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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, November 17, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910111701 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 17, 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. Itj V tI ow L JIi ft 1 lH9M IHES 113EbNT S Uf t I ut f IJ I3EKEA KY I tILPIApUBLISHING CO IINCOIttPIIATEI- J J P FAULKNER Manager I leUred of iAe Poet vlor at llcrca KI llllIUOlld class maUmatUr Ii Vol XII Five cents a copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY 17 1010 One Dollar a year No 21 Mens Wear TX7E are ready to showv you the newest in Nobby Suits and Overcoats Good prac tical Clothes that are up to your expectations in every requirement 10 to 20 FOR FINE QUALITY Suits and Overcoats High Grpde HATS SHOES SKIRTS HOSIERYETC At Popular Prices I R Kentucky NEWS OF THE WEEK Contest Threatened In Tennessee Exit Dr CookTroubles Ahead for New Speaker of the House Pilots In MexicoNew Scourge British Election LikelyThe River Some THEY KNOW HOW The Indontn dent Democrats of Tennessee Btosd to their compact and helped the Republicans elect tholr candidate Capt Hoopor and now tho regulars arc showing thm8tlv8 They dclar tint ltiwvfIfMai369+ta yp 1 t L rtbat the legislature will uoftt Taylor who was beaten by moro than 16000 They did that onco pCfojo s veml years ago and thoy did It in Kentucky less than a doozn years ago J somo folks will rcniornbor Profession al graUom iKJlltlclans dlo hart Not thin ballots Is Uio plea but the fail uro of the present Dtmoeiatio Gover nor Patterson to do his duty In calling a congressional election COOK JUT JlAROA letter from a Norwegian missionary to his wife reports an Interview with tho Eski mos who accompanied Dr Cook on his alleged journey to tho Pole Their statements are explicit and show conclusively that tho party scarcely got beyond tho Arctic circle Following close upon tbo publication ot this letter Is tho proof by Prof Parker I of Columbia University who lies Just returned from exploring Mt McKIn loy that Cooks story of reaching Us summit was faked Exit Cook TO HAVE CANNONS PLACE Champ Clark of Missouri Is the most prominent candidate for the Spealwr ship of tho next Houso of Represen tatives Ho expresses confidence that t J ho will be elected but there pro sums doubts In tho present congress as minority leader he has boon In favor of depriving the Speaker of tile ap polntmcnt of tho committee on rulesj and other radical changes Now that ho expects to bo Speaker will ho stand by his colors Somo think La will and dont want him to others think ho wont and want him to Hero j Is where his trouble lies It seems I that there are conservatives and radicals in tho Democratic party too x ILLINOIS TOOll seems likely f that the Democrats will bo In con trol of tho Lower house of tho next allegI bore and tho prominence of the min I ority loader Leo ONeil Browne In tho matter but Drowno Is not to be pointIed Browno out as tho venal one 4George W English Is being mention I ed In that connection Since tho j Democrats only have a plurality of ono however it seems that them i may be a good chunco for tho ax change of some more cash DOWN WITH THE JINGOES This Is tho cry that Is going up thru out Mexico against all citizens of tho United States Window smashing and stono throwing mobs have boon thronging the streets of Mexico City and some other cities and much dam ago has been done to residences and business places ot tho so called jin- goes I and runny lives havo been en l X T 131TIZEN Devoted to the Interests of the mountain People NOVEMBER puul1LNWW b COYLE dangered Tho government has apol ogized for tho outbreaks and seems to be doing allit can to protect foreigners but the troublo Booms to bo widespread and growing Tho riots aro said to bo duo to the lynch ing of a Mexican In Ttoxtii but tho demonstration Is also taken to bo a remonstrance against tho general arrogance impoliteness and want of i tact of the general lino of Immi wouldIour own lack of good manners A NEW SCOURG13 Tho medloal profession has been baffled for tho past five years by a flow scour u known as Infantile paralysis Tho dls ooso Is not confined to infants how over as it often attacks strong ad ults It Is sail to be due to a germ but It has not yet been discovered liy tho most powerful mlcroscopo The disease has appeared sporadically for a long time but became epidemic about five yours ago It Is difficult of diagnosis tho symptoms buliig that of a number of Infectious maladies About twenty per cent of the casts prove fatal- GENLUAL ELECTION PREDICT EUAa a result of tho iailuro of the Constitutional Conference between the Commons and tho Lords which it was thought would find a solution of the difference between the two bodies It is predicted that tho cabinet will soon resign and a now electron will bo called Purllamtnt reassembled Tuesday tho lute It Is thought that tho business ot tho session willj soon bo transacted and that the new election may be called for tho llrot week In January TOLSTOI IN EXILE Count Tol stol Russias Grand Old Man has gono into voluntary exile Accom panied by his physician and clad fu the coarse garb of a peasant ho left his homo secretly several days ago For somo tlmo ho could not bo locat cd but later ho was found at a mon astery whore his sister is a nun Af ter a brief stay ho resumed his plU grlmago and his destination is only Continued onUittugc There Is Pop and Mom and Aunt Sallie and Cousin Sue the whole jolly bunch Booneihome WEEKIWo havo tried to make this 1sSIIIJ1 of Tho Citizen an especially good ono and we call the attention featuresIfI hug and Fertilizing will certainly prove of interest- Another good feature is tho artl clo on tho Reading liable and tho Art of Reading Of Interest also will bo found tho one describing the com ing stamp sales for tho fight against TuberculosisIn of next weeks loath val we havo an entire page pago C devoted to Thanksgiving Wo think also that our news items aro comprehensive and the editorials at least timely Elsewhere we have called attention to pages 2 and 3 the election results iNEW POLITICAL MAP Tho political map makers may now get busy It used to be white for Republican states and black tor Democratic But now it is to be reversed since the great minority are Republican The chief states to change their colors arejNew York Massachusetts beIcoblock or Republican Nevada Nebraska and Tennessee s The present Congress the Olst has 301 members of which 217 bare Republicans and 174 are Democrats The next Congress the 02d the one just elected will have the same number of members but 177 are Republicans 213 Democrats and 1 a Socialistalmost an figuresFor new senators are to be elected but from the make up of the present Legislature it is conceded that 17 of them will bo Republicans This will leave a working majority of strictlyDemocratioof Mr Tafts administration The only hope that President Taft has now for anything more constructive and enduring is from the short session of the Jlst Con gress which will convene on December Cth and adjourn March 4th 1011 and not much is ever accomplished during this session The President will have to content himself with recommendations- On pages 2 and B of this issue with be found our complete sum ming up of the election results in the state and the nation ROOSEVELT NOT DISCREDITED Mr Roosevelt has been resting at hid home since the campaign ended and his retirement and silence have given occasion for many gibes and rude thrusts at him Tile organs that have seen fit to consider themselves his enemies are very general in tLcainllbot tLoroydlRcreditedthat the first great step has been taken tqnaid the elimiuaticu of ilte yreat foe to the business stability of the nation One a Kentucky paper professes to lament his unwisdom and his fall and says that if he had held aloof and let the revolt take its course in and against his party he would now be the man of the hour and that silence during the last three months would have made him president again in 1012 I Another Kentucky paper analyzes this supgefiticn and shows how cowardly and perfidious such conduct would have been and how unlike Roosevelt As a member of the party he had to fight with the party and win or lose with it and that he did this in his own thoro fashion is tremendously to his credit But did his endorsement and campaigning for the Repuplican candidates make votes for the Democrats 1 Did his help make the defeat of Beveridgp of Harding of Stimson and the rest more sure l Surely not oven his enemies can believe that and of coursenone of his friends To forever satisfy ones self on that score it is only necessary to surmise what would have been the fate of the Republi can party if there had been no Insurgents and then remember that Roosevelt was the author of Insurgency and that the Insurgents made no headway east of the Mississippi until he took command af ter his return In nil candor what were the comparative chances of SaratogaCOlfOPUOUforth by the old guard would have made anything like as good a showing as the ticket put in the field by the Roosevelt forces did l Cleveland carried New York in I882again6t tile old gnaidby 200000 Dix won over Stimson by 02000 the difference 138000 represents pretty well Mr Roosevelts worth to the Republican ticket in New York No The Republican party has Roosevt It to thank that its defeat was not more overwhelming more humiliating It haS Roosevelt to thank that its reconstruction is already outlined and assured He is neither eliminated defeated nor discredited and for the successful party in the late election to say that his opposition won their victories is to acknowledge a want of faith in their own principles and advertise their own insincerity A GLORIOUS OPPORTUNITY At present Kentucky has eight Democratic and three Republican congressmen In the next congress which will not convene till De RepublicausOuothe partyAnd of it redemption It a great word with the politicans in these latter days For instance there is nothing RO common just now as the expression The country has been redeemed from Republican misrule And maybe it has but fryIng But be that as it may Kentucky is to bo redeemed Wo nreas nndbroughtCONTINUED ON KIFTH PAGE I Joys and Benefits of the Reading Habit The Highest Aim The only true aim of any ratlonr1 Individual Is the highest culture both physical and mental The proper train ing of tho mind and body is the only means by which the greatest gool tho true end ot human existence can i bo attained Physical culture athletic skill whllo commendable and muchI to be desired when accompanied by equal mental endowments and temper ed by them dovold ot that Influence Is more anlmallty and a person thus characterized Is a typical Sullivan Culture then is physical and mental discipline and mental discipline implies moral training Training and discipline aro the practical results rCI education and an education is knowlI edge gleaned from nature literature by observation and study Study is thoughtful earnest reading Honco to receive tho most purely elevating Influences to bo most highly stimulated to noble actions to proper living and to secure the best results in every respect the Question arises How and what shall I read Dangers by the Way Ininglno an Innocent girl or boy to bo deserted by parents or guardians In any largo city Say further that thoy have no knowledge of city bite I 1 resourtI man and woman Instead of boy and girl and without somo one to direct theIuncommonIve veryIsma11an cry from such every child stopping from parental threshold carries thoIwords of warning But while dons have been dlscvoered and anlovllaro tho germs of every crime of every woe and whoso power is moro to be dreaded not directly but m tho end than the dens of any city beIsilently stealthily creep into any family and there scatter the seeds that shoot up Into the most loath some tho most heinous forms of sin Bad Literature That that sOldIalmost Our Board of Directors The men controlling the affairs of this are bankers and business men of wide and ability As they are all local residents they are able keep in close touch with the needs of the patrons and exercise strict supervi sion over the affairs of the It is their policy to loan its funds in such en terprises will be benefit to the com munity corner and that comes at even less cost through tho malls to any boy who can write his name and muster a half dozen postage stamps All such and much even that Is costly deserves not to be called literature but trash trash which like tho tipplers cup weakens intellect creates a desire for Its own kind and destroys every vestige of that finer sentiment by which alone mankind rises above tho brute Three Classes In every community there are three classes ot Individuals tho nonread ore tho readers of trashy literature and tho true readers And of these three classes tho first IB tho most numerous the second If not already mdy be tho most worthless and the last so far as numbers are concerned is rather Insignificant Thes aro strong even disheartening terms but true Indeed there are neighborhoods where thero are eight or ten families that have nothing whatever to read three or four that havo a few phamplets nail perhaps a nev3 paper ot tho worst class and not I j- the l Iqdlvld althat literature oTour lihguagaYor knows any thing about the term in its strictest sense The Best Free to All But why should not all enjoy the rich fruit of the intellect of tho ages No one would be considered an intruder for the invitation is to all neither would he enter time realm unprovided for as some one long ago knowing his pccularltles and antler pating his arrival made ample pre paratlons for him A Pleasant Company Supposing him to enter the dig nitaries ot state of the departments of Fiction Poetry Biography and History four vast assemblies confront him Here sit the great In story there tbo ralnTiflBls tho bards and tho muses here the great of every cllmo whoso lives are recorded there tho hoary headed sages contemplating tho lapse of the centuries their work done all at leisure and ready and willing to spend days and even weeks and mouths picturing to him their fomloct hopes their most beautiful Ideals their brilliant discoveries and tho marvelous incidents and exper- Iences connected with their lives And shall ho not listen Shall not sit at tluh feet and learn of their wis dom But will ho find tho company very different from others No he sh ks hands of allj enjoys their conversation says I am glad to havo met you passes onj then perceives that some have made deeper impressions than others and that only a few have a real placo in his life And what do these the most interest ing hive to say What Dickens Offers When tho snow is falling the winds are whistling and all are seated around their cheerful fires Dickens joins the circle and with his subtle humor his drollery and tho very awfulness of his characters holds tho attention whllo before their eyes marches the common herd of theIearth cast In every mould of sin In every case they are but following the fortunes ot some poor and dis tressed pno to whom it seems by their sympathy if by nothing more they aro giving assistance and over whom when tho end comes they rejoice whether it bo the death of Lit le Nell a little Paul Domby or a Smlko crying Spare mo spare me Continued on fifth Page Pumpkin Pie The thick squashy kind mouthjatYum Ynml w t 0 f zzKaowleda6i A r if j wt frwutltk i way to keep up with nodera knowledge fa to read a good I newspaper bank experience recognized to bank as a ho th IN OUR OWN STATE The Conference of GovernorsCon LouisvilleI 4 t ITHE VOTE FOR POWERS Caleb I era defeated Bertram In the Eleventh District but his majority fell below the vote he received In the primary Sept 15th by about 1000 being 8876 according to the beat advices received by Tho Citizen The attrlbutI been shown that Bertram Increased it greatly the Democratic vote The Republicans knew that Powers wu sate and simply went on about their business SYJ4IPATHYIt nomination of Powers in the Eleventh would mean the defeat of the party n jkholilntht adluubUpstr l r some sympathy WIUJ tU1Shflt1 wnn tho party in the State because It had to suffer owing to tho action of thd blinded partisans of the Eleventh a- But Langley In the Tenth Is all right with a majority of 2053 only 900 short of the vote two years ago and so far as we havo heard no one is now saying that Powers defeated Ben nett in the Ninth STILL AT LAUGE Jako Noble who willfully murdered the Jallor or Brcathltt County tho night of tho election Is still at largo Noble is only twentytwo years of age and has four killings to his credit Feel ing seems to bo high against him and If he Is caught Breathitt may glvo tho state another sample of speedy justice through tho courts i I NEXT ELECTIONTho next dice JI lion is a stato election It Will be held next November and Governor and all officers of the Stato Admlnls Jtratlon will bo elected together with all stato representatives half the staleosenators and officers of cities of the 2nd class Active campaign for most fI of theso offices will soon begin c in fact for tho more Important ones Vit has already begun Ono cant ex pect those who live by politics to i keep polities In tho background but Ilt would bo a good thing if the peo pie could be given time to think of somo other important things ASPIRANTS FOR OFFICE The Democrats think they have It all their h j own way In the next state campaign i and no doubt they do but they are i- I apt to have a wrangle among thorn selves For Governor the real candidates to data seem to be exGovernorI McCreary and Ben Johnson of tho Democrats and Lieutenant Governor Cox for tho Republicans Tho conventions will not bo held till next I Mayor Juno but there will be no want of interest meanwhileI UNITED STATES SENATORSen r I ator Bradloys term will not end till after the next legislative period but + a 1 Senator Paynters successor will haveI ttoa era in tho party who think they couldtdo tho job a little better than ha I e and they really think the country needs them Olllo James tho present congressman and congressman elect f from tho 1st District Is at present tho most bcllggerent Ho is anxious to have tho party convention nominate him at the same time it nominates Itor tho stato offices There areIsome who think that exGovernor Beckham may compete with him andate fPaynter for tho toga- Continued 12 ur an last Pai t t J I Paeeiwa THE CITIZEN If The Citizen ft family newspaper for all that Is right true and Interesting Published etery Thutsdsr at Ben ry BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated I P Faulkner Editor and Manager Subscription Ratos TAYAKS IN ADVANCB- On a Year lta Ill Month 4i Three Month 3S end money b rat o5ce OT Eipr u Money Order Draft Xeglstertd Letter or one and two erne stamps The date after name en label ihowi to what due subscription ls paid If It U not chanced within three week after renewal Mtlfy n- MlMlnr lumbers will be gladly supplied U wt art pollard ltee premiums cheap with new tnbtcrlptloni tad prompt renewal Send for Promina Lilt Liberal terms glen to any who obtain new for us An one tending ui four yearly ubecdptionannredeeTheCitheafree rhlBMlf for one ear AdTcrtifing rates on application IIIMBU or UKTCCKY PRESS ASSOaATIOK liiiuui sue uew rules of lootball wt