Fill tho bottles to about the same height with different kinds of soil gravel In one sand in another etcand firm tho rolls by lifting the rock and Jarring it down moderately Ion through long standing In the cisI tern The device consists of a water tight circular catch basin about three feet in depth and diameter to which is elated n light cover to prevent the en trance of surface water and other Im purities This basin may bo construt ed for either concrete or brick and may bo separate aa shown or built into the wall of the cistern Its size will of course depend upon tho area of tho roof and tho amount of rainfall The Inlet pipe or conductor from the eaves trough should enter tho basin near the bottom so that the water must rise up through tho coarse gray el strainer before It can enter the I screened plpo emptying Into tho cIs- tern The gravel should be covered with a grating or coarse wire screen to keep It In place A slmplo form of cistern filter may be built by putting In a wall of porous bricks set on edge about two feet from the cistern wall The brick wall may bo about three feet In height and the chamber thus formed should bo arched over with brick so as to pro vent the free entrance of water A great deal of water will percolate through the bricks but It Is necessary to provide screened openings near tho bottom A layer of gravel and sand Is placed in the bottom of the cham ber and should extend well above the openings The gravel uhould be cov ered with a wire screen to keep it In place Tho end of the suction pipe should come within a few Inches of the sand and should be covered with a Constructed Strainer screen A small cleanout door neat tho bottom will be found convenient This type of filter can be very easily Installed In an old cistern but when a new cistern is to be built a filter constructed In tho bottom of tbo cistern as shown In tho figure will be found simple effective and convenient to clean A sewer the 214 feet In di ameter forms an ample reservoir for the filtered Water Tho water enters through holes cut near the lower end of tho tile A strip of wire cloth is wound around the tile so ts to cover tho holes and prevent the entrance of gravel or sand Tho cover must be water tight and should bo cemented into tbo bell of the tile A circular space ono foot In width around the tile provides ample space for a large quantity of filtering material Tho pressure of the water above the filter will mane Its action efficient and rap- Id three or four times Now with watch or clock In hand and with a glass ol water held as near as possible to the soil pour water into ono of tho bottles just rapidly enough to keep the sun face of the soil covered and note how long before It begins dropping Into the tumbler belowsBy making a record of the time for each of tho bottles ono may toll which soil takes In water most rapidly and which IB the most porous Then after waiting until tho water has ceased to drip from tho bottom ol each inverted bottle by measuring and comparing the amount that came from each one may toll which retain the water and which lets It through most readily 1855 Berea College 1910 III FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION in reachof all- Over 64 instructors 1365 students from 27 states Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS- A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placedwith others like himself where he can make most rapid progress y Which Department Will You EnterT- HE 1 s MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lectures library and general advantages as for moro advanced students Arithmetic and the common brandies taught in tho right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons In Farm and Household Management ota Free text booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished Jlfth grade tractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY fJEGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches The most practical and interesting studies to ftt 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 Home Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to At for business Even a part of this course as fall and winter terms Is very profitable Small extra feesIACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin G o man Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modem methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for tho 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 Deceit sary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory Band may bo taken es an extra In connection with any course Small extra- fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Bcrca College Is not a moneymaking Institution All the money received from students is paid out for their benefit and the School expends PI1fBInwho are supporting Bcrea In order that it may train young men and women for lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to proteot 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 be sick tho College provides doctor arid nurse without extra charge All except those with parents in Bores live In College buildings nlassist in work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable tram ing and getting pay according to tho value of their labor Except In win ter it Is expected thit all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses Write to the Secretary btforo coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Bcrea favors plain clothing Our climates the heel but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather worm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes aro necessary The Coopera tlve Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing ol bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week in the fall and 160 In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash ing of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring BO cents in winter SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books etc This Is paid but onco and Is returned when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses forcaro of school buIld- Ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or senicea of teachers all our instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is 500 a term 30 in Academy and Normal and 700 in Cole Glato courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental lea and room rent bj tho term board by tho half term Installments are as follows I FALL Model School Vocational Kormal and- lcadomy Colleg IIncidental Fee Gal 600 7fll Room 560 CCO 6CU Hoard 7 weeks 945 Amount duo Sept 14 1910 T200C 2105 32245 hoard for 7 weeks duo Nov 2 1910 945 945 9n Total for term 2350 3pt50 3110 If paid In advance 2900 3000 C31M WINTER Incidental Fee 3 500 000 7M Room OQO COO1 COI Board C weeks 900 900 801 0Amount due Jan 4 1911 2000 2100 220 Board for C weeks duo Feb 15 1911 960 900 901 Total for term 2900 3000 3101 If paid In advance 2850 2950 3050 SPRING f Incidental Fee COO l COO 70 Room 400 400q 4C8 Board G weeks C75 676 C73 Amount due March 29 1911 1C75 1C75 1776 Board for 5 weeks due May 3 1M1 675 C75 C75 Total for term 2350 2350 2454 If paid In advance 2300 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for frac lion ofva week On board refund in fulL On room end Special Expenses there is a largo loss occa sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalt of tho amount which the student has paid for the remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before tho middle pt a teu wf1ltt celvo a certificate for onehalf the Incidental fee patdwhSchcertlflcate wJU be received as cash by Bcrca College on payment of tern bills by the stn dent In person or a brother or slstor If presented within four terms The first day of Fall terra Is September 14 3910 The first day of Winter term is January 4 1911 The first day of Spring term Is March 29 1911 For InformaUon or friendly advice write tq the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE liEREA KENTUCKY IPaleEight THE CITIZEN I kokokokokokokokokaMokokokokokokokokokokokokokorokokoox I News You Get Nowhere Else I- K o 2 No cotrMpcnaeiicej blliBta nJeu flised In tall ly Ue wiltM lie ruseoS U not for publication but at an evidence of good faith Write X IA fioilollokolloil oSloitoko1o11oi1ox STUDENTS MUST ENGAGE ROOMS AT ONCE FOR WINTER TERM Every effort is being mado to pro vide boarding accommodations for tho young peoplo who wish to at tend Berea tho coming winterTerm opening Jan 4 1911 The great number hero this fall and tho unusual number of applicants for tho winter show