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Mount Vernon signal.: n. Friday, June 22, 1906. Mount Vernon signal.. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images James Maret, Mt. Vernon, Ky. 1906