believe thero will still be work for the doctor and the ambulance drivers The chill felt in the air Is duo partly to the advanced season and partly to the Inevitable autumn coal bills Football at womens colleges would be grand preparation for the stern business of bargaincounter rushing A California girl of 7 years speak nine languages says an exchange and we presume slid corrects her parent I In all of them That Paris professor who recom mends devilfish as household pets does not say whether they will bark at the family canary According to the health department the fly wants to give the human race several bites that It will remember before succumbing to the frost Prince Tsal Hsun wanted a daytlmrI I nap and showed his familiarity with American customs by taking it In Philadelphia Parts hats three feet vrldo have just arrived in the east Evidently Paris has overlooked the fact that payenter t cars arc being used here now complaintIen whohavo nothing to do at homo 1ont The3ilay ridge whist to bIll town Eating sand for the benefit of ones health should be viewed by the public with an open mind until Dr Woods Hutchinson has expressed his opinion i of the practise About the only creature capable of Indulging in hobble skirts aviation and football without danger of frac turing something Is the justly famous boneless codfish I Skeletons of warriors with horns have been found In California What- II port they must have had in the prizefights of those days when the cham pions locked them That cool wave predicted by the cweather bureau seems to have Hn Ir leered overmuch on Its way Still It Is a pretty good forecast to stick to at yenrIi They are telling of a romance which I began In an aeroplane Still that Is as poor a place for tender glances and gentle pressures of hands as a canoe which Is no place at all The astronomers have now formed a star trust This is no doubt a re suit of the ruinous competition at tho time of the visit of the late Mr Halley ghostlike luminosity They are trying to Induce society women to refrain from smuggling by telling them it is wicked But possl bly the fact of its wickedness will only add zest to the game The men who are safely marrleJ should be thankful thojr have bad their travail and are through with it Fashion decrees that hereafter a man must propose on his knees According to the available statistics only 80 persons have ever died from snake bite In this country nut these figures will not compel the snako bitecure industry to languish If the humble janitor whom flat dwellers would regulate with law and order ever asserts his prerogative some cold winter morning the flat dweller maybe beseeching Instead ol demanding There Is a preacher in Boston who says that the hobblQ skirt Is an evl dence of sanity Has he over had his head examined T When Is a hen not a bird sounds like a prize puzzle or n funny game but It Is a serious question with which one of the Washington courts will bq called on to solve Of course the law tll always a dignified Institution but r to see its learned exponents etrug I sling with the aviation limitations of the great American hen Is something j t to tickle the risibilities of the nation 00 ELECTIONS RESULT CHANGES POLITICAL MAP OF UNITED STATES DEMOCRATS TAKE NINE STATES OUT OF THE REPUBLICAN COLUMN WHILE 0 0 P PARTY ANNEXES THREE TO ITS LISTREPUBLICANS WILL CONTROL NEXT NATIONAL SENATE AND DEMOCRATS HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES MAKEUP OF NEW CONGRESS Sixtyfirst Sixtysecond States Congress Congress Rep Dem Rep Dem Alabama 0 9 0 9 Arkansas 0 I 0 I California S 0 a 0 Colorado 0 3 3 0 Connecticut E 0 4 1 Delaware 1 0 1 0 Florida 0 3 0 8 Georgia 0 11 0 11 Idaho 1 0 1 0 Illinois 10 it 14 11 Indiana 2 11 1 12 Iowa 10 1 30 1 Kansas I 0 a 0 Kentucky 3 a 3 Louisiana 0 TOT4 0 2 3 Maryland 3 8 1 Ii Massachusetts 10 4 10 I Michigan 12 0 10 21 Minnesota 8 1 i 1 Mississippi 0 8 0 8 Missouri C to t 10 Montana 1 I 1 0 Nebraska I 8 4 2 Nevada 9 1 1 0 New Hampshire 1 0 3 0 New Jersey 7 3 2 8- NwYorkS 13 la U North Carolina 3 I 0 10 North Dakota I 0 I 0 Ohio 13 a 10 11 Oklahoma 3 J I I Oregon 2 0 2 0 Pennsylvania 27 a 24 a Rhode Island 2 0 1 1 South Carolina 0 I 0 7 South Dakota 2 0 J 0 Tennessee 2 I 2 a Texas 0 16 0 15 1 0 1 0 Vermont 2 0 3 0 Virginia 1 I 0 10 Washington S 0 8 0 West Virginia E 0 f J Wisconsin 10 1 I 1 Wyoming 1 0 1 0 Totals 217 174 177 213 One Socialist In Sixtysecond congress NEW YORK New York City John A Dlx of Washington county the democratic candidate for governor of the state of New York has been elected by a plurality which when all the returns are In will probably reach 65000 With a falling off in the Republican vote estimated at 22 per cent above the Bronx and 11 per cent In New York City and a falling off of 8 per cent In the DemocraUc vote up state DIxa plurality is about 4000 more than that obtained by Governor Hughes In 1903 Colonel Roosevelts home election dls trict the Fifth of Nassau county was carried by Dlx by a plurality of 60 JOHN A DIX considerablyaheadcarry his associates throuch with him His plurality In New York City Is es tlmated at about 100000 divided as follows among the five boroughs all of which he carried Manhattan and th4 Bronx 61000 Brooklyn 25000 Queens 12000 Richmond 3000 If the Republicans could have come down to the Bronx with anything like a normal plurality Henry A Stimson would have been elected easily Gov ernor Hughes two years ago brought to the New York City line a plurality of over 129000 SUmsons plurality north of the Bronx is estimated at about 35000 The Republicans lost three con gressmen In Nqw York City and for a while It looked as though Francis Burton Harrison would be defeated He maaged to pull through however Herbert Parsons was defeated In the Thirteenth district by former Con gressman Jefferson M Levy Henry George Democratic and Independence league candidate in the Seventeenth district beat William S Bennett eas ily Iowa Des Molnes In the election Jn Iowa two Democratic congressmen were elected In districts held by Republicans and the Republicans won a district from the Democrats Other wise the political complexion of the state remains unchanged save that the big Republican majority of other years was all but wiped out With returns In from 85 out of 99 counties Governor Carrolls Rep plurality is estimated at from 10000 to 15000 The counties still unreported it anything will augment this ohowlng Ntbrtska OmahaThe outcome of the guber natorial election in Nebraska is doubt ful James C Dahlman mayor of Omaha and Democratic candidate for governor carried Omaha and Douglas county by a majority of 9000 but reports from the various precincts out side of Douglas county show substan tial gains for Chester H Aldrich Re- pUblican candidate for governor California San Francisco Hiram W John sons Rep plurality for governor li 20000 The legislature Is strongly re pUblicanI New York City Tht result ol the elections changes the political map of the United States The Democratic gains were countrywide and of a most decisive character Including Maine which was recently lost by tho Repub licans the Democrats have now taken nine states out of the Republican column and have a change at two more tho results In which aro chill uncertain The Republicans managed to take three states from the Democrats although in one of thorn Nebraska tho Republican victory was confined to the head of the ticket the other offices being won by the Democrats The Republican states which are now Democratic are New York Il linois Maine Massachusetts Con necticut New Jersey Oregon West Virginia and Wyoming The Democratic states which are now Republl can are Nevada Nebraska and Ten nessee Tho doubtful states are Mon tana Rep where both sides claim the legislature on joint ballot but where the Republicans appear to have a slight bit the better of It and Mis sourl Rep where the returns are not decisive enough to announce tho result The indications are that tho Democrats have the legislature but that the Republicans have won most of the state offices that were being contestedThe states unchanged by the election are North Dakota Indiana Ohio Colorado Oklahoma and the southern states with the ex ception of Tennessee The Republl can states unchanged are Washington California Idaho Utah Arizona New Mexico South Dakota Kansas Minnesota Iowa Wisconsin Michigan Kentucky one congressman was gained in this state by the Democrats Pennsylvania Vermont New Hampshire Delaware and Rhode Island Outside of Indiana the pro gressive Republicans fared well In tho northwest the Insurgents came through with practically a clean slate Kansas elected all Its insurgents with the exception of one In California there were victories by both Insurgents and standpatters Because of tho legislative victories of Democrats the complexion of the United States senato will undergo a radical change although tho Republi cans retain control Incidentally many of tho best known members of that august body will be retired to private life Among these will be Mr Depew of New York Mr Beveridgo of Indl ana who will probably be succeeded by John W Kern Mr Burkott of Nebraska who will be succeeded by Mr Hitchcock Mr Warner of Missouri who will be succeeded by William Reid of Kansas City who recently won NeyJadeof West Virginia and perhaps others of 10 to 12 on a Joint ballot On the latest returns the Democrats will control both branches by the narrowest of margins Following Is tho probable makeup of tho next assembly The situation in tho senate Is now practically settled The Republicans are assured of 17 new senators which with 34Tioldovers gives them a total of Cl The Democrats are assured of 15 new senators which with 25 holdovers gives them a total of 40 One senatorship is still in doubt the succession to Mr Carter of Montana The Democrats have carried the house of representatives by a majority of 62 based on returns official in almost every instance PENNSYLVANI- APhlladelphlaLatest indications ara that John K Toner Rep will have 35000 plurality over William H Berry Keystone party candidate for gover nor Webster Grim Dem has fig used in the contest only to the extent of preventing the election of the In dependent candidate through the 100000 or more votes polled for him The Keystone party made up of dissatisfied Democrats and Republicans has carried a vast majority of the JOHN K TENER counties of the state Even Phlladel phia has been shaken up by the Udal wave Michael Donohoe Dem in dorsed by the Keystone party has been elected to congress from the Kensington mills section The legis lature is sufficiently Republican and will probably reelect George T Oliver Michigan DetroitChase 8 Osborn Republican of Sault Ste Marie was elected governor by an estimated plurality of 50000 The remainder of tho state ticket was elected by a larger plur ality The legislature will be safely Republican though the number of Democratic members will be greater than since 1892 There may be 20 of them as against four in the last leg islature Representative Charles E Townsend of Jackson will be elected to the United States senate The Republican candidates for coast gf all appear to have been elected NEW GOVERNORS ELECTED Alabama Emmett ONeal Oem 45000 California Hiram W Johnson Rep 20000 Connecticut Simeon Eo Baldwin Dem 3600 Iowa Carroll Rip 10000 Kansas Walter R Stubba Rep 12000 Massachusetts Euoena N Fosa Oem 2200- 0MichlganChase S Oeborn Rep oooMlnneaotaAdolph O Eberhart Rep 40000 Nebratka Chetter 8 Aldrich Rep 10000 Nevada Oddle Rep 750 New Hampshire Robert P Bats Rep 8000 New Jersey Wood row Wilson Dem 41000 New York John A Dlx Dem 62417 Ohio Judson Harmon Dem 90000 Oklahoma tea Cruce Dem 20000 OregonJay Bowerman Rep Pennsylvania John K Tener Rep 35000Rhode islandA J Pothler Rep 1200 South CrollnCo L Bleat Dem 47000South Dakota Robert 8 Bessey Rep 120- 00TnnBn W Hooper Rep and Fushlon 15000 Texuo D Colqultt Dem 125000 Wisconsin Frank C McOovern Rep GOoooWyomlngJol M Carey Dem 2000 OHIO ColumbusGovernor Harmon will havo a plurality over Warren O Hard Ing of approximately 98000 It may reach the unprecedented total of 100000 In all probability tho land slide for the head of the ticket has carried into office every candidate on the Democratic ticket Chairman Lay Hn has conceded the defeat of every Republican candidate except Attorney General Denman and Renick Dunlap dairy and food commissioner He held out a faint hope that these two might pull through Dunlap appears to be hopelessly out of it and tho chances of Donman are very remote Denman according to his own tabulation can win if the plurality for Governor liar man Is held to 90000 The vote for Governor Harmon on the official count seems certain to top this figure by several thousand BO that Attorney General Denman who made a marvel ous run considering tho weakness of Candidate Harding Is defeated by his own figuring Attorney General Den man Is 40000 ahead of Warren G Gov Judson Harmon Harding In tho four big counties Guy ahoga Hamilton Franklin and Lucas In the other counties Denman esti mates that he Is running 12 votes to a precinct ahead of Harding That Is the basis for the claims of his friends that bo can survive a Harmon plur ality of 90000 Control of the next general as sembly has passed into the hands of the Democrats by a majority of about 23 on a Joint ballot Following It the probable makeup of next assembly Allenn n Kennedy D- AdnmllD F Kemble D- AenlandA P Black D Ashtabula C J King R C K liar mon C- nAUenE C Woolworth R Auslalxe John J Connaughton D Belmont E II VQSSS D Brown T A Connolly D Dutlern At Bllllngalea D C J Smith C- DCarrollIt S Tldrlck m Champaign W U Guard R ClarkJ N Garver CR Clermont B E Gardner D Columblana Georse E Davidson IL- ClintonD A Lamb R- Coehocton I D Schott D Crawford L II Batteford D Cuyahosa Frank Calvey R Joseph Sawlckl D John Evans It Herman Fcllingtr CV Joseph J Orecvet D Lawrence Brennan D Ralph W Ed wards CD Nelson J Brewer CD Carl D Frlcbolln D Robert F Crosser D Darke John II Itrowder D Defiance A A Huber D Delaware Henry W Crist It Erie C D WlnteuCD Falrflcld Albert B Turner D FayetteC A Reid RI Fulton A B CwSelcl R Franklin O R Reynolds ItII ItJones n J E Rertsch R- CJallla Charles II McCormick R Geaugu U R Ellis R GreeneJ K Lewis It- Wisconsin Milwaukee Returns from Wiscon sin indicate that general dissatisfac tion at the tariff law has not served to reduce the Republican plurality below the danger point F E McGov era IB almost surely elected governor by a plurality of at least 30000 Illinois Chicago Tho Democrats have won every office on the county judicial and municipal tickets They have carried at least 20 out of the 35 wards in Chicago Cannon was reelected congressman to his dldrletI Guernsey T B Bennett It- Iteicock D P Hagerty b- Hardln John B Stambaugh D Hamilton Edward K Bruce D W D Alexander Cn F n Guaweller IL F H Krujr R W H Meinhardt R Raymond RntcIlK R Q M SpleKl en F C Zumsteen n Harrison I II Scott m Henry J II Lowry D Hocking John E Canty D IlolmeaW A Warnes CD Highland C C Mulbach D HuronS E Crawford CD Jackson George II Woodrow D Jefferson V G Beatty D Hayes White D Knox 3 n Gottshall D Lake J V Wlnnns R LawrenceA C Lowry It- Ucklnc W D Fulton D LoganW M Riddle nLucas Frank Iltllenkern D N T Colter R dyer Oeleerd R Loraln Earl N Grlffa R S N Williams R- MahoningSoh H Cooper n tadlsonM J Jenkins CR MarionWilliam T Smith D MedinaF M Plank m Mercer Samuel J Vlnlng D Melts U HorwlU D Miami J 8 Combo D Morgan II M FInley D MorrowWaller W Vaughn nMonroeElmer C Miller D Montgomery M Oebhardt D W IS Donaen D C Roth CD Musklngutn Alex Smith R O C Fulkerion CIt NobleW I Beso It Ottawa Smith Welch D Pnuldlnir Floyd Atwell D Perry G M Brehn R- PickawayPercy A Walling D- PikeGeorge B Nye D Portage John J Shanley D Preble L P Irvin D Iutnam John Cowan D- Rlchland Louis S Kuebler P Rosa Louis M Duy D Bandusky Lewis F White D Bcloto Adam Frick D SenecaR n Hour CD Shelby Charles M Wyman D Stark Owen J Evans D Bernard Dell D F Koontx Cn Summit F E Whltacre R Trumbull W B Kilpatrick D Tukcarawas Fred Ilarthelman DJ Arthur McWllllama D Union Ceonte Wllber R- VanWert D O Morris R- Vlnton John Frelner It Warren L K Lancdon R Washington John D Holllnger D Wayne Price Russell CD WoodFrank S Thomas D D a Seathers D William William Dohno D Wyandot II A Langley R The Senate First district Fred fader Edgar John son Fred Kuhl R 2 4 Isaac Hoffman D 30 K Cetone Michael Cahill D E GDr W L Holden C L Daster R 11 M Hudson D- 5L R Andrews CR- I 14 Chris McKee D- 100A n Van Cleat D- 11s 8 D aton I- L13If I Yount D- 13n L Cannon D 15 1W E Haas D C D Wai kens CR 17 8W D Gray D 17 19 William Green D S D Mc Gulra CD 20 SZ John J Purlngton CD 21 Edgnr T Carrell R 23 David Tod It2 4 2S8 F McDonald m 23 John Stoekwell J 8 Krause James Reynolds CD 27 t1I F Frasler D- 30T A Dean D 31Frank T Dare C- D3W N Shaffer CD S3 Helman Dltmar D 31Carl Keller N G Ueaton ill The above table shows 62 Democrats and It Republicans In the house with It Democrats and 13 Republicans In the lent and five scats still In doubt- CONNECTICUT Hartford The first victory of the Democrats in Connecticut in 22 years was celebrated with red fire noise making devices and a monster parade Though there are three tie votes to be settled b tho Incoming le lIla ture that body will remain Republican by a reduced majority which will ba about 70 on joint ballot as against 138 two years BRO Tho completed returns show that the total vote for Judge Baldwin was 77225 to 73625 for Charles A Goodwin his Republican opponent making Baldwins majority 3600 NEW JERSEY- TrentonRevised election returns received here show that the Democratic sweep in this state was even greater than was at first supposed Dr Woodrow Wilson the Democratic gubernatorial candidate has defeated tho Republican nominee Vivian M T WOODROW WILSON Lewis by more than 46000 majority The Democratic majority In the house on joint ballot is now placed at 17 and In addition tho democrats havo gained four congressmen and carried hundreds of city and county offices In all parts of the state This Insures a Democatlo senator In congress Indiana Indianapolis Indiana has gone Democratic by a decisive majority and It Is only a matter of figuring 1 p the size of it Not only has tho en tire state ticket been elected but the legislature will be Democratic by a decisive vote on joint ballot and John W Kern will succeed Albert J for senateReturnsindicate that tho Republicans have not gained any congressmen and may lose the two they had Crumpacker In tho Thirteenth and Harnard in the Sixth TRIES TO END LIFE rOUNTESS TOLSTOI ATTEMPT DROWNING WHEN COUNT + DISAPPEARS SUDDENLY JUMPS THROUGH HOLE IN ICE I I Noted Novelist In 82nd Year Leave Yatnaya Pollana for Unknown Parts Leaves His Estate In Company of Physician Quits World 8t Petersburg Nov UA private message received hero from Tula oaya that Countess Tolstoy twice attempt ed to commit suicide by drown I nt through a hole In tho Ice Count Is Missing 8t Petersburg Nov 12The Novo 0DmltryCount Leo Tolstoy left Yasnayoi Pollana on the morning of Oct 10 f accompanied by a physician and nolthi er has been heard from slnco The countess la In despair In a letter to his wife Tolstoy says ho hats decided to spend his remaining dayaf In solitary retirement Last News of Him an Oct 18 The last news concerning Count Tolstoy was received from St Petersburg on Oct 18 last Tho dispatch said