that wo shall no bo 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 ono dollar as a deposit to bo returned when you leave If you return your key books etc all right and tell him what department you wish to enter Students cannot board outsldo College buildings except with kinsfolk and by special permission JACKSON COUNTY MAULIINS Maulden Oct 31 Guthrlo and r Emery Farmer who have been on a two months visit to their grandpar ents Mr and Mrs John E Short returned to their homo at Hamilton Ohio last FridayA revival meeting will begin at Liberty church Satur day Nov 5 conducted by tho Rev D S Smith and others Mr and Mrs H C Ward Mr and Mrs I S Mc George Ethel Davis and Cora Amyx spent a most pleasant day at the home of Mr and Mrs A J Moore last Sun day Married on Oct 29th Henry Rico to Rebecca Pennlngton both of Vine We wish them a long and a r I happy lifeMr and Mrs John Farmer returned Saturday from a visit to tho latters parents at Winchester I M Cornett of this place purchas ed a farm from Samuel Holland of f near McKee for 2000E D Flanery I I has almostcompleted MILDfEI his now barn Mildred Oct 31Jas H More Is onIbusiness trip to East Bernstadt r WednesdAyJ J Dunlgan is haul ing stavesv Mrs Jane Morris Is i visiting her mother In Laurel County this weekHarvey and Neal Moore drilling on Brushy Mountain this Iare W F Jones visited home folks Saturday and Sunday last I Mary Morris Is visiting her slsller in Lincoln CountyMrs Maggie Mar- I irs Is sick this week The Rev lIar Mooro has returned from Louis t viiio where ho has been working for J como time Tho Citizen is growing every day in this community I ISAAC I Isaacs Nov 7Mrs tUlle York of Hurley visited homo folks Satur 3iICo now staying with Martha L Roach of Moores Crook visited Mrs Jerry York Saturday and Sunday Mrs Minnie Moons little daughter Nannle is making her homo with Jerry YorkMr and Mrs Charlie Carter of Blue Lick visited friends in this community tho past week Wlllard Campbell has moved to Mr Geo Davis place David York of Hamilton is expected to move back to his farm near here about Dec 20 KKUIJV KNon Kerby Knob Oct 7Most all the young people of this vicinity attend ed the Teachers Association at the Durham school house Saturday A oSlo to5eo7eoiaokoll o5eo51oi1USto71o11 mong tho addresses and exercises of many teachers a most interesting address was delivered by Sheriff L C Little In behalf of Caleb Powers Mrs Bessie Lano of Berea visited relatives from Friday till Sunday and attended the association at the Dur MrsIby the arrival of a fine boy In their home Oct IiWalter Williams and family visited relatives at Dreyfus a fow days last week Webb Blcknull and family and Charley Jones will leave Monday for Illinois to make their home CLOVER IlOTTOSt Clover Bottom Nov SRay Dean has hurt his foot seriously and can not walk on it It Is thought that an operation will have to bo performed Clifford Dean who has been ill with scarlet fever and other ailments for tho past six weeks is improving slowlyJ BIckncll and family left yesterday for Illinois to make their future hOl1oI F Dean S A Englo and J R Englo bought a saw and grist mill a low days agoCharley Jones and family have moved to Illi nois to make their future home Tho Teachers Association of Educational Division No G met at the Durham sohoolhouso on tho Cth Inst and held one of the best Associations held there for some time Among the visiting teachers were Mrs Mary Sparks of Drip Rock Miss Nannie Hatfield Miss Alten Wild and Miss Cora Davis Messrs Sam Davis and Geo Sparks of this County also Mr Luther Llttlo a former teacher of this County Mr Tuttlo of Estlll County Miss Nettle McGuIre Miss Alma Blcknell and Miss Lizzie Pow ell Arthur McGuIre Tom Bak er Shennan Baker and Albert Powell rendered valuable assistance to the Association by their music Only three teachers were absent Henry Stephens and family of this county left Nov 5th for Texas where they ex pect to make their home This Is Mr Stephens second trip Llttlo John nie Hobbs died a few days ago with scarlet fever The bereaved family havo our deepest sympathyWm Hurst H N Dean and Lucy Dean aro still hustling with the opossums for grapes it being tho only fruit In this country this yea- rROCKCASTLE COUNTY DISPUTANT Dlsputanta Nov 7W A Ham mond d V Owens and W