ho had suffered 4 several fainting spells that day and for several hours was unconscious In the evening however his condi lion was improved Tolstoy celebrated his 82nd birthday last August Wife Conducted His Affairs Tolsolys domestic life has been sin gularly happy in spite of the fact that his wife does not share his views con corning religion and sociology The countess Is 16 years younger than her Count Leo Tolttol I husband and although tho mother ol 13 children is still beautiful and I charming She II highly gifted 00has herself written three novels and Is an accomplished artist and musi clan At one tlmo she had great foully in preventing tho count giving away all his property t Ho wished to distribute all dlrIworldly goods to the poor alto It win I I alone who prevented I IthatTolstoy Is one of the most prolificIwriters of any ale Ho has published some 120 books tad Innumerable I pamphlets most of wMch have been translated Into every European lan guage The extent of his output It tho more remarkable when his laborious methods are considered Some of his chapters have been written a dozen time and the pages of his manu script aro disfigured by numerous erasures and Interpolations Ono of his novels was copied seven times be tore a fairly leglblo manuscript could bo sent to tho printers WARNER IS DINNER GUEST Mlsaourl Senator Who Retires Next March Given Farewell Banquet- at Kansas City Kansas City Mo Nov 14 Senator William Warner was the guest of hon or at a banquet given hero at which 800 men of Missouri and Kansas politically said farewell to tho retiringistatesman who retires next Among those who responded to toasts wero former Judge John F Philips Congressman W P Borland Judgo ti i Silas Porter of Kansas and Federal Judges William C Hook John C Pol lock and A S Van ValkonVtrgn Judge Hook repeatedly referred to tho report that Senator Warner will bo i appointed commissioner of pensions 0 Schoolrjlrl Heir to 1000000 i Seattle Wash Nov HEthol Hos truwscr a Seattle high school isb1 rue ot the heirs of tho famous Crl1wtIud estate in Scotland Her grand mother Is tn s principal American hell tmid tLc url U llkoly to got J 10 5000ft lf YI E I CITIZEN Page Three 1i DEMOCRATIC LANDSLIDE Hit the State of Kentucky and Nino Congressmen Elected l BEN JOHNSON MADE FINE RACE- r Caleb Powers Won Spectacular Race In Eleventh DistrictLangley Elected Over Byrd Tho llnoup of tho Kentucky delega tion in congress at tho next session will bo- First District Olllc M James Second DistrictA O Stanley 1 Dem Henderson Third District R Y Thomas A Dem Elkton a Fourth District Ben Johnson Dem Bardstown Fifth District Swagor Sherloy Dem Louisville Ky Sixth DistrictA B Rouse DcmI Burlington Seventh District J C Cantrlll Dem Georgetown helmIv Tenth District John Langley RcpH Prcstonburg 4Eleventh District Caleb Powers L f Rep Bcrboursvlllo Frankfort KyDemocrats scored sweeping victories all over Kontucky- F at Tuesdays election rho net result of the election was chin Democratic congressmen out of 11 and tho election of all four of tho Democratic candidates for tho court of appeals v After tho battlo of ballots it was I v shown that the Democrats had made t n gala pf ono congressman W J Fields in tho Ninth district who made a remarkable race against Congress man J B Bennett tho Republican op ponent In addition to electing practically their entire congressional ticket the Democrats elected four Judges of tho court of appeals Judge Thomas J Nunn in tho hint district had no Re publican opposition Judgo Warner 15 Sctllo won out in tho Second appel late district and Judge Shackelfonl Miller was returned a winner In tho Fourth appellate or Louisville district Judge John M Lasting was roolcctcd in tho Sixth appellato district by n largely Increased majority- In tho First district Congressman Olllo M James Democrat was reelected by an oldtime majority his i porienLhslagaKoditUZC Tho Second by an increased majority returned to Congress A O Stanley of Henderson Ono of the surprising races was that mrido by Congressman R Y Thomas jr in the Third district who defeated i W II Jones his Republican opponent by 1324 majority The most remarkable raco ran ia the state was made by Congressman Don r Johnson in tho Fourth district who carried every county against Dr Gad die Republican receiving an unpreced dented majority of over 6000 In tho fifth district Congressman Swager Shorley Democrat goes back to Congress having defeated his net publican opponent Judgo Wheeler McGee by a majority of nearly 4000 I ofII ocrat by about 3000 majority over M ICNankin Republican Harvey Helm Democrat mado a runaway race In the Eighth district easily defeating Hugh Miller Repub lican In the Tenth district A Floyd Byrd Democrat made a gallant fight against Croat odds but was unable to over come tho big lead of J W langley- I I who is sent back to the iRepublican Whllo the Eleventh district was con ceded to Caleb Powers Republican tho Republican majority was greatly reduced by Elza Bertram the Demo critic candidate who ran a most sur prising race in this stronghold of Re publicanism FIRST DISTRICT Paducah Withscarcely any returns in from tho First Congressional district with tho exception of Pa- ducah Olllo James Democrat Is es timated to be elected by 6000 ma jority over C L Homey tho Socialist nominee Judgo T J Nunn Democrat of Mndlsonvllle had no opposi tion for the appellate court Tho vote was very light In Pnducah tho Dem ocrats elected tho nldcrraanlc and councllmanlc boards nnd the Repub licans elected three of the eight school trustees The bond issue for a now county jail lost SECOND APPELLATE DISTRICT I Owcnsboro Returns from ell but ono of tho counties in tho Second Ap peloto district show that Judgo W E Settle of Bowling Green Democrat made a runaway race for reelection as judge of tho Court of Appeals over Judgo J Allen Dean Republican ot Owensboro The majorities by coun tics follow Dem Maj RcpMnj Counties SettleDoanA- llen 271 Brcckcnrldgo 170 Duller S22 Ij iDarlcta 1493 Edmonson 200 Grayson 200 Hancock 17 Henderson 1200 McLean + C25 Logan 650 Munroe 700 Mcado Ohio 260 Simpson 525 Todd 4 Warren COO Total C63C 2093 Settles majority 8543 THIRD DISTRICT Bowling Green Tiio result Ll the Third district was as follows Dem Maj Rep Maj Counties Thomas Jones Allen 285 Barren 889 Butler 771 Edmonson i 350 Logan C8- GMotcalfo 273- Muhlcnborg 55 Simpson BuO Todd 1 Warren 875 Total 3005 1C81 Thomas majority 1324 FOURTH DISTRICT Bardstown Congressman Ben John son mado an unprecedented raco in tho Fourth district carrying every county over his Republican opponent Dr D W Caddie of Laruo county and re ceiving a total majority ot 6331 Fol lowing are tho majorities by counties Brcckcnrldge county 20 Bullitt county 515 Meade county 510 Marion county 911 Ohio county 200 Hart county 203 Laruo county 257 Nelson county 1643 Washington county GOO Taylor county 320 Green county 39 Hardln county 888 Grayson county 200 Total GJ31 SIXTH DISTRICT Covlngton Arthur B Rouse Dem ocrat was elected congressman from tho Sixth Kentucky district by a plurality ranging from 3000 to 5000 votes In Kenton county ho rolled up a vote of 4694 against the 3808 giv en Charles W Nagel Republican However In Campbell county ho lost to Nagel the vote standing 35GB for Rouse and 4487 for Nagel Lasting received 5045 votes to 3955 for Judgo J G Tomlin In Campbell county he stood 4441 to Tomllns 3899 In Carlisle county Lasslng was the favorite by a plurality of 655 In Mason county bo received a plurality of 670 votes In Covington the entire Democratic city ticket was elected including the councilmen aldermen and members of the school board In Newport the entire city ticket of Republicans won The bond lasuo of 100000 to build a now reservoir In Devou Park and to maintain that plot of 500 acres was carried In CovIngton by 400 votes Tho issue was supported by almost all the voters twothirds of the veto being necessary to pass It SEVENTH DISTRICT Lexington Congressman J Camp bell Cantrlll from his homo In George town gave out the following as the majorities shown by each county oC the district and which ha was confi dent would be found correct CantrlllScott 950 Franklin 850 Bourbon 207 Woodford 126 Henry 540 Owen 1175 Oldham 250 Ran 540 Owen 1175 Oldham 250 To tals Cantrlll 3765 Rankin 781 Cautrllls majority 2984 EIGHTH DISTRICT Shelbyvllle Returns received here Indicate tho following majorities for Harvey Helm Democrat in tho Eighth Congressional district Sbelby 784 Spencer 425 Anderson GOO Jessamine 435 Mercer 350 Doyle 250 Lincoln 500 Rockcastlo went Republican by 200 Garrard by 26 and Madison by 150 This makes Helms estimated major- Ity in the district 2824 TENTH DISTRICT Mt Stcrllpg John W Langley Republican incumbent to congress was elected over A Floyd Byrd Democrat by over 1000 Byrd ran a remarkable raco and cut down tho Republican majority over onehalf ELEVENTH DISTRICT London The Eleventh Congros elonal district truo to its tradition gave Caleb Powers the Republican nominee for congress a majority of 8708 over State Senator ISyza Bar tram the Democratic nominee Not withstanding the fact that hundreds of Republicans voted for the Demo cratic nominee and hundreds of oth ers stayed away from the polls the Democrats were unable to wipe out the huge Republican majority which sometimes amounts to 27000 DEATH AGAIN INVADES SENATE Senator Clay of Georgia Eighth to Die this Year WAS SERVING HIS THIRD TERM Rated As an Eloquent Speaker and Was Member of Several of the Senates Most Important Committees Atlanta Ga United States Senator Alexander Stephens Clay died sudden ly In tho Atlanta sanitarium to which ho was taken 10 days ago in the hope that special treatment might prolong his lire U 3 Senator Alex Stephens Clay Although Senator Clay wan desperately tit his death was not expected The senator had a sinking spell but rallied and seemed to be much strong er Mrs Clay and her son Herbert were at tho bedside and tho senator was chatting with them about return ing to his home at Marietta Sudden ly ho gasped and in a moment was dead The cause cf death was given as dilation of the heart Senator Clay was 57 years old and is the first man in the 121 years of Georgias history as a state outside of his colleague Senator Bacon to be returned to the senate for three sue cessive terms FRANCE FEARS SECOND FLOOD Seine Continues to Rise and Lower Floors are Flooded Paris There has been no abatement of the flood from the river Seine which continues to rise The gauge at Pont Rayal has reached G93 meters which Is 345 meters abovo normal The low quarters at the eastern end of tho city and part of tho Jardin Des Plantes or tho Museum of Natural History are inundated and the subter ranccan passages to tho AusterllU sta tion are flooded gangways being im provlsed for passengers The cellars of tho Palais Do Justice the concler genie and the prefecture of police are ful ot water full of water damage Murder the Charge Wheeling W VClII warrant formally charging Thomas McCoy right end of tho Bethany college football team with murder in connection with tho death of Capt Rudolph Munk of the West Virginia university team has been issued Tho action followed partial completion of tho inquest by sUII1talnedwithin five hours without regaining consciousness The testimony upon which tho warrant was issued was furnished principally by Homer N Young a Plttsburg attorney who um pired the game- Congressman Foulkrod Dea- dPhlladelpblaCongressmnn WmW Foulkrod of tho Fifth Pennsylvania district died without knowing the re stilt of last Tuesdays election when ho was defeated Close attention to his congressional duties It is said resulted in his health breaking and during tho campaign he was confined to his bed Ho was well known as a manufacturer Ho served in the 60th and Gist congresses Ho was C4 years old No Trace Found Great Barrlngton ManNo trace has been found of the robbers who held up and robbed the paymaster of the Woronoco Construction Co ot 20000 in cash and checks Search of tho camp of tho laborers and nearby swamps convinced tho posses that the culprits were not in hiding there It developed today that the amount stolen was 2000 moro than supposed Winners at Latonla Latonla KyThe winners and odds were as follows Joyonco R Goose 275 Ella Bryson T Koerner 4320 Sporting Life T Koerner 2710 Sir Alvesoott Gross 1310 Danbury C Ross 145 Nethermost Davenport 18320 Philadelphia Coolly talking to n demented man who had a revolver against his breast and promised to kill him Harry J Minnick managed to divert his assailants attention until Mrs Minnick called a policeman BETTER CONDITIONS Corn and Cotton Harvest Expected to Have Effect Upon Nation Buying Power Now YorkR O Dun Co will sayIn Its bearing upon the future buy lag power of the wuntry the most Im portant developn vit of the week is the official confirmation of the bar vesting of the biggest corn crop on record considerably over 3000000000 bushels being the unparalleled 3leld The government report of cotton gin ning is aso helpful indicating a crop well in excess of last year The business outlook however Is still doubtful and under conservativeI control with the volume of transac tlons considerably below full capacity Tho financial situation continues to maintain an ascendancy over the commercial and whllo there is no substantial recession of tho more hopeful sentiment recently establish ed financial conditions are not clearly defined The passing of the con gressional and state elections removed one Important uncertainty but not enough time has yet elapsed in which to form a complete judgment as to tho ultimate effect upon trade interests IPhysical conditions which mako for national prosperity are I nearly all that could bo desired What Is holding back the full measure of business activity and profit that is de- sIred are perplexities of mans orn making and which spring out of the conflicting Interests of competing classes It is tho hope of rapidly get ting rid of most of these anxieties that Is at the basis of the recently developed optimism There is however aa yet no vital change in actual conditions Iron and Steel Tho Iron and steel trade Is waiting for the railroads to make their fall and other purchases whllo the rail roads have been waiting for tho rate question to be settled and tho election and financial uncertainties to be removed Meanwhile a hopeful feting prevails but curtailment of pig iron production continues The dry goods market is also in a waiting condition with tho bulk of transactions for Im mediate requirement Increasing con sumption ofcopper is one of the hopeful features of the situation and the greater magnitude of export trade is anotherShoe conditions are more stable but the volume of trade continues moderate New England manufacturers are well cleaned up on orders for prompt delivery and are carrying only a small reserve There is a gradual Improvement in tho demand or spring goods Solo leather holds firm in price with a steady demand but upper leathers particularly grains and splits are as dull and in as unsatisfactory a vhapo as ever New York Bradstrects will say Trade reports as a whole are more uniformly favorable than for somo time past Distribution at retail has quite generally improved largely be cause of colder weatnsr aril the real zation of bumper corn and oats crops though some parts of tho southwest and tho south report that open weath er has deterred improvement How ever the much better business Bono fn retail lines has In time resulted In larged volume of Jobbing reorders particularly for seasonable dry goods boots and shoes and womens wearing apparel ITHE MARKETS I 1Cincinnati 10c Miscellaneous Ib spring chick 13c turkeys 16c geese SalOc lb Butter Creamery extras 33c firsts 32c fancy dairy 22c EggsPrime firsts 33c firsts 31c Apples Grimes golden 450a5 brl Jonathan 250a3 a brl Carrots S0a25c dozen Eggplants Home grown 75caU a dozen GrapesDela ware IBc pony basket Niagara 18c pony basket OrangesValencia 275 a425 OnionsYellow 50af5c white Jlnl25 per bu PotatoesHomegrown 2a225 brl Michigan and homegrown 2a225 a brl sweet potatoes VIr- ginia yellow 175a2 a brl Jersey 2 250 Pineapples l60a3 Tomatoes Homegrown Jl50al75 Cincinnati Grain Market FlourWinter patents 420a465 do family 310a330 low grade 240a 260 spring patent 550a565 do fancy 475a510 Wheat No 2 red 93a 95c No3 red 90a92c No4 81a87c Corn No 2 white 52a52c No 3 white 51a52c No 2 yellow 52a53c No 3 yellow C2a53c No 2 mixes 62a52c No3 mixed 51n52c Oats No 2 white 35a354c standard white 34a35c No 2 mixed 33a33c Hay No1 tjmothy 17GOaW No 2 lGa 1650 No1 clover mixed 1475aI525 No1 clover 1175al225 No2 clover 1075all25 MaltSprIng barley 90a 93c Barley No 2 sprtng 84aS6c No 3 spring 78a82c nyeNo1 80a81c bu No 3 78aSOc bu- Cincinnati Live Stock CattleShIppers 465a590 butcher steers extra 540a565 good to choice 435a525 heifers extra 465a485 good to choice 4a460 cows extra 435a450 good to choice 375a425 canners 175a265 Bulls Bologna 365a425 extra 435a450 Calves Extra 950 fair to good 8a925 Hogs Good to choice packers and butchers z785a790 mixed packers 775a785 common to choice heavy fat sows 550 a725 pigs 110 lbe and less 450a775 Sheep Extri 375a4 good to choice J335a3G5 lambs Fatra J625 year lings 4a5 I ROUND ABOUT THE STATE IMPORTANT NEWS IMOST FROM ALL OF KENTUCKY 1 44 t UI Yht4A4 fit rotGOVERNORS CONFERENCE They Will Meet In Frankfort This MonthThe Speakers Frankfort On Nov 29th the gov ernors conference will convene hero Considerable Interest centers about the personnel oi the meeting espe- cIally among the new governorselect Dix of New York Wilson of New Jer sey Hannon of Ohio and Hooper of Tennessee attracting attention Gov Harmon was already on the program Mr Wilson was also on tho program for an address to the govern ors this being unconditional on his election as governor He was invited to come whether be was elected or not and accepted the invitation to make an address Pew changes in the program for the governors conference will be made by the elections and it Is probable that the men who have be6n selected as speakers will continue on the program although this has not been finally determined The program has not been made public as yet but it was stated by Coy Wlllson that Mr Dlx and Mr Wilson would be speakers It is probable that a large majority of the governors who attend the conference will be Democrats although some few Republicans fill come Gov Willson says thero are some Republican governors left and there will be some in Kentucky for the conference But the majority probably twothirds will be Democrats as most of the southern states will be represented DECISIONS FROM APPEALS Penalty In Bond Case Declared Too High Frankfort The court of appeals af Irmed the case of the Chesapeake Ohio railway against Wallace Borders from Lawrence county Borders was awarded 1000 damages in the lower court for injuries received while getting on the steps of a passenger car the sudden jerking of the train throwing him to the ground In tho case of D D Fortney against the commonwealth from Rockcastle county the court holds in reversing the judgment that the object in permitting ball bonds to bo given Is to insuret theprls6nerwlll appear for trial and Is not to enrich the treasury Fortney was bondsman for a man who failed to appear but Fortney had him hunted up and brought in by tho next term of court Tho court says the circuit judge abused