W Ang lin are attending court at Mt Vern on this week Mrs J A Anglln and daughter mado a business trip to Berea Monday Stella Adams who is I aching at this place visited home folks Saturday and Sunday Mra Florence Anglln visited her mother at Horso Lick last weekSherman Chasteen of this place who Is teach ing at Wildle was with homo folks SundayLula M Rogers of Panama is visiting her brother John RoI gersMr and Mrs G T Payno vis ited their parents Mr and Mrs W A Hammond Saturday and Sunday W A Hammond attended J H Lam berts court at Boone SaturdayA party of students passed thru hero Saturday going to Brush Creek Caves George Lambert of Berea is visit ing friends and relatives hereLu Ue Owens Is with her sister Mrs Molllo Coffee of Wlldlo this week JOIINETTA Johnetta Nov BLee Abney wno has been sick with typhoid is slowly Improving His brother Squire also has fever Granvil Jennings und Sam Reece are home again after an absence of several weeksv Mr D Rimes Is still very sick Elijah Ab To Educate Your Children t This ceiled cottage of four rooms with table chairs and bedstead may be rented for 10 a Term Renter I must give reference Other dwellings of various sizes and for very reasonable prices i Address T J OS1ORNE Ben Ky i Boy has gone to Richmond nbuldI uessDorn to Mr and Mrs Hoary Ballingcr a girl on tho 23rdrMiss Ida Mulllns visited Mrs Alice Abnoy SaturdayDlnksle Lako and Emma Abney spent Sunday with Miss Mary Sexton Elijah Abney and wife of Dlsputanta were hero Saturday and Sunday Messrs Holstein and Steward Pennsylvania wero hero last week looking after the coal bust ness The camps are being repaired and will soon bo ready for usell1ss Etta Abney visited relatives at Cli max Sautrday night Born to Mr and Mrs Jack Abnoy a boy The Citizen Is a welcomo visitor at John otta CtlMVX Climax Oct 30U S York sold Jas Bowman a cow for 123J M Rector Is still engaged In tho cross- tie business Barlow Clark was on Dry Rldgo a few days ago Isaac Rector recently purchased an Edison Phonograph Constable 1V W Ang lin was at Dry Rldgo on business a tow days agoArthur Clark D G Rector and Bud Clark wero in Climax recently on business D G RectorI will return to Klrksvlllo In days CLAY COUNTY ONIIU Oneida Nit 31Miss Maud and Mrs D Hacker of Datha ntt guests at Onedla this weekMr and Mrs Westall of Los Angeles Cal are guests at Onedla They expect to stay a yearMr Dan Allen cans married to Miss Lyda Walter last week Mrs II Walker Is preparing to go to Luisvllle Sho expects to stay two or three months School Is progressing well More are attending this tern than ever before Dolln Peters of Datha is P quest at Oncdla this weekL M ensley Is out drumming this week Tho Boys Lit erary Society will meet every Monday night It Is progressing well nail everybody Is Invited especially boys R Daniel Is out on business thU COUNTY preaching baptismal according sisterinlaw COTNTY Telephone JULIA HOWE Mine Have SclIfhe Coming Lord O illumined in Saw through murky stormcloud mornings the crash trumpet tonightl reveille sounds a bloodless Whcjc their prophets and apostles swell jubilant God bleak in straight watchword marching 0 scerl illumined hearons transcendent lightJcampfires greeting tonight watchword that conquer it mdrahing Independent Leo and Anderson to be low typhoid Alice Sparks la to walk again 4Wort Buck wbo in community for on business a com pany was to Miss Laura Hacker Oct 21 They have departed to Mr Bucks home in West Vir ginia Bertlo accompanied and Mrs Buck to their home in Virginia where will visit tho first of the Stowart of has been visiting friends and relatives for has returned home Bowman Smith of Creek was In our community looking for a farm and a night with 8 B Hensley Corn gathering Is the occupa nowThe Question of this place is Who win Tuesday throughout tho Congressional tho the Republicans every body Is for PowersLast week quite a storm in this section DORY Dory 3Qulto a at the smglng commenced at Clarks house Sunday has return ed from near Lexington ElUo Byrd Sparks at Sextons Creek SundayD C returned Saturday evening Blano Burch Saturday night Hugh Edwards und at Ell Singletons Saturday and Sunday a cow week I PERRY llAZAllU Marshal A Petrcy who has been lit With typhoid Is convalescent Elder A S Poty filled his regular appointment