his dis cretion In requiring Fortney to pay the UOO bond after he had gone to the expense of hunting up the missing man and turning him over to the Jail er The opinion says that 50 is as much as Fortney should pay if any thing MAY PROSECUTE CLAIM Court of Appeals Hands Down Deci lion Favorable to Kentucky Firm Frankfort A decision of tho Unit ed State court of appeals given at Montgomery Ala entitles the Par sonsWillis Lumber Co of Kentucky to prosecute its claim of 13222 against the bankrupt estate the Conecuh Pine Lumber end Manufacturing Co of Montgomery TJie claim grew out of n contract which tho bankrupt firm had with the Kentucky concern to deliver 3000000 feet of lumber at Elmore Ala The bankrupt court at Montgomery denied the claim on the theory that tho contract for delivery at Elmore constituted the doing of business in Alabama whereas the Kentucky corporation had not complied with the state laws admitting foreign corpora tions to business The court of appeals opinion is a complete reversal of the lower courts ending it being held that tho contract did not constI- tute the doing of business Louisville Hearing a shot from the bedroom of her home Mrs Edward Stephens wife of Edward Stephens an expatrolman ran into the bed room and found her husband lying on the floor with a bullet wound in bls left breast Examination showed that the bullet had entered the left breast and passing through the body came out below the left shoulder blade Ills wife said U was accidental Brassfleld As a result of a family quarrel Lewis Bates IS was slain and his father is suffering a dangerous I wound in tho head by a hatchet at the hands of the former- DESTRUCTIVE I FIRE Shelbyvlllo Fire believed to have been of Incendiary origin destroyed the largo frame livery and boarding stable conducted by Allen Hughes besides laying several adjoining cot tages in ashes Robert Townsend the white night watchman was burned to death In the office of the stable and William Allen one of the proprietors escaped only after being badly burned Twentysix head of horses were burn ed to deXi besides a hearse and a large numoer of other vehicles PRINTING COMMISSION State Printing Contract Discussed More Sessions Required Frankfort For the first time in many months ill the members of the capital commission1 who also cor pose the printing commission met together They met as tho printing commission to hear the answer of the Globe Printing Co In response to the report filed by McKenzie R Todd state inspector and examiner in which certain items and accounts are called to the attention of the commission William Riley of the Globe Print ing Co met with the commission andtwent over the report of Mr The meeting was executive and after it was over it was stated that the report would require several days be i fore the report is given to the public if it is ever made public Mr Todd and George A Lewis superintendent of printing met with the commission Other sessions will bo hed to discuss the report made by Mr Todd and then tho commission will determine what I action if any shall bo taken The printing company insists that it has lived upto the contract and that sat isfactory explanation can bo made ot tho items mentioned by Mr Todd RATES WERE UNREASONABLE Frankfort Hlrkory spokes shipped from Fort Payne Ala and Chattanooga to Cincinnati are charged unrea sonable rates as compared with hard wood lumber according to a decision by the interstate commerce commis sloe which awarded a nominal repara r tion The commission ordered thatcthe rate on spokes should not exceed three cents per 100 pounds above the lumber rate OVERRIPE POPCORN I Health Departments Attention Called to Sickness Resulting From 1 Eating It Frankfort An investigation may be made by R M Allen head of the food and drug division state pure food department Into the quality of popcorn cold as the result of a letter received by Scott Bullitt county attorney TheIletter was from a woman who assert 4 ed that her son had been made serf ously 111 by eating a popcorn ball In her letter the woman said that her little boy had eaten about half tho popcorn when ho took suddenly ill Upon examining the popcorn the let tter said she found it to be filled with worms Mr Bullitt forwarded the let ter to Mr Allen for such action as thetpure food department might deem nec essary Frankfort A request from CalcutT- a India for a copy of the Kentucky ytionby the Kentucky State Historical so clety has as wide circulation as any magazine published Tho Register goes over the world having subscrib 1 ers In Rome Berlin London and most I of the large cities of the old world tMrs Jennie C Morton the editor of Of the Register is pleased with the way s her work is being received and feels that a high compliment has been i fpaid to Kentucky by the demand iniEurope as well as this country the maga lrootw FrankfortIn granting a condition if M Isonserve eight years in the penitentiaryione year for each dollar that he se cured by the forgery The governor says Hughes has served four and one halt years for his crime and that thisyIs enough punishment for forgery by an ignorant negro when only 8 was secured Tho governor refused to pardon Fred Fields convicted of man slaughter and sentenced to tho pent u tentiary for two years Fields has termYMorohead Sic prisoners in theIcounty jail bushed the jail and eSqcaped Cephus Morris Crit Hall John i jPeltryknown of their whereabouts The jail burned completely but no other build ings caught This is tho third time this year that prisoners have es caped Frankfort Reversing the judgment of the Henry circuit court in the case of the Henry county board of educa lion against John W Jones exsheriff the appellate court held that Jones could not collect 134907 from the county for collecting 872697 tho county school fund I Danville Playing with a newspaper t tho Infant daughter of T B Carter in tho absence of the mother Ignited the paper from an open grate and vjis Iburned to death The Carter resifdence was set on tire but the fire was extinguished before much headway t iJaof the worlds most vaucd dogs died here Tho dog wad imported from England and although but 3 thisxold had won 152 blue ribbons in I country and England 1tncnt1ii wealthiest men In Eastern Kentucky was killed by a train at Flemlhgsburtc tJ tras he was about to board it r I Page FourTHECITIZEN dI HTI dQoss5bo I Women with the I tenderest feet can 4 wear this dress shoe It bends with your t I 1 foot follows every move l ment just as a glove tr moves with your hand You wouldnt believe a 1 shoe could be so comfortable Try itSec c how different a fashionable style like this feels in the Red Cross Shoe ZHigh Shoes 4 450 and 5 Ox MMt fords 350 and 4 E F COYLE BEREA KY You pay less or get more ri f ooooouooooouooooooooooooo0f i Berea and Vicinity 8o 0 o 0- ro oo GATHERED FROM A VARETY4 OF SOURCES ja o annooooooooooouh Ec xDR BESTt DENTIST crT PIIONK 153 OFFICE OVER RACKET STORE DAN H BRECK i Fire Life and Accident t Insurance t Phone 505 Richmond Ky Buy your CELERY and LETTUCE I at College garden Phono 122 J R Mullett Supt ilt Did you see tho eclipse last nIght Mr G D Ilolllday ot Holliday and l 1 Co will spend thu latter part of the sok In Jellico itnpxvlllo and other I tjjI i 4mFOR RENT The Congregational parsonage t Mrs C P Rumold and slater Miss Newcomer were In Lexing I PtontsistrlVednesday i One dollar extra will secure private 1 aC1kgiving r Dr Will Jones of Wlldlo was In town at tho first of tho week t Mr Robert Cook and family have I moved Into the Blazer cottage on Cen i StreetMr I Coylo a former resident of Berea lots been stopping over in town for a few days For Shoes Clothing and Heavy Un derwear go to It J Eagle Berea Ky Mr A D Todd President of the v to srYoung Mena Chrlfitlaa Association will speak in the Upper Chapel SunI day evening Nov 20th at 615 All students and men and boys of the I town and vicinity are cordially in Ivllod to hear him speak on A Model Member of the Young Mcnit II r Christian Association Mollne Wagon Best in town Sold I Ii h + by R J Engle Berea Ky U Mr C M Canfield has purchased 1 Walter Englos Tftock of groceries I and will run an uptodate grocery R at tho same place In tho Hotel Block r next to Post Office I ii Hurry up and tell us if you ThanbI- I place reserved at Boone Tavern 1 giving table 50 cents i Tho Harvest Home exercises at the Union Church Sunday morning 11 were especially good and the church never looked prettier than with its Autumn decorations Every number on the program was enjoyed and the songs by the little folks of the prima t ry department and the reading by 4 Mr Burgess the superintendent of the Sunday School received hearty en coresI Mr Harry Coddington of Roanoku Va come last week for his mother who has been living in Berea with her daughter Kate since the open ing of the Fall term Born to Mr and Mrs Lamb of c Staunton Ill a boy Harrlron Os r wold Nov 12th Mr and Mrs Lamb aro known by many in Berea Quuuuuuuwwwwww Mrs Thomson is spending several weeks at the homo of Dr Thomsons mother in Medina O tier address is 600 East Smith Road Saturday night Nov 19 a Bible School entertainment will be glv rat the Glades church No admission is charged and all are most cordially Invited to attend Hurrah for Thanksgiving Dinner at Boone Tavern SO cents- WANTEDEvery one to read the opening chapters of the new serial by Robert W Chambers In the November number of COSMOPOLITIAN novelCharles Dana Gibson Mr and Mrs Dillnrd Griffith are rejoicing over the arrival of a fine girl Wednesday morning November 9th The friends of George Pow and Mra Grace Lester Pow of Van Lear Ky will be interested to learn that ItnI eightpound girl was born to them on November 6th She Is named Jean Edltha Mr and Mrs Pow are both graduates of tho College IMost everybodyll be there Where Why at Thanksgiving Dinner at Boone Tavern SO cents Give notice ahead THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION This year of 1910 Is drawing to a close The records of population arid harvest which are the index of progress show vigorous National growth and the health and prOsperous well being of our communities thru out this land and In our lJOsseslonsI beyond the seas Ings have not descended upon us In restricted measures but overflow and abound They are the blessingsand bounty of God We continue to be at peace with tho rest of the world In all essen tial matters our relations with other peoples are harmonious with an ever growing reality of friendliness and recognition of mutual dependence It is especially to be noted that dur ing tho past year great progress has been achieved in the cause of arbitration and peaceful settlements of in ternational disputes Now therefore I William Howard Tart President ot the United States in accordance with tho wise custom since the first settlement in this land and with the rule established from the foundation of the great Government do appoint Thursday November 24 1910 a day of National thanks Rivlg and prayer enjoining the peo plo upon that day to meet in their churches for the purpose of worship ing Almighty God and to return heartfelt thanks to Him for all His goodness and loving kindnesses FOR SALE OR RENT Our farm of 88 acres two miles north of Bcrca on the Berea and Richmond turnpike This is one of the beet homes in this part of tho county We will either rent or sell Us we have decided to make our homo in Colorado For particulars call on G E Anderson heron Ky or write to Joe E Adams R R No 2 Boulder Colo Coralio J Adams Joe E Adams Dont fail to see the bargains in rtJt laces embroideries braids trim mings dress fabrics and the very best and latest in linens shantungs I and dont forget the chinaware at MRS EARLYS WATCHESIF you will make a mistake if you fail to GET OUR PRICES You will find them to be from 15 to 50 per cent less than other jewelersT QUALITY at reasonable price is our system r Porter Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Etarea Kentucky elooSoeo oraeoeeeeoeoeoeo J o College Items i 81 o- o HERB AND THERE 01iiDr Thomson for tho Trustees and Prudential Committee made the announcement in chapel last Friday that because of 111 health Professor Ellis had been relieved of his duties as regent and as assigning officer for the College Department Professor Ellis however still retains his duties as Latin professor and as reporting of ficer for college men Professor Ralno takes his plane as assigning officer and Professor Rumold Is act Ing regent to the extent of meeting with tho Schedule Committee Professor James Watt flame Is tho preacher for the Sunday night Chapel service on November 20 His ser amen last Sunday night was nn unusually tine one on SinIAt the Model School faculty meet ing on Monday night Mr James C Bowman gave an Interesting and full I CentralIi and Professor Edwards attended lout i week at DaytonIa gram last Saturday afternoon that the Peck Sounders Concert Company who were to give tho first number of theILyceum Course that night had ed connections In Cincinnati and could not reach Bcrca To lessen tho disappointment of tho evening a pro gram was given by tho band assisted by Mr Harley Racer who gave some I excellent readings Announcement I will be made later as to what substi I tution will bo made for this entertainment I I comIifoot wing of broken stone with a IS Once W C Eagles now C M Canfielde i I I GO TO CANFIELDSFINE AND NEW STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES AND CONFECTIONERY I Right by the Poatofficc Everything clean and uptodate i Prompt service binder of fine crushed stone on each side of tho main driveway Mr and Mrs George Boatrlght of Stuart Iowa Mrs A K Lufkin and Mrs Will Ammons both of Newton Iowa are visiting Miss Virginia Boat rIght- I A crowd of young pcoople with Professor Robertson as the historical guide a to Big Hill last Saturday Mrs afternoonIpatch Monday morning announcing the sudden death of her ttepmo thor Mrs Mary Templeton Drownj aged eighty years at the her oldest son near Olivet Michigan Mrs Brown was a woman universally beloved full of good work and interest In others Four generations rise up ILllliI dNOTESj Lincoln Institute plans with full specifications for the main building and the girls dormitory and several of tho workers homes are completed and ready to be submitted to coni tractors Dr Thomson bos Louisville this week for a meeting with tho Prudential Committee to consider building operations and other matters of Importance Mr A A Burnutto superintendent of agriculture at Lincoln Institute sent to tho Borea office a halt busl1elI of selected cars of corn raised Institute farm this season Mr 8 L Clark selected five ears of which Mr Ogg has made a picture The longest of tho cars measured thirteen inches and tho five ears weighed eight tnmIpiesof whlcHwWcighod two and onequartci pounds SERIOUS ACCIDENT AT SLATE LICK I Tommy Woodall was seriously hurt by an L k N train yesterday Ho was brought to tho Berea Hospital and operated on by Drs Davis and Cowley Both legs were amputated Just below the knee The boy la said to have been stealing a ride when the accident occurred lie Is 12 years of ago and It is wild tho chancrs are good for recovery HEAR LECTURE MONDAY NIGHT WHAT OTHERS SAY ABOUT IT Lexington Ky Leader Dr Green has not only voice pros ence all that make an orator but he is a thinker a man of brains So long as a Lecture Course brings Dr Green to Its platform It will deserve to prosper and nit intelli gent people will not permit It to fail Springdale Arkansas Bulletin The Great Lecture we use this caption advisedly The Key to tho XXth Century Monday night one of the greatest addresses ever delivered before an American uudl once Toledo Ohio Blade Dr Greens address was a matchless piece Of word painting and delivered with tho polish and power of an or ator He hold his audience spell bound Beloit Wis News lOne of tho most scholarly addresses 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 measure up to ours in style material or workmanship qualities Buying clothing from us eliminates all chance of speculation The gar ment will make good or we will We have i SUITS AND OVERCOATS For 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 FOR I IF YOU WANT A NEW STOVE LOOK ciT OUR LINE BE FORE YOU BUY JW I have just received a new line of Stoves and Stovepipes- AT A VERY LOW PRICE eW TATUMMAIN STREET containing more beautiful word paintings and filled with tho greatest array of facts anti figures Over listened to by a Debit audience Western University Allegheny fauna No orator In tho land surpasses Ur- Green In richness of vole In the power and sweep of majestic thought lnnd in the grandeur of his elo quence Ho Is a thinker and a pout Ho iitfvos Instructs Inspires uplifts his radlenco Never does he disappoint and always does ho measure up to tho occasion Samuel B McCormlck President Appleton Wisconsin Post A more fluent speaker u man with a better command of pure English and pleasing oratory baa never boon beard at tho Chuutauqua Tho re putation that Dr Green bears of bo ling the best lecturer on tho Anion uslalnedItoV i 2Ut of November i CommlssUners Sale A K Doty Plaintiff VB ORDER OP SALE Frank Gay and etc Defendants Under and by virtue of judgment sad order of sale rendered at the Oct obor Term of tho Madison Circuit Court In tho above styled action tho undersigned Master Commissioner of said court will on Monday Decem bar C 191b County Court nay At Jl oclock n m In front of tho Court louse door In Richmond Ky sell to the highest and belL bidder tho fol lowing described property orto ranch thereof as will produce the sum of 297 and the cost of this action A tract of rand In Madison County Ientucky beginning at a steno on Ito north bank of Brushy Fork of Silver Creek a hickory and two pop lars as pointers corner to P B West N CO W 100 poles to a stake In the Brushy Fork and on tho old line near a white oak pointer thence N SS E 80 poles to beginning containing CO acres more or less and being tho same land convoyed to the lofendnnts by tho Richmond Cooperage Co Deed book C5 at page 200 Terms Said property will bo Sold in six months time tho purclimwr wing required to execute bond with approved security bearing six percent Interest from data until paid to have tho force and effect of a judgment and a lien retained on the property until all tho purchase money IB paid H C Rico M C M C C at 4M1- r M41i44Wii 11 I jV tl troiyf I 1 THE CITIZEN Pate Fire tRoyal is the S only baking powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar ROYALBaking Absolutely Pure- Highest in- LeaveIling Efficiency Makes Hot Breads Wholesome I Joy and Benefits Habit of the Reading Cotitlnun from first page What they see what they hear en t largos their vlow of life they becomo iroro generoua moro sympathetic They have but viewed tho depths that they may rise higher In tho scale of existence Scott Elevates But to Waller Scott all should lend writerrbroadest view of the conditions and modes of ordinary thought in modern I society Ho commands our admira tion by tho purity of his Ideals and tho modesty and intrinsic beauty ot his characters I mean his wo men Each is a heroine and far su parlor to her suitor whom after rais- Ing to her own station to our sor row she marries Scott always leaves its better than ho found us for music Is seldom other than elevating and tho harp of tho north Is heard all through his proso as well as his poetical works George Eliot Gives Insight Among those who converse fluently and leave a lasting impression George Eliot holds a conspicuous place In speaking of the books which ho read in early llfo Drummond says Next on my shelf came two or three volumes of Oco Eliots works from which I gained some knowledge and i a further insight Into many philoso phical and social questions But my chief debt to her at that time was that she Introduced mo to pleasant characters nlco people and especially to ono imaginary young lady with whom I was In love ono whole winter and it diverted my mind In solltudoA AeneASIhut there is one fiction with whow works wo become l actually Infatuated General Low Wal laco Is a mighty Aeneas who from his high couch begins the tale and wo follow in eagerness until Nights candles are burnt out and jocund day stands tiptoe on the misty i mountain top And when It Is ended wo Insist until It Is repented aI i gain and again and still we are not satisfied Truly a good Novel is a noblo acquisition Let us first be euro they are good and they read all wo canBible and Shakespeare Owen Meredith has said We can I live without poetry Ioorly Better be without cooks for cooking wo can learn but never lived tho man I that could learn to write poetry Is hope some ono has said IThero young teacher who begins his career with a Bible under ono arm and a volume of Shakespeare under the other Truo you say and tho Bible Is largely poetical tho poetry of tho soul Then let tho soul dally drink at tho fountain It of fers And to what else Is Shakespeare second When soft stillness and the night become tho touches of sweet harmony let him amuse you let him teach you All nature Is In his lines tho flowers blush with tho now beauty ho seems to bestow and on I meadow and stream the moonlight falls asleep amid tho twlnklo of the t stars and tho jingle ot tho bolls Can I ho amuse you CaU ho teach T Ho ftCllngIi climes you you battles show you nations kings and courts show you the passions tho j Intrigues tho enmities of tho world Head Shakespeare and let him become I a part of yourself or else claim and tako prldo no longer In tho English I name IBenefit of Poetry And In general it may be said of the Poets that there are but few that aro unworthy of study In America at least Longfellow Whittier Lo well and Bryant have won tho seats of honor at every fireside Let them speak then and they will say what you have found in yourself was born without speech But they are not obtrusive Ask them sonic questions Entreat them a little and they will show your duties to home to your country make you patriotic and steal within and mould your affec- tionsI for good I Biography and History But still there is another class ot literature that claims our attention Poetry and fiction are portrayals of tho Imagination and deal with A GLORIOUS OPPORTUNITY CONTINUED FBOM FIRST PAGE of all stalwart Kentuckiaus are bowed low in shame Fair warning was given The strongest possible plea was made by those who didnt want to have to redeem the state but all to no purpose The naughty Republicans of the llth District persisted in their badness and madness and nominated Powers for congress It in simply too terrible to think about How could they be so forgetful of the States fair name But the nomination was not all In spite of the fact that the great party of virtue put out itsjbeai man in opposition to Mr Pow ers to plead tlmiout the District for the honor of the whole state and beg the voters not to bring disgrace upon their children by sending a man to represent them in congress who ought to be in the penitentiary instead these unheeding Republicans persisted in their folly rejected the righteous Bertram and said well have Powers to represent us Powers the redhanded Further down went the heads of all proud Keutuckians down to tho dust of humiliation and shame shame for the disgrace heaped upon the state by their thoughtless fellow citizens of the mountainsBut is a ray of hope for these bowed heads Providence seems to be on their side The national House of representatives could have Mien into the control of the Democratic party for no other purpose than to save Kentucky from this awful disgrace add to give nine other congressmen otherwise remaining unknown an opportunity to bask for a few moments iu the limelight as they girdPtheir virtuous togas about them aud protest before that august against the seating of Caleb Powers And this is the program A great Kentucky Colonel has said it could and should be done and the great city dailies and the coun try press are full of it A few mildly protest and say Let the Republican party suitor for its folly but all are well wishers to the act Indeed it is a glorious opportunity for tho Democracy of the stateau opportunity to show its virtue an opportunity J6 redeem the stateOh hypocrisy In the light of 1809 in the light of JOOOthe Goebel Election Law the thin ballotsubterfuge the iniquitous con test the stolen state ollices who was the red imfnldedl Who was the murderer Which was the crime the one that the Democratic party confesses and rejoices in or the one that Caleb Powers was accused of having guilty knowledge of but of which he could not be convicted f Who brought the shame and the disgrace upon thulltatef With mighty poor grace comes the confession of shame and hu miliation from Democratic lips at the action of the Republicans of the II congressional district Jledeinplion indeed but let it wash out the blot of Goebelium as well Millions of Red Cross Seals Distributed 1 75000000 to be Sent out by December 40000000 Already Printed May Sell in Postoffices Judging from reports at hand to day the National Association for the I Study and Prevention of Tuberculo sis estimates that by December 1st not less than 75000000 Red Cross Seals will have been distributed to soiling agents In forty different states of the country Forty million seals have already boon printed and another large edi tion Is being prepared Agents or dora to date aggregate all or thud amount and a considerable number have not yet stated how many seals they can use Taking Into consider I ation this latter class and tho agents who will be appointed before Decem ber 1st the prospects for selling 100000000 stumps which is tho goal that has been set by the national workers are extremely bright Over 30 state societies have organized the sale on an extensive basis anil In about 10 more states Red Cross Seals will be sold In some places All told Including state city county and subagents an army ot fully f0000 men women and children will I Ideals that are always above and like usII I places before us a being In a Rain degree of perfection shows usIwhat heights men attain teaches us tho pure philosophy human life How true may we find these lines I Lives of great men all remind us Wo can make our lives sublimeI And departing leave behind us I Foot prints on tho sand ot time But In what respects does blogra u TRIED BY FIRE AND NOT FOUND WANTING N our advertisement last week we said that simple commonsense I let alone sound business judgment should make every property owner protect himself with insurance against fire Since that advertisement was written one of our patrons was1 burned out He was insured with us for 250000 We paid him j the full amount of this policy a few days after the fire Even with t this insurance this gentleman has suffered considerable loss r This fire has proven two things first that our statement thatd y no property owner can afford to be a day without insurance is true L and second that we represent only the strongest and most reliablet companies and pay losses promptly Insurance costs but a trifle around a dollar for 10000 of pro tection for one year and at a lower rate than that for three years DonVbe foolish do the sensible thing without delay Our offices are in the Berea Bank C Trust Co where we will i be glad to see you at any time Our telephone is No 184 1 i PORTERHOWELL CO w H POSTER I H R HOWELL be engaged In selling the brlglltI Christmas Seals for the prevention of tuberculosis Permission to BeltI seals In the corridors of all post offices has been granted by Secretary Hitchcock They will also be on sale In department stores hotels railway stations drugstores and In thousand of other places Every conceivable device for adver tising tho seals Is being prepared In some places valuable prizes will be given Millions of slips dodgers pos ters and other kinds of literature will bo distributed calling upon the public to buy Red Cross Seals Among tho agencies that are cooperating with the Red Cross and tho tuberculosis societies arc women clubs lodges labor unions business mens associations stores banks newspapers and thousands of school boys and girls Every seal Is a bullet In tho fight against tuberculosis in the communi ty where It Is sold and a million dol lars from the sale for the stamping out of this plague Is the object of the Christmas campaign phy differ from history They are essentially tho same A history is a biography a life ot a nation only more comprehensive its study is equally as valuable and teaches us wisdomIBegin Library Early Now in these fields we are to make our mental excursions remembering however that tho authors mentioned are not the only ones to bo read Indeed there are many others others better and moro interesting some will think for each must be guided by his own tastes and mako his own sel ections And every ono should be gin early in life to form a library Directed by tho love for the beautiful and the good tho books truly valuable and best suited to the tastes may gradually be discovered among tho mass of literature and accompanied by the best magazines and papers of tho day arranged In- toI a beautiful collection a much need ed ornament in many of tho homes- I with which wo are acquainted 1000 A YEAR AT YALE That It costs a Yalo College uuin nn average of 1000 a year Is rc rorted to have been shown by a canvass of last years students The lavish expenditure of a few men sent up the general average though only twenty ot tho number lived on less than JItTG What a contrast to Borea STATI OP Ohio CITY OP Totsuo tIUCAS COUNTY sa Irank J Cheney makes oath that he Is ten doIngState aforenald and that said firm will He sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each andevery cue of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the CIIRNNYSworn ence this 6th of December A D ta86 CLKASONSeal actsdirectlysystem Send for testimonials free 0SoldTake Halls family fills for constipation I r INTENSIVE FARMING LIMING AND FERTILIZING By S L CLARK Why Differences I Need Indicated tho farmer the question of 1m I ITo tho fertorllty of the soil Is Importance There are manyI ways of working toward that i Tho wisest scientists and txperlmentIers differ in their less because of tho varying kinds of soils and the means and methods used in the tests as well as the variation in climatic conditions alti tude etc Prof Thorn an Authority This is particularly truo in regard to time uso ot limo and phosphate rock Joseph Wing of Ohio a man of high standing as a writer on I Agricultural subjects says of Prof Thorn of the Ohio Experiment Stn tlon that Mr Thorn hOB done tho work in connection with crop roduction ot any one In the United States His careful experiments have been carried on so long on thesamo I toIliedthe uso of limo and phosphate rock I Need of Lime i Prof Thorn says When land needs limo it is a waste of time energy and money to continue to cultivate It until this need is sup plied for the economical use of every other fertilizer including manures depends upon the limo supply If It is deficient everything else must tall short of its possible attainments What Lime Does Irichacre of tho top foot orsoli from thirty to eighty tons of cdrbon I ato of limo are found This carbonate of limo sweetens tho soil and makes It possible for leguminous plants such as vetch peas and clover lto thrive Mr Wing continues I have no faith in any scheme of soil Improvement that does not start In by making the soil sweet by neutralizing tho acid in the soil Limo does not supply any lack of plant food but It docs Improve tho physical condition of the soil In clay soil It breaks down tho soil particles while In sandy soils tho limo tends to build the soil grains together and thus increase tho moisture holding capacity Limo also aids in tho nitrification of the humus In the soil which releases tho potash and makes It available for plant food Under some conditions burned lime can be used most wisely but some times the ground limestone rock Is the thing Kinds and How to Use Tho question of the use of fresh burned limo or finely ground limestone is ono that is a matter as yet unsettled though location figures largely on account of freight rates A hundred pounds of caustic limo is equal to one hundred and seventy eight pounds of ground limestone so if caustic limo costs 5 per ton ground limo stone is worth 285 Caustic lime must be used with more care or it may burn out tho humus supply in the ground Ono application of caustic limo of 2500 Ibs per acre once In four or five years Is sufficient on most soils It Is to be remembered that It does not play to uso lime unless the humus supply In tho soil Is kept up This means that limo should be used in a short rotation with green crop or sod turn ed under or whero an application of mature Is made at least ono your In four Made by The need of lime is indicated by thou growth of broomsedgo or sorrel test of litmus paper which can be had at the drug store can be made by forIwill be changed from bluo to pink What Fertilizers Follow Having limed the fields wheretneeded tho farmer should know what fertilizers are required for tho im provement of the soli Tho first thing to do is to plan to feed al crops raised on the farm in a way to realize market prices for all hay fodder and grain and pay labor for caring for the stock In this man ner most of the fertility will be left Ion tho farm it all tho manure is utllivery ground is too soft to drive over An application of 8 or 10 good manure spreader loads to the acre Is suffi cient at one time If this Is applied to a good soil for corn a good crop may be expected tho following spring Further NeedIrThis application of manure has a good amount of humus potash and nitrogen but there Is still lacking the mineral or phosphorus HIy raw ground phosphate rock to every madeapplylngI 1 I means a ac tlon takes place which changes the insoluble phosphorus In the ground phosphate rock to soluble plant food I Necessary for CornIWo are told by C W Burkett that r a corn crop of fifty bushels per acre 1 requires eighty and a half pounds nitrogen thirtyone and two tenths pounds phosphorus sixtyseven andrtwo tenths pounds of potash henceIit appears that the above application I is sufficient in most bolls to produce a crop of rom it a four year rotation is followed Where moro a land is to bo cropped than tail be covered with manure as above tho uso of acid phosphate from 200 pounds to 300 pounds and on some crops fifty pounds of murato ot pot ash per acre will bring better re sults for less money than a complete ferterlizer When logumcs such as vetch clover and tots pcas are grown In tho rotation they will furnish the nitrogen ItLAND FOR SALE J I have for sale privately about 290 acres of fine land 3 12 miles northIof Bonn on Richmond and Berea pike h This is ono ot the best improved t I farms in Madison County It has on jr it a nice brick houso with 8 or 10 Ii rooms Tenant houses barns cribs wagon shed poultry house ice house and many other buildings Two largo cisterns and abundance of stock wa ter Price 85 per acre 13 cash bal anco to suit purchaser possession given Jan 1 tOll This farm is suo coptiblo of division but ono piece will not be sold without tho other i also have a place containing 32 II all in grass No Improvements now wire fence Price 1500 13 cash balance to suit purchaser Besides this property I have an Interest in somo land adjoining tho town of Bored which can be bought worth the money If interested address J W Herndon Berea Ky I have no agents i r THE FLOWER OF THE FLOCK will feel lonesome art Thanksgiving i day unless the flour that goes A into the pie cake pudding etc is equally choice Get a sack of ISAACS FLOUR and your Thanksgiving baking will be the J best you ever turned out You or dont have to take our word for it r Ask anybody who has ever used our brands of flour BEREA ROLLER MILLS ANDREW ISAACS Prop BereaifKy t J I tszo 1 Jf t8 i ij tForone and a halfacres of land in the West End on Chestnut St The dwelling is good the lot high and and in a good t neighborhood Terms 500 cash balance in twelvemonths A jHere is a Chance to Get aGood Home Cheap i 1 PorterHowell cO f r 0 Na SixTHECITIZEN I C Vb J tlg EXT tp a goodly supply ot turkeys tho most Important requisite for a sun cessful Thanksgiving lea plentiful measure of cran berries of Just tho proper tart flavor As well have a Thanksgiving dinner without turkey as without tho appetizing cranberry sauce However the people ot the United have scant cause to worry because ot this feature ot their holiday menu It has been years since a failure of the cranberry crop was have been so reported and cranberry growers Increasing their productive areas that despite the Increase In demand duo to trio countrys increase in population and other Influences them continues to bo year by year a pretty lavish supply of tho crimson berries and most laevorn find them available at very reasonable iTcea CrKnberrles like so many ot the other good thins of life aro distinctively American doll cades To be sum cranberries grow wild In some other quarters ot the globe for Instance In Europe but It is only In tho United States that they have been cultivated as an article ot I t toad Even here the growing of cranberries Is confined largely to throe elates Massachu setts New Jersey and Wisconsin How Important an Industry It Is may be surmised however It I IIII t I1IIII1II1I tot Iiy pggfJjaJ5v1V1i1gs 1 y Sri States IIE autumn ot 1C21 waned on a prosperous community Plymouth Mass was both healthy and wealthy Sickness though It had destroyed onohalt the company of pilgrims had ceased and the crops as a whole bad been good the peas alone falling All tho houses In the settlement had been put Into con dltlon and a goodly stock of furs and prepared lumber had been made ready for export to England by the next whip The waters swarmed with fish J and fowl were abundant The call ot the wild turkey was heard In the woods and the patter of tho fleeting deer was nothing strange iThesummer was past the harvest ended Tho fllgrlms decided upon a period of recreation Tho governor sent out four huntsmen who In one day secured game to last the colony a week Hospitality was extended to Massasoit of the neighboring sottle meat who brought 90 people with him The guests remained 30 days The company engaged In rounds of amusements In which military drills partThusgurated the great New England festi val of Thanksgiving For two centu ries it has continued to be observed at first mostly In the eastern states but It has now become national Its annual return finding a welcome from topiandthe nation day is peculiarly an custom though there 1AtlIerlcan who claim that It Is not determine the date ot the John A Goodwin Illgrlmftho first celebration occurred In the