at Dwarf yesterday Ira held and hero Land and men are thick and people who own es tats being prices for their holdings range from =10 to 25 per aero to location Tho corn poor hero and corn Is now for 75 cents and 1 per bushel Miss Jen nlo of County clerk J D Davis will leave tomorrow her homo at Wllmoro She has boon here for over two years be by the young folks of Haz ardProspects good for of meat In splto of tho scarcity of corn as tho hogs lira getting fat on mast of which there la an abund ance Tho work of clearing off tho right of way for the railroad Is get ting on well and grading will begin at once Thero Is already a good sized town of laborers at Viper nine miles above here and aro com ing dally ESTILL STATION CAMS Camp 3Mrs daughter wore the guests of Mrs Anno Click Tues dayJ D Kelley is hauling logs from W Wilsons farmMr Mrs K P Flynu are rejoicing over tho val of a fine In their homyDr J f Scrlvnnr has returned from Bo rca where ho n visit with daughters and Lola Tho Irvine Co has recently extended their line up Red Lick as far as S B Kelloys place or fif phones added MrahdMrs Ambrose tho ll11r- i of a tine boyMr Bollard anti Jas Park of the Co of Ford aro nt Station Camp WARD Fear Glory of the the seerl whose soul the nations night of woe the the glow And of battle heard the silver blow Hail and farewell v Yet still thy grand on many plain men forget bitter strife to join the nobler strain And the refrain Our it marching en And still upon the mountains and the heat Where dbhprts of King make the high ways for His feet Their take up the and with all His host repeat God onf with soul now We send thee from the here our call The of the army must in his might Our God ail HONTIVGTOX MILLER The h week Doyle Are said very with able about IIErroll Hector Nov has been located our some tithe for married Roberts Mr West ho until year Blllie Hyden who some time Spring spent chief tion Dig will next Eleventh District Democrats or Nearly wo had snow Nov number tended school which school lout Julia Sparks visited Mary last Byrd homo last and wife visited friends hero last wife visited last Gllbrct Grimes lost fino lost Hazard Nov 7Mrs very Elder Combs services mining real hero are offered good Prices crop was selling Ison for and will missed are plenty more Station Nov Clara Reeves and Mattie last and arri boy made short his Pearl Twelve teen wore Wagers are proud ents Boono Lumber Ky mid desert the hearts Our by EMILY this week on business Tom Alcorn Is planning to move on Roland Will farm aoon James A Cain who has been on Dr J F ScrlvnoVs farm for tho last three or four years will move to Lewis Isaacs farm next year Ben Boggs and Leonard Isaacs of Waco went thru this neighborhood last week buying cattle and hogs Old Undo Ben Warword la In very poor health Buruam WIsoand Maj glo Carmack of Witt wero united in marriage a few days ago They are making their new home on Lewis lo raaca farm near the Station Camp church house Mrs Fannie Spencer from Kansas who has been visiting relatives on Station Camp during tho last two months has returned to her homoJ P Kelley of Wagcrsvlllo sold Arch Peters a nice young mare for 145 LESLIE COUNTY xAIILIf Napier Nov GTho Farmers are all busy gathering cornT G Tee ner returned from Hyden Saturday where ho has been attending court School Is progressing fluo with Jas Asher as teacherI S Napier and Laid Turner have returned from Hy den where they have been on business Mrs Louisa Mlnlard was thrown by a horse last week and was seriously hurt but seems to bo im proving rapidly nowTho people are leaving this community for tho now railroad workTho now railroad is progressing rapidly up the Cumber land River It Is thought trains will run up to Harlan Town by De- e15A number of young people in this vicinity aro thinking of attend- Ing school at Berea this winter v 50 Per Cent Better I have used less than one bottle of Cardtrf writes Mrs Gertrude Ward of Rushville Neb and am feeling fifty per cent better than when I began taking it Before taking Cardui I had suffered with female trouble for eight years My greatest trouble was Irregu larity I also suffered with severe pains every month but now I am greatly improved and will recommend Caredui to all my suffering friends I Take 1 46 CARDUI The Womans Tonic The rare medicinal herbs of Cardul are Imported by the manufacturers direct from Europe and are not to be found in any other medicine These ingredients are what give Cardul Its superiority- as a female medicine and tonic over For over 50 years Cardui has been the favorite wom ans medicine The ladies like it because it is so easy to take so gentle so safe so reliable In its results and they have faith in its curative tonic powers because of the thousands of other ladies it has helped Try it today TCBILolorMADISON COUNTY IIIU 11111 Big Hill Nov 7lr Warren Val ton who lived on Mrs Salllo Wil sons place died Friday night Ser vices were held at tho Narrow Gap church house on Saturday afternoon and ho was burled jn the new cease tory at Narrow OapMra J Hayes who had what seemed a stroke of pars gets In her left side Is some bet jhl Harrison Oscar hays s had Wm Brown spent Saturday night und Sunday with relatives heroTho Rev R L Ambrose and family spout Sunday with Mr and Mrs Jamin Weathers Caleb Laws and family spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs Gar land Laws in Horse Cave Hollow Tho college mill la being moved near tho foot of tho lug Hill on what was known as tho G Lucas farm Aunt Clnda Baker has boon worse for a tO- wcJIllr and Mrs Ed Hozclwood Xt o the proud parents tho other day Of a baby girlWit P Settle of KlnKd ton spent Sunday lth his parents Mr and Mrs M U SeUloJ If Settle Is building a now dwelling Loran near this placoNext Saturday nail Sunday Is the Rev J W Parsons regular appointment at Pilot Knob church DIIEYYUS Dreyfus Nov GUon Puckott left Tuesday for Oklahoma whore ho will stay for a few weeks Mra 1 M Jones and Miss Flossie Daker mado a business trip to Borca Satur dayMrs James Lunsford and son Harrison visited In Jackson over Sunday Mra W Chriaiuan und Mrs James Bongo of Combs visited nt Mrs Luther Klmborlalns last Tues day Zeulah Davis spent last Sat urday night with Lelia Klmbcrlatn Several from hero attended tho Me thodlst meeting at Kingston Sunday night Mrs Calllo Jones Is visiting her sister Mrs Salllo Johnson at Richmond A number of young pee plo were pleasantly entertained at tho homo of Miss Candls Denny last Saturday nlghtW D Robinson made a business trip to Richmond Friday Will Lalns house burned down Saturday night burning up tho entire household property Ho with his family barely escaped with their lives There was no Insurance on tho house and their loss was great Mr James Puckett Is among the homo seekers in Oklahoma Leila Klmberlaln who has been sick for tho past week Improving HARTS Harts Oct 31rho protracted meeting has just closed here with no additions The Rev Messrs Philips Lambert and Brewer conducted tho services Mrs John Davis visited tho Misses Lake Sunday evening Riley Powell son of Joe Powell Is I very low with consumption Doctors Cornelius aro waiting on him Del ton Powell who has bad typhoid la Improving F B Dowden went to Paint Lick Sunday to BOO his moth or Mrs Thompson Tho llov 11 M Racer preached nt harts Sunday even lag at 230 Etta Dougherty is stay ing with C C Logsdon and wlfo this fall and winter Mrs Sidney Van Wlnklo Is very sick SHIELD BRAND CLOTHING TDBKAUCf p04Ury IIlmy teAT 1rVleaOf Character Men who really care about their appearance always select I Shield Brand Clothing Style fit sad individualityIarc All combined that tir of distinction which I marks the well dressed man Not too extreme not tooIconservative butjwt right lifor mcn of discrimination Shield Brand Sullt and f Overcoats stand for the best workmanship the best fabrics producedfor It f1000 tht Lowest 2000 thm Highutt We are always glad to youW R ENGLE Cray Hawlc KeRtuckyliftusf g Kirypt e w I J A B EVERSOLE Pies T O LEWIS VlcePiei t Moneyand Credit t UNITE TO MAKE the backbone of business and are handy tools for any man whatever his occupation or position in life may be Ifyou have either you can get along but better have both j MEN WHO HAVE MONEY now and men whose credit is t good as gold at our bank and men who will have money and credit in the future are those who are depositing their earnings in the Hyden Citizens Bank FOR YOUR OWN BENEFIT start an account with us now We receive small deposits and are always glad to serve you Hyden Citizens BankI IIYDEN KY W S EVERSOLE Cash C W HOSKINS Asst Cub i