fall of 1C21 this being followed in 1C23 t y the first Thanksgiving proclama Lion by tho governor of Massachu setts In 1C30 there arrived at Plym outh 14 vessels bringing with them J 880 colonists making the number f nearly 1200 Instead of a moro 300 On July 8 1C30 another Thanksgiving was held In acknowledgment for this colonI from tho fact that the Cape Cod district In Mas sachusetts the greatest cranberry region on the globe sends to market as many as onethird of a million barrels of cran berries In a single season The average person Is wont to term all berry areas patches but cran berries do not grow In patches but In bogs aMas may our L ttt R caff mlsed from tho name most of these tracts aro located adjacent to rivers or lakes or ponds so that they can be flooded In the lato au tumn and kept under water until spring The berries grow on a vino which nestles close to the ground In a perfect tangle and save for keeping out the weeds and with the insect pests which aro numerous tho cranber ries do not require very much cultivation or attention until harvest time approaches in the autumn Then the cranberry grower must look forward to a period of anxiety a careful ser ious scrutiny ot the weather He must close watch on the weather for if a frost comus ere the crop is harvested it will work sad havoc unless the grower has been forewarned and flooded his bog or built great bon fires to up the temperature years gone by the harvesting ot cranberries was done solely by the hand picking moth III ri c P Netherlands also appointed different dates for public thanksgiving from time to time In some historical works there is record ot dispute as to which ot these colonies deserved the credit for having first inaugurated the day Most of the best founded historians however give the credit to the New England states The Dutch governors of New Neth erlands appointed occasional days thanksgiving in 1C44 1645 1655 and 1GG4 the English governors fol lowed their example In 1755 and 17CO and the Protestant Episcopal church In tho United States in prayer book ratified In 1789 recommends for Thanksgiving day the first Thursday In November unless some other day appointed by the civil authorities There were also occasional recommen dations by other religious bodies but no regular annual recommendation by the governor of New York before 1817 Tho struggle ot the colonies for in dependence marks the beginning of JAavarv9 5RE13 of CRRNlJCRffIE RCPr6ERRTOR battling keep keep In much as and tho done women dren King used as 1100 on his on Capo Cod and the of whom Jour neyed long out on bogs season past years however has witnessed revolution Now almost all picked by the aid of machines and because It Is tiresome work manipulating these machines It about that most the women and children have been forced out of the Industry and the task Is largely in the of men the moro skillful of whom receive from to 85 per day The picking machine most used has tho appearance of a hugo wooden eooop tho bottom ot Is made up a row of metal bars tipped with sharp prongs sot together In operation this scoop Is shoved with considerable force Into tho tangle vines and tben Is drawn upward and backward with tho that vines which havo been caught slip between tho metal bars but leave the berries which too large to through openings as do the vines in consequence stripped from LLLLLLJLS I II I S S I I H UU I I I II III it I I J lit II I kl Ij I r sea are be a 2 r A f i- ti t ate f IINUIII II II and a ot and Its be has are and are 7Na CH7rsrf- pVMA1ND 7 TIlRTY general observances ot days of thanks giving in this country The congress of 1777 tho ono prepared the articles of confederation for adoption by the colonies adopted a resolution setting apart tho eighteenth day of December 1777 to be observed as a ot solemn thanksgiving and pralso tho United States Washington during his administration Issued two thanksgiving procla mations one in 1789 and tho other In 1795 Just the suppression of the Whisky rebellion which had the peace of the country and President Madison Issued one upon the declaration of peace in 181 C However in the early years of the nation tho rule was for the co lonlal custom to bo followed and the proclamation made emanated from the governors The western largely people from New England or New York early followed the lead of these portions of tho country As have seen the annual recommcnda od raspberries o r strawberries are picked most ol cranberry picking was by nnd chil The Cranberry to hire as many pickers great bogs pick ers many distances camped the during the picking The few a cranberries are como ot bands 83 extensively which of and close some of cranberry result tho pMS the II II 9- a which day throughout after threatened states we their stems nnd remain In the scoop whence they are transferred to the tray which each pick er has close at hand An expert picker with a machine will do tho work of from halt a dozen to a dozen hand pickers The cranberries iw picked on the bogs art placed In huge woolen boxes and transferred to a nearby frame building whore they are passed through a machine known as a separa tor which takes out nil the leaves twigs and other foreign matter Then they are sorted for tho elimination of any bad or wormeaten berries and finally aro placed in barrels which are hauled away to railroad yards to be loaded Into cars to tho tane of from 220 to 240 barrels to tho car refrigerator cars being used ctclu lively Up to the present time cranberries bare been sold In bulk but this year sees an Innova lion In the appearance of evaporated cranberries for which are claimed all the advantages of crap orated peaches or apples and In tho Introduction of cranberries put up In pasteboard cartons Hearing cranberry bogs of the most deem able kind cost from 1600 to 11200 per acre but In a bumper year a grower may got his money back the first year and during tho worst year the industry has known In a decade most ofI the growers made from 10 to 15 per cent on their Investment and that too In spite ot the fact that cranberries were so plentiful that theyI brought only 2 a barrel whereas JG to 87 a rel Is accounted an average price and there have been years when a famine of cranberries sent the price up to 110 per barrel we w IIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII + tlon by tho governors ot New York began In 1817 From that time the observance gradually crept southward and westward and In 1885 Governor Johnson of Virginia adopted It and though In 1857 Governor Wise orVlr glnla declined to make the proclama tion on the ground that he was unau thorized to Interfere In religious mat era In 1858 a Thanksgiving day was proclaimed In eight of the southern states The pious harddriven wornout but thankful Puritans who sat down at their tables one November a few cen tunes ago and mado the first Thanks giving Day never knew to what lengths they were to drive the In genuity of their poor descendants Dut It wasnt their fault after all that the preparer of the Ionllt today has to attend Just as much to the turkeys as to tho turkey Itself It was gopd enough for them to have a wellstocked larder from which could como tho turkey the celery tho pumpkin pie tho cranber ties and all tho other goodies which history puts down to their credit Even the recent Now were content with all these ns long as they looked tempting and tasted good Out today even the Important fowl Itself Is hardly more Important than the ribbons the can dies the favors the adornments ot all kinds which must appear on the table Dont bother about having too much to eat an uptodate daughter was hoard to say to her Now England mother the other day I want plenty of room for the ribbons and tho candy the same way with other daugh ters of an esthetic turn of mind rath ur than a practical one and It looks as It their ambitions to mako things look pretty may be realized this year for there Is a goodly array ot Thanks giving favors and table decorations of tho turkey reigns su preme oven if it Is In paper and Is seen in all sizes all kinds roasted to a beautiful dark brown as the cook book says or standing Important and majestic with its big fanshaped feath er tall high In the air In most cases tho favor turkey is mcantfor candy but certain new china turkeys aro mustard cups The pumpkin Is next In and IB seen In many ot the novelties There are large paper pumpkins for and all sorts ot small 1111111111111111 It The day had thus naturally grown to bo a national Institution of almost universal observance when the Civil war brought to sudden ripeness this along with many other tendencies and President Lincoln put upon It the seal of his omclal Prod dent Lincolns first was In 18C2 on account of the first Important victory of the national arms He lisued a similar In ltfG3 u Decorative Conceits and Favors the Thanksgiving Festivities Thnnksglvtng surroundings comparatively Englanders Thanksgiving boxesIts kindsOf Importance centerpieces proclamation proclamation recommendation For ones in papier macho or tissue paper which aro candy boxes Fruits and vegetables of all kinds seem to I suggestive of the season of feastin and many good Imitations aro fount among tho candy box collections Gobllncsque little men aro made of paper fruits and fixed up to have a very grotesque appearance and funny little figures aro mado of peanuts and mounted on cards Nuts aro tied up in ribbons and are found to be prize packages for the receiver for In them are neatly packed little stickpins whistles etc all carefully concealed within the paper shells The placo cards allow ot a great many now designs and an especially new feature among these Is some small mirrors The chrysanthemun Is tho leading flower among tho paper bowers and those In yellow or orange seem to be the most desired shades Other Imitations which are especially lifo liko aro tho painted piece of the pumpkin pie the tin of Boston baked beans the plum pudding and the oar of corn LENT INSPIRATION I am gratified said the first prom- Inent citizen to observe the under current of Joy in the Thanksgiving proclamation of the governor Hith erto the proclamations have been along the old cut and dried stilted forms but in this instance there Is a certain tone of Joyousnessof thankfulness oC pure gratefulness that is really sn spiringYes agrees tho second prominent citizen but its no wonder the govern or felt good when he wrote that proc lamatlonNo lie has started on what seems destined to be a good administration already there Is talk of promoting him to some higher office la th gift of the peo And besides Interrupts the second man the governor owns ono of thu I largest turkey farms In the state I God Will Be God For All That ly REY F HNCMEK Pastor Sc m4 PrwVrtwUa linkTwu I 0 TxtTbu did God render the wick idntt of Ablmlllcknd all OIl evil of men of Sechem did God render upon thou lloa4tTudtI 15I f- Our text reads Thus did God reader the wickedness of Ablmeleck and loll the evil ot the men of Bhecbem did God render upon their heads The milk of tho gods grind slow but they grind exceedingly small History keeps on repeating this truth Hack of all tho mystery ot human deeds is the ruling ot a mighty hand Ablmeleck learned this to his sorrow He had gained his throne by murder and ruled with hands dyed in blood Aithrowconspired for his ruin and tho story of his fall by a stone hurlc4from a womans hand Is graphically told In this chapter Our text merely gives the reason why God will be God for all that Is hero sounded forth In words that can not die Let us learn first that God rules over all and no wrong shall ever go unpunished All dealings with men have also their deal with God There are three parties to every transaction God myself and my brother man and nono can be left out In wronging my brother I wrong God and the wrong shall not go unrequited History repeats this story over and over De suro your sin will find you out Ablmoleck was no exception The blood of his seventy brethren was cry Ing out for vengeance Ills fall was Inevitable This truth needs added tmphasls today Many are amassing wealth by means foul or fair regard less of law either that of man or God Dut there shall surely come a day of reckoning not only from men but God Himself shall set right every wrong Vengeance may be slow but It Is nev ertheless sure The crlmo ot murder is fast on the Increase Statistics show that a large per cent of tho guilty go tree nut there is yet a sterner Judge from whoso law no guilty one shall es capeThen again our text shows how men reap what they sow Ablmoleck had gained his throno by murdering all who stood In his way and now ho falls by a murderers hand He that sows to the wind shall reap tho whirlwind A life ot sin must end In a life ot shame A mans conduct always comes back to him Jacob deceived his fath er and in his old age he reaps the sorrow of deceit and falsehood at the hands ot his eleven sons The man who swindles to make his fortune will most surely reap loss and ruin at the swindlers hand Note also that God carries on Ills purpose despite the sin of those en trusted with power God will still be God after all and lie is the last one with whom we must reckon We shall not be able to foil Ills purpose nor thwart Ills plan Our resistance shall only become our ruin Abimelech found it BO Might could not make right and error shall not stand That man or nation that persists in wrong doing God shall set aside and It shall fall We call ours a great nation and It is but we have some grievous sins laid to our charge Our civilization Is fast leaving God out and has little re pro for Ills eternal law We often weigh with a false weight and soil with a false measure Right Is often changed to suit the occasion while men in high places sot up false standards Lot us bo auto that nil this graft and greed and wrong shall become our undoing for wo are dealing with God an well as with man It we continue to resist and break Ills law He shall cause tho destroyer to rise up In our midst and though wo fall Ills pur pose shall go evenly on Then again I think this text clear X ly teaches that God will most surely core for Ills own Those who trust Him shall never be forsaken In the end our cause shall triumph because It Is Gods cause Not 90 much it is because God is on our side but rather because wo are on the side that God upholds and makes to triumph He will care for us though all else shall fall Though like Elijah we seem all done Gods tender care shall be our It constant stay While we trust and obey Him the cruse ot oil shall not all nor shall the bread be exhausted Ho shall ever keep us In tho hollow of His hand t Church Attendance The best preparation for tire any young man can have who from col ego or high school or otherwise en era the wider arena of tho worlds life Is a churchgoing habit Such n l habit Is a steadying force In the young t naps life and brings him periodically Into contact with the uplifting forcct Jand sweeter Influences disseminated through tbo church which go to make existence Intellectually Intelligible and morally worth while Few young men will go utterly to the bad who keep up tho churchgoing habit Congregation nllst Worlds to Conquer Let us not be satisfied with the potty little provinces of pleasure and sin Lot us not spend our time dreaming ol otter things outside but let us by alth act on noble principles and live or highest Ideals This is tho vie ory that ovcrcometh tho world even mr fnlth Bishop F S Spalding Salt Lake City In THE CITIZEN Page Seven llte SERIAL STORY ArchibaldsAgatha fly EDITH HUNTINGTONMASON Author el The Real Agitki1 CopvpjrigYllcrer O Brl aur- a8YNOP818 I t Archibald Terhune a popular and Indolent young bachelor of London re ceive new that he hu been made heir to the estate of liU Aunt Georgians with an income of lee OOO a year on condition that he becomes engaged to be married within ten days Falling to do 10 the legacy will BO to a third cousin In Amer lea The story opens at Caatle Wyckoff where Lord Vincent and hs wife friends of Terhune are discussing plans to find him a wife within the prescribed time It seems that Lady Vincent Is one of seven persons named Agatha all close girlhood them She decides to Invite two of them to the castle and have Archie there ai on of the guests Agatha Sixth strikes Archie u a handpalnted beauty Agatha Flrt U a breezy American girl Lady Vincent tells her husband that Agatha Blxth already care for Archie He gains from Agatha Sixth the admission that she ears for him but will require a month time fully to make up her mind Agatha Visit neglected by Terhune reo delves attentions from Leslie Freer Four daya of the precious Ume have passed when Terhun 1 called to London on business Agatha Pint on the plea of sickness excuses herself from a motor trip planned by the Vincent CHAPTER V Contlnued Why thats too bad said my wifo sincerely though somewhat sur prisodly Im awfully sorry dear child and we shall miss you of course Dut you mustnt think ot going If your head aches Go upstairs and llo down a while why dont you and Ill have come tea sent up to you Its awfully good for headache And sho spoke to tho footman who waited at tho door of tho automobll- oI will thanks Sorry to mils tho trip replied tho girl Youro an angel Agatha And with another farewell word or two we left her and had started on our way to Northbury And now cornea tho very strangest TjMiStJfcf this rather strange or at least i attempt to make a match and i wirfa fortune for a friend at ono and t v ttie same timo on the part of Dearest and mysolf D1 Jovo It certainly did give mo a start when I discovered but this Will tho way it happened not to got ahead of my story Wo had made a pretty quick run to Northbury and had been spectators at an exhibition of some rather fast crickot which I had been pretty keen about The two teams had played oven until the second half when Corcoran who was guarding the wlckot for tho Lowahlrcs but I dont suppose tho details of tho game aro of very general Interest after all Odd thing but Ive never been able to make Dearest understand It a- tallI gave up trying years ago Its tho only thing ia the world wo arent equally onthuslasUc about She wont admit It but sometimes Im afraid Its bccauso she prefers the American game of baseball Fancy Dut ot course it she does Its all tho fault of that American stepfather ot hors for bringing her up in the States But Irhen naturally he couldnt help an American I try to remem 4being As I was saying however we had seen tho match played to the end in spite of tho languid interest dis played by the feminine members of our party and had lunched at tho Northbury inn a jolly little den of a pitco and at about half after two were speeding towards homo again The roads were fairly decent though there had been a good dealx ot rain lately and the machine had been running along so smoothly that it did my heart good to see her We had left the main road when we had t passed Wyo village for one that led more dlroctly to the castle and had slowed down as tho road turned out to bo rougher than I thought whim tho worst happened I was driving i myself and in steering to clear a ItralghtIiwheel wont In to stay I killed tho engine at onco and jumped out to eee what was to bo done disgusted enough I can tell you though of course i couldnt possibly have known i r the thing WAS so dcop for it was half filled with water This short cut Is a favorite one of mine though my chauffeurs have often warned me against taking a big car through tho woods that cover Wyckoff rise at this point Tho trees are so thick and the road no narrow The worst of tbo business now as I soon found out was that there was no jack to bo found in the cars kit of tools with which to raise her and I romembered with chagrin that 1 bad taken it out myself in hunting for something clso and had loft It the garage Even the satisfaction InII blaming some ono else was denied It I l ma I looked at Pedersen the chant feur IB dismay Whats to be done I asked but received no help from that quarter oaly a dismal shako of the head Nevertheless assistance I did receive though rather unexpectedly Tho accident had occurred as I have said in the middle of the woods just whore two roads crossed and stand Ing at the entrance to ono of these roads I now observed a small boy a little frecklefaced vlllago lad who stared at us aa It hed never aeon an automobllo before and theyre surely common enough But it appeared that ho had for when Freer remarked uselessly and obviously for the third time What beastly luck to have forgotten tllb jack Now if only it had happened out on iho main road instead of in this shortcut wo would hav stood a chance of borrowing one from an other carl tho little chap who was standing by came forward and in formed us in a shrill childish pipe that If it was another machine wo wantod hed seen a big toller como through that earao wood not a min uto ago and it had stopped not faraway And ho pointed a grimy thumb over his shoulder toward the road that led to our left O they stopped did they I asked and thought to myself with some sat isfaction that they were in trouble WOoThe misery that so often at tends an automobilist is especially fond of company Wonder if theyd lend us a jackr I remarked aloud What kind ot a machine was it kid Y A whoppln big feller red like your lordships said tM boy Of course he know me oven if I dloni know him Ho was probably the butchers or bakers boy from Wyi on his way back from the castle Sounds rather promising said Dearest Do go and See it they cant help us out I dont want Agatha Lawrence to walk all that way homo In this mudl Very well I said but it sounds as if they were in need of assistance Agatha First Rose In the Machine themselves Why else should they want to stop in the middle of the woods T however Ill make tho attempt Freer you stay by tho la dies and 111 go and seo what I can dot And just stopping to give the little boy a shilling or two for his information I strode down the wood road in tho direction he had pointed out I hadnt gone far and was just wondering again what lathe world would possess any ono to push down so narrow a road In a big machine when tho machine in question came in sight It was a big touring car rod like mine to be sure but an on tirely different make and I stopped and stared at it in an overwhelming surprise But not for any reason in connection with tho automobile Itself It wns tho girl who was its solo pas senger that bold my attention and caused my surprise Sitting In the front seat a light pongee coat about her with an air of expectancy as if she awaited tho coming of some ono not far off sat Agatha First Yea the very same As cheerful and as much herself as if she had not plead ed a headache as an excuse for not autbmoblllng with us that morning I stood stock still In the road as my unwilling eyes took in this amaz ing sight and it was a full minute before my routed wits apprehended tho significance of a mans checked automobile coat that hung over the back of tho seat beside her Evi dently she was with some one which somehow seemed loss extraodlnary at the moment than that she should bo alono Her escort though not visible was apparently not far dis tant for oven as I stared Agatha First rose in the machlno displaying a hugo bunch ot wild flowers in her hands as sho did so and hallooed to him Dont pick any more she called I dont want any moro flow ors I want you 1 A laugh quite near at hand sounded for a response and I hut riedly started back down the road I wanted awfully to see who tho man that belonged to the checked coat wus but I wanted still more to es cape being seen either by him or by my eccentric guest Miss Endlcott Tho possibility that I might fall in with the former returning from his llttlo ramble flowers In hand almost made mo run and the fear that in looking for him the latter was al ready on tho point of discovering my retreating form caused mo to stick clcso to tho roadside and tho shelter of tho trees like any thief or tree passer And by Jovo I didnt ywnmachlnotile crossroads Its a nasty post Uon tel a chap to be caught IB I eavesdropping and it they had teen mo they would never have believed I had not been spying on them Did you let a jack inquired Freer as I camo up lie could ee perfectly well that 1wal empty handedNo I said shortly too absorbed in conjecturing tho meaning ot the strange discovery I had just stum bled upon to invent any excuse for tho failure of my errand Well just have to walk home J Bald Pederson can wait with the car and Ill send him help from tho castleAnd all the way home I pondered upon my queer adventure What could Agatha First be doing in a strange automobile in tho middle of tho woods when she was supposed to bo ill at homo and who was the man who was with her the owner of the checked coat That was tho most mysterious part of the whole business to mo and though I rocked by brain I could not possibly think who hA might be PART TWO- CHAPTER VI It wasnt until later that same afternoon of our Northbury trip when Lady Vincent and I had ascended to our rooms to dress for dinner that I found a chance to tell her the news I can always bo sure of an uninterrupted chat with her then And so you saw her sitting in the automobile alone in tho middle ot tho woods asked Dearest when I had finished my breathless recital Yes that is as far as I could see she was alono I replied But you forgot tho mans laugh and the chocked coat There was a man with her right enough sod though I dIdnt think so at the time 3 think now that makes tho thing much more mysteri OWl Of course there was a man with her remarked Dearest It was a lovers tryst as plain as plain can bet Dearest is so romantic But then at the samo Ume 111 have to admit shes nearly always right But who under high heaven could it have been I cried never moro puzzled in my life We know it wasnt Freer be was with us all the timo and Terhuno has been in London all day Ho said he was going to be In London remarked my wife with the slightest possible emphasis on the said I gaped at her a moment then seized her shoulder Do you mean to say it was Arch bald I cried who was the owner of the checked coat- I didnt say sho replied only It does look a little like it doesnt lU You see ho couldnt go to the cricket with us becauso ho had to go up to London and she because she had a headache Voila tout But we saw the wire I objected Ob as to that she said a tele grams easily enough ked upi Ho had only to write ono himself and tell tho stationmaster to send it over We none of us examined it closely Its an old dodge you know So it lei I cried and youro right It must havo been old Ter buno What a dunderhead Ivo been not to see it before But I say I added less exuberantly as a thought struck molt thats the case what does ho mean by it Dearest What do they both mean by it he and she And what does it portend in regard to the match were trying to mako between Arch and Miss Lawrence An swer any of those questions if you can Wiseacre that you are I be love youll have to let me count tea on that Im afraid I will she admitted as puzzled as I was You see I never know Agatha Endicott as well as I did tho other five Agathas as well as I do Agatha Sixth and then you know Agatha Sixth has visited me before and this is the first Ume Ive seen Agatha First since we parted on the occasion of my marriage TO DBS CONTINUED Burlesque Wedding Guests Poulbot a Paris caricaturist having determined upon BO commonplace a step as getting married decided that ho would be married in no commonplace way He asked all his friends to the wedding but there was a sine qua non condition attached to the in vestigation You had to go with a madeup bead or you would not be admitted Preferably you were requested to make up as a country cousin at a village wedding Some guests arrived as ancient peasants others as village Idiots There were several bluff squires and rural elderly gentlemen with means a number of retired officers and exuberant uncles from the south besides fierce military gonUemen Horn tho hottest stations of Algeria The pnly persons who wore their natural physiognomies were the couple most concerned They had drawn the line at making up them selves as a burlesque bride and s comic bridegroom Caught Do you remember jne buying a halt mattress from you the other 1141 asked the lady- Perfectly well maam was the r ply ot the dealer Well Ive discovered that only about onequarter of tho filling is hair Then you certainly do Boom to have mo where the hair is short maam A Few You will find all sorts of people Ic tbo world Including few who pro lend to like mineral water Atcblaos Globe The resources with which any coo try Is to maintain Its industrial ant commercial supremacy aro put short ly brains THE TRIAL OF JESUS gala School Leiton for Nev 27 1910 Specially Arranged for This Paper Lwsori TextMatthew 2SCTCS Memory Terre 6- 4Golden Text Whd when he urea retiled revlllld not agalnl Poter 22X TbnfFrlday morning of the Cruclfix 16n continuing from between 1 and S oclock until after sunrise Place The palace of the ItJgh Priest Judas had betrayed his Master with a kiss and the great mingled company of rulers Ilomans officers and sol diets with lanterns and swords and tares were beginning their home ward march to the city singlehandedwhole Roman and Jewish powers lie in his impetuous loving courageous way began to show that ho would live up to his promise that he would die for Jesus before he would desert him mahaveJesus a servant of the high priest Malchus by name Peter struck wildly and missing his mark cut off merely the ear of his enemy Jesus imme Uately stopped him For it was un necessary since Jesus could have at Any time twelve legions ot angel de fenders Peters defense was contrary to the teachings and plans of Jesus It was useless for Peter could not overthrow by the sword the Roman power It was the worst thing he could do for his Master It would ruin placedtilmthe Roman government and Pilate could not have pronounced him inno rent for it would give color to the charges ot tho Pharisees that Jenus was an enemy of Caesar and a rebel Petermightlion and perhaps the other disciples with him and their work of founding the kingdom have been hindered Jesus remedies the evil by miracu lously pealing the wound This heal lag showed that Jesus was no rebel against the Roman power It showed tile nature of his kingdom as tho kingdom of peace and truth and love It showed his own character and how bo lived up to his own precepts It chowed his dlvlno naturo and power It is recorded only by the physl clan Luke 22G1 Thus says Tholuck the last act of those hands before they were bound was a work of mercy and of peace In healing that slight wound the only one ever In flirted for his sake The trip before the Sanhedrin was Illegal according to all the above tests It was held in tho night It was a packed jury a star chamber of self appointed assessors The object ol the enemies of Jesus was to condemn him and to give him over to the Roman authorities for crucifixion be fore his friends could rally and inter poso In his behalf Sought false witness against Jesus for it was impos sible to condemn him by any true ac cusations To put him to death This they bad determined for reasons of their own What they wanted was some plausible pretext that would en able them to persuade the Roman au thorities to put Jesus to death Jesus held his peace They would not accept a denial and they would have perverted the moaning of any explanation ho could make He re fused to cast pearls before swine or to give that which was holy to dogs There aro many Umes when it is well for Christians to imitate their Master in this Do not waste time and strength in replying to those who are determined to oppose Christianity un der all circumstances Replying often advertises the enemy and arguments take the attention from the main work of the the saving of the world fromrsln Attend to the business ot the church save men from sin cuV ture them Irfto a noble character help the needy visit the sick preach the Gospel and the works of Christianity will answer its enemies At the same time explanations of difficulties to those who wish to learn aro always in orderMacaulay In his essay on Milton says Arlsto tells a story of a fairy who by some mysterious law of her nature was condemned to appear at certain seasons in the form of a foul poisonous snake Those who injured her during the period of her disguise were forever excluded from participa Ion in the blessings which she bestowed But to those who In spite of her loathsome aspect pitied and protected her she afterward revealed herself in the beautiful and celestial form which was natural to her accompanied their steps granted all their wishes niled their houses with wealth made them happy In love and victori ous in war So what Is done to Christ In his disguised and lowly form is a test of our character and of our love and will be rewarded and blessed by him when he comes In his glory while those who reject him in his hu mility must como before his judgmont seat wheQ hj sits on the right hand at the power of God A possible array of witnesses if they tad wished to learn the truth What nn array of witnesses they might have found bad they wished to learn the truth Here a company of those who had been lame but now were running to tell the of their healing them a band of those who had been blind but now could see lepers who had been cleansed demonlacs cloth ed and In their right mind sick raised from their beds and dead brought to life again sad hearts comforted sin ful souls redeemed Ignorant minds mllghtened and the wandering ones ectcred 1855 Berea College j 191 1 f s I FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OF j THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION in reachof alliI Over 64 instructors 1365 students from 27 states ILarg 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 a himselfwhere he can make most rapid progresaI j Which Department Will You Enter Kr THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lecturesfl library and general advantages aa for moro advanced students Arithmetic and the common branches taught in the right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons in Farm and Houschol1 Management ole Free tnt A books TRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fractions and I compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork 1 Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches The moat practical and Interesting studies to 1 fit a young person for an honorable and useful tile I CHOICE OF STUDIES is offered In this course so that a young man i may secure a diploma in Agriculture and a young lady la Home Science S ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even at a part of this course as fall and winter terms Is very profitable Small extra foes ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Ow H man Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses WlthtI 11hlgbestNORMAL 3 and 4year courses lit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables one to get a first clase i certificate Following years winter and spring terms give tho Information iculture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces nary for State certificate f MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory i Band may be taken as an extra In connection wIth any course Small extra i fees 1 Expenses Regulations Opening DaysiBerea College is not a moneymaking institution All tho money received I from students is paid out for their benefit and tho School expends G on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year moro than ha pays In This great deficit is made up by tho gifts ot Christian and patriotic peopleIwho are supporting Berea In order that it may train young men and women 1 for lives ot usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation ot tho young people Our students come from the best families and ore earnest to do well and Improve For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge fAll except thoso with parents in Bcroa live In College buildings and assist in work of boarding hall form and shops receiving valuable train lag and getting pay according to tho value of their labor Except in win ter it is expected that all will have a chanco to earn a part of their ex t penses Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment I PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc valiwith different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate la tho best fi t but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes aro necessary The CooperaItlve Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost t LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent r 1 for the fine buildings in which students live charging only enough room Ii i rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing T f r I and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week Inrthe fall and 150 in winter For room furnished fuol lights wash Ing of bedding 40 cents a week in fall and spring 50 cents in winter I SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guaranteo for J return of room key library books etc This is paid but once ands returned i when tho student departs rSecond an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build togs hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of It teachers all our instruction is a free gift Tho Incidental Fee for most jtstudents Is 500 a term G in Academy and Normal and 700 in Collo i j elate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent bj i thq term board by tho hat term Installments aro as follows 7 Vocationali rIModel Normal andf4IIncidentalRoom 560 660 568 Hoard 7 weeks 945 945 945 Amount duo Sept 14 1910 2006 2105 2205 I Board for 7 weeks due Nov 2 1910 945 946 941 4 I Total for term 2950 3060 3160 r If paid In advance 2900 3000 3101 WINTER rIncidental Fee 600 600 701 Room 600 600 601I3oard 6 weeks 900 900 9oi j t I Amount due Jan 4 1911 2000 2100 2201 Board for C weeks due Feb 15 1911 900 900 901 t Total for termrU900 3000 niol If paid In advance 2850 2950 3051 SPRING f Incidental Fee 500 t GOO 701 Room t 400 400 400 t f Board 5 weeks 675 075 675 i Amount due March 29 1911 1575 1676 U775 i + f Board for 5 weeks due May 3 1M1 675 S75 G78 i 1 Total for term 2350 2350 2458 Yi If paid In advance 2300Nj 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term recefve back for money advanced as follows No allowance for frao tlon of fweek f t- On board refund la fullyOn room and Special EspeDl ell there Is a largo loss occateloned by vacant rooms or depleted classes dud the Institution will refund only one half ot the amount which the student has paid for tho remaining weeks of the term fi i On Incidental Fee students excused before the middle of a term will re celvo a certificate for one balf tho incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by the stu dent In person or a brother or sister if presented within four terms 4 The first day of Fall term is September 14 1910 The first day of Winter erm is January 4 1911 The first day of Spring term is March 23 1311 For Information or friendly advice write 1o the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE BEREA KENTUCKY Pale Et lat THE CITIZEN II 1 ookokokokokakokokokokokokokoKokokokokokokokokokokokoIEast I News You Get Nowhere Else I- mf S- tn If Ho corrMpcnieneepuMiilitd unku lrDed In full ty tie wdtu lit rraeoIt o Ii aft hr pabltcitba but ti All evidence of rood faith Write 3o 0Xokokote oteokoSeoStoSlo5eoltottoKc- STUDENTS MUST ENGAGE ROOMS AT ONCE FOR WINTER TERMIEvery effort Is being vldo boarding accommodations for wish to attend tho young people who Berea the coming winterTerm opening Jan 4 lUll Tho great number hero this fall and tho unusual number of applicants for the winter show that wo shall no be able to provide for all We therefore give notice that no students should come to Berea I for the winter term except who have engaged boarding thoseI modations through the C o e g e Secretary Mr Will C Gamble Write to him at once sending ono dollar as a deposit to be returned when you leave If you return your key books etc all right and tell him what department you wish to enter Students cannot board outside Col lege buildings except with kinsfolk and by special permission Did you read tho farm notes In tact weeks Issue A feature worth thousands of dol lars Perplexing Problem of Household water supply In which a properly constructed cistern and filter wero Illustrated was one of the many good articles of last weeks Issue The problem of pure water solve It and you have greatly lessened the possibilities of certain diseas- esJACKSblfcOUNTY OUAYIIAWICI Grayhawk Nov 12The Meeting held at Grayhawk was aI great success Four good sermons were preached by T D Stratton the superlntendontJ F Tincher visited T B Bingham Saturday night Mr Bingham has bought out Harvey Johnson dn Dry Ridge and to I movo there In a short tlmeReti Frank Wright the great preacher and singer has been here In Grayhawk tor four days this week Ho Is one of thoI ablest preachers that have ever hero and his coming has been a great I blessing to the people In this vlcln Ityrhe work on the new church has r been somewhat delayed because of Un lay In life arrival of the roofing TVNKU Tyner Nov 13 Crosstie and stave J hauling Is the issue of tho dayTho farmers are beginning to gather corn and reportHn average crop Married on the 12th Miss Bobble Bowles to Mr Lewis Ward of Maulden Born to the wife of W M Goodman a fine glrlII q Underwood of Delvlnta called on old friends in this vicinity tho past week Klmber Bowles is attending school in Frankfort this winter Charlie Rlggs of Cane Creek visited at E C Moores the last weekEd Vaughn Is buying tur keys for the Thanksgiving market for i which ho Is paying a liberal price John Creech has Just disposed of a p fine lot of geese for blxtyflve cents a headMr and Mrs G W Moore will start Tuesday on a two weeks vise it to Owsley and Leo Counties Tho Vaughntown Coal Co is running full time with a scarcity of menMrs Addle Gibson is on a two weeks vis It to her parents at Moores Creek Isaac Bowles will resume his teach ing Monday after nine weeks con finement with pneumonia and Jaun dice Harry Kooro and AUred Rader who have been working in Louisville have returned home Robert Welch Jr Is moving back to his fatbcrn farm at Mildred WMGoodman has purchased a small farm from his fath oieoleoteoSeoleo7eokoteoteoteollo7e oil j er on Zekes point and is building a dwelling houso on Itllr and Mrs W R Rader was the guest of S C Moore Sunday Tho people of this vicinity will meet at the Tyner grave thoIlotNovember 19 ANNVILLK- Annvillo Nov 14 Farmers are busy gathering corn and report the crop very goodR L Pope and Miss Etta Medlock visited their cousin Miss Mathe last Monday afternoou Leonard Medlock attended church at Pleasant Grove Sunday Tho Rev and Mrs DeYoung from Gray Hawk visited the Rev W G Worthington and wife Sunday night and attend ed church at Lincoln hate Academy IM Rev Frank II Wright from Dallas Tex preached at Lincoln Hall Academy last night to a very largo crowd and there wero twelve addi tions to tho new church that is be ing organized Six were received by JennyjMedlockgin Lydia Cunagln and George King Those received by letter were Frank King Alfred Truitt Lee J Webb A H Parrett James Ingram and Morgan Neeley A good meeting was held and we hope to have Mr Wright with us again Frank Pen nlngton Is visiting friends and rela tives in London Tho Misses Mottle Johnston Cora Johnson Mattie Med lock Lizzie Ingram Manda Boggs and Mr Jesse Trultt visited Miss Lizzie Johnson Sunday afternoon and report a delightful time Tho I Misses Lizzie Johnson and Lizzie In gram went to MoWhorter Saturday on business Sam Herndon and family attended church at tho Anville Baptist Church Sunday and took dinner at E Pennlngtons Miss Mattie I Medlock made a business trip to Letter Box last Friday Charity Davidson was visiting in Anvlllo last Saturday and spent the day with Leonard Medlock Miss Etta Med lock was in Aunvllle Saturday after noon VUIVET- TPrivett Nov l3Irs Salllo Colllr Is visiting her sister Mrs 1 J Peters this week Victor Madden is vorY sick with pneumonia and side pleuri syTho Rev Frank Wright front Dallas Texas has been holding a re Ival meeting at Gray Hawk from Sunday until Wednesday They also onIthe finest preachers we In Kentucky and is also a fine singer Miss Lena Flanory has been visiting her brothers at Richmond and Kingston for tho last weekHugh Collier of McKee visited his uncle L J Peters last Friday The Quarterly Meeting conducted by the Rev Mr Stratton and Harvey Johnston was held at Gray Hawk tho 1st and 2nd of the month Blge Spurlock Itt Garrard County is visiting his father I and mother Mr and Mrs Abnur Spurlock Tho little son of Mr Neal Madden Is very sick with pneumonia iChester Jones has taken up the by Jake Isaacs who is in very bad health Anderson Peters of Boonevlllo visited his parents Mr and Mrs L J Peters last week CAllICO Carico Nov HMr and Mrs J W Adklson were the guests of Mr and Mrs S n Roberts Sunday Mr W H and Miss M E Roberts vis- Ited relatives on Moores Creek Sat urday and Sunday Three of J II Hundleys children are In very poor health Vesslo Evans was the guest of S R Roberts Friday and Satur I day Mrs Wyatt and daughter To Educate Your Children This ceiled cottage of four rooms with table chairs and bedstead may be rented for 10 a Term Renter must give reference Other dwellings of various sizes and for very reasonable prices Address T J OSBORNE Berea Ky Maxie of Black Lick were the guests uf Mrs J F Roberts last week Mrs Rlnda Seals Is expected to movo hero In tho near future and intends to make this her permanent home People aro very busy gathering corn There Is much corn and a great deal of mast for tho hogs in Uio country Mrs Cosby Colo visited relatives at Ftrrott Sunday Does Wilson and family havo returned homo from Ham ilton Ohio Tho Rev Henry Lewiss little son is not expected to live long nuulI Hugh Nov 7Peoplo are thru making sorghum and somo are now gathering cornMrs BtatrlQQ Draw is quite slckMrs Rena Halo tf Speedwell visited ralatlvea and frlmls In this vicinity last week Mrs Alice Bongo has returned from Hamllon Ohio whero she was visiting Sho took sick while there and had to return homo Mr and Mrs George Bongo attended tho Teachers Also elatIon at the Durham school house Saturday also visited W I Powell Saturday nightIMADISON COUNTY SIIVKU CHKKK Silver Creek Nov H1Iost every ono In la thru gather- Ing cornMrs Major Cruise who has been very sick is reported some bet terThe family of Caleb Johnson Is sick with mumps A social was LnkoIa nice time The Rev Parsons filled his regular appolqtment at Silver Creek tho first Saturday and Sunday and there were two additions to the Church Will Burncll of Richmond Is visiting home folks for a while A C Hart of Dreyfus passed thru enrouto to Harts last week Sam Kol ley visited his brother on Red Lick Fridayold Mrs Harris Is very sick at her mothers Mrs Caleb John son of this place ag- oROCKCASTLE completed Recipe for a Good Day two parts of unselfishness one of patience together plenty of industry good spirits with smiles as in plum pudding the loving If make good is with the Hours KINGSTON Kingston Nov 14Mesa Gussla Rucker has returned from a visit to her sister Mrs Whit Green In Fay etto CountyMrs Ben Boon spent BigIhIlllMrturned to their home In Henry Coun ty Monday after a visit with relatives They were accompanied home by Miss Fannie for a visit homoIuntil Mrs Geo Moody has from a visit to Athens KyThe Rev and hlNIVerna spent tho last of the week with Miss Bertha Flattery near Lancaster Miss Bltha Holcomb of County is visiting at the home of Mr and Mrs Jim FlaneryJ C Powell and son Green made a business trip to Richmond Saturday Mrs Coylo of Berea canto days ago daughUirIrls of Columbus 0 Is vie lUng friends hereMrs Hobt Hud son and daughters Dora and Vinn visited relatives near Klrksvlllo last week Tho Rev Mr Anderson filled his appointment at the Bap list church Saturday and Sunday Will Munday Jack Clark and John Quln attended church at Big Hill Sunday ESTILL COUNTY 1 LOCUST IIUANVUILocust Branch Nov UlIrs Beu lah and Miss Hattie Johnson wero In Richmond lust week on busi ness Several from hero attended court at Richmond Tho Jrvlno Telephone Co have extended their lino up Red Lick as far as S now weco added is very busy gathering corn and good crops are reported Durbin of Panola is visiting and relatives Ht Locust Branch Miss Blcknell has returned to Oklahoma sho will complete a course in shorthand and typewriting Miss Alice Roves has gono to to visit her brother Rcvls Our school is along nicely and the attendance Is good WAOERSVILLK EdIwardsa horse last week and very painfully hurt is Improving Miss Fan Seth ner was tho guest of Miss Kathryn ArvlneIsI F Parsons in Irvine this woekv 1 parentsiMrs Ambrose Wilson visited tho lat ters Mr and Mrs Jeff Wag ors Sunday Miss Lena Edwards I visited relatives in Richmond lost I week Several men from hero at I tended court at Irvine Monday LAUREL COUNTY 11ON1IAM Bonham Nov 11A protracted meeting will at the old Piney Grove church house Saturday Nov 12 conducted by David Asher and others invited to como Lllllo Denham and John Betsor wore qultely married last Thursday- at tho brides home LInday Johnson who has been sick for some time Is slowly Maggie Dcnham of County was the guest ct her uncle E Denham near Bonham a few days i COUNTY IUItLANUO Laswell is very sick Frank Singleton of Ft Estill Is visiting home fontsA re vivid meeting at Maple Grove church last Saturday conducted by Pandor1lUSS Anderson of Livingston are visiting Mr and Mrs S S Ball this week Mrs Will Adams of Oklahoma Is visiting her father Air D Powell The Misses Ida Mullins and Dlnkslo Lake visited Miss Martha Singleton VernI on this week to repair tho short lino that runs to tho Jobnclia mines Nearly all have their work i corn- I uOONE chilliI hoII has recently moved to his property Take and part and Vbrk Add Lighten with and sweeten kindness Put in thick as plums and bake by warmth which streams from a heart this fails to a day the fault not with the re cipe but cook Pleasant Jackson Monday returned Owsluy several Marcum regular Bicknoll B Kellys FJfteon phones Everybody frIendsI Cyntha Wagner where Heldloburg Simp getting t parents commence Everybody improving Jackson began housing 4 near Snider air and Mrs 11 T Chasteen visited relatives user Big 11111 Saturday Mr and Mrs B B Chasteon visited the family of J Levctt on Sunday lastSam Lambert was In Richmond a tow days ugoMrs Jano Lambert and Miss Feallo Anglln were Berea visitors Sunday Mr and Mrs J J Wren were In Berpa Saturday on business Born to Mr and Mrs Geo Wren on tho third a fine boy COUNTYIj Riv Messrs Duke and Bryant began meet- Ings at the Baptist church at Wal laceton last Monday nlghtMr and Mrs Green Gabbard Jr of Chester land Ohio are visiting relatives in this community Mr and Mrs Tom Ilgg and family have moved to Dan ville 111 to make their future homo Reuben Gabbard of Big 11111 visited his father and mother of this place last Wednesday and Wednesday night Mr and Mrs Will Rogers and baby visited Lon Stowo and family last Sunday Mr and Mrs Bert Guinn were tho guests of Mrs Mary Gaff noy last Sunday Mr and Mrs Green Gabbard Jr and family 0 L Gab bard and family wero tho guests of Mr and Mrs Ebb Brockuian last- I Sunday night Everybody is Invlt i ed to attend tho protracted meeting services at 630 oclock at night and 1030 in the morning Tho Misses Grace and Alllo Blanton were tho guests of O L Gabbard and family Saturday night CLAY COUNTY IIUIt INC BlHINOH Burning Springs Nov 1OTho Rev I Mr Blackburn of Livingston has had wonderful success In his revival meet ing in tho church of the Holiness weekTheIi they will reside Tho Board of Education met hero last Friday to fill vacancies caused by the resignations of Mr Moberly at Bongo and Samuel Smith Tho latter Is taking a course Iin Medicine in a Louisville college cfIOklahoma where they have a furm An infant child of Henry Lunsford died last week of croupCOlumbus Thompsons child who has been to sick with scarlet fever has recover edMr Hall of Caution was In Lou don on business last weekMr Hat r ton tho County Supt visited our schools last week Robert Clarkston i I I In Bad Fix UI had a mishap at the age of 41 which left me in bad fix writes Mrs Georgia onyers Ga I was unconscious for three days and after that I would have fainting spells dizziness nervousness sick feelingsI of life and had 3 doctors but they did no good so I concludedito try Cardui Since taking Cardui I am so much better and can do J all my housework I IJJThe Womans Tonic rj 1 Do not allow yourself to get into a bad fix You might get in so bad you would find it hard to get outiBetter take Cardui while there is time while you areIr still in moderately good health just to conserve your strength and keep you in tip top condition way your troubles whatever they arc1will grad ually grow smaller instead of largeryou De on the upgrade instead of the downand and bye you will arrive at the north pole of perfect health Get a bottle at your druggists todayFtl and family of Rader visited hero lost Saturday and Sunday Carniack tho drummer came homo to vote Sam Hacker of Rhopherdtown has moved with his family Into tho house owned by Ransom McDanlcl Thos McUau iol ono of our enterprising merchants has moved to town Into tho property lately owned by Lincoln Howard Luther Webb traded his house on Bag Street for tho ono owned by Gcorjo McCreary on Goose Hollow Mire Llda Brown will accept a position in the Manchester schools vacated by Mrs Hacker Tho daughters of P N House of Btngo visited at the homo of Mr harts last Sunday Mrs Koto White and son Taylor went to Manchester last Saturday Tho election passed off atly giv ing Mr Powers a largo majority Tho farmers are busy gathering corn They find much of It damaged by the excessive rains during tho sum mer It sells for fifty cents a bunhol Tho great crop of acorns and other nuts Is fattening many hogs Near ly every progressive man about here takes The Citizen and reads carefully tho articles on farming and Presi dent Frosts letters VINE Vine Nor 12 Funeral services will bo held at this place Sunday by tho Rev Mans Morgan Sunday school closed last Sundry at Maul don Henry Rico and Miss Rebieca Pcnnlngton wero quIUly married Saturday evening Oct 29 at the brides home Wo wish them a long and happy life Luahan Bands and Miss Llzzlo Wilson wire quIUly mar ried Nov 11 at the brides home All good luok and happiness for their future Lucy Robinson and Laura Poo visited Julia and Llzzlo Ferguson last Sunday Mr and Mrs C C Clark ore the proud put ents of a flno girl Bertha Bowles Is staying with Mrs Flush BstriiUo this week on Pond Crcok G W Browning made a business trip to Leo County last woekMrs Tom Young and daughters of Farlston are vlBltlng Mr and Mrs Will Brown Ing who aro slcklI C Carnott went to Hyden on business last week IOWSLEY COUNTY E It9 KKNT Travelers Rest Nov 111ho farm ors are very busy this week gather- Ing in their crops There dcms to bo a great deal of corn grown In this vicinity Dr J Herd of Boon vlllo is hero this week doing dn tal work Joseph Tackctt has pur chased a now saw mill and will soon have It In operation near his horn Every truo Republican is rejoc Ing over tho victory of tho Hon Caleb Powers in tho Eleventh and the Hon John W Langley In tho Tenth Congressional district O B Wilson and Clay Harvey of Boonevlllo passed thru hero last week with a fine drove of cattle onrouta to the Richmond market Grant Fryo from tho Newberry district was tho guest of Mr and Mrs 8 P Caudlll Sat urday and Sunday Dalo Wbto cf Heidelberg Is visiting hero ths week I THE WEEK IIConllnucd from first Moltel conjecture It is said that his wife Is broken hearted at his desertion of her in her old ago j WELCOME FOR OUR FLEET The Atlantic squadron of the U S Navy Is making an informal visit to England this week Tho fleet will bo welcomed by a squadron from the British navy Tho officers will bo giv en a luncheon Friday gild Invited to a Thanksgiving dinner by the Ameri colonyI FLOOD THREATENED 9 ITho river Seine Is on another ram page and Paris is again threatened Many quarters are now under water but it is hoped that the danger IsI passed and tho destruction of last January will not be repeated j u IN OUR OWN STATE IOJ Continued from a I TilE CONFERENCE OP GOVERN ORS Tho GJytrnora Couforino will moet In Frankfort November 21st I and extensivo plans are being mado for their entertainment They will I i be conducted to Louisville and some mcIthingi I stock farms A persistent effort bo mado and should be made to wl1Ifold them while they aro In fort or else to keep them locked up J in the Capitol building lor It lawell for tho reputation of tho state thnt I Frankfort be not seen SIX CONSUMPTIVES CURED Tho trustees of the Hazlowood Sane torlum for Consumptives at Louisvvillo in making a plea for funds for If 1 tho enlargement of their plant that all the patients of the atatotiYtution but ono have been improved by tho treatment havo been pronounced cured and can fbo seen at their work In the I Consumption Is curable Hero t demonstration Be not faithless eltyfj unbelieving There ought to sanatorium In ovary county seat NOTICEI V Ky October 3 1910 IDoren of W C Parks I I deceased are hereby notified to brlnjIi their claims properly proven before I mo the Administrator of the mild WI O Parks deceased for settlement J A Parks Administratorl SHIELD BRAND CLOTHING TIiIS lUll ot QUwrr lit maT COAT Men Of Character Men who really care about iheir appearance always select IShield Brand Clothing fit and individuality arc all combined to producetthat air of distinction marks the well dressedman Not too cstrememot too I conservative butjust right for men of discriminationt Brand Suits and ISMeid stand for the best lhebest fabrics producedfor S1000 the Lowe f2000 the Highest I We are always glad to ItWCray Hawk Kentucky IjfloIII U itilII 111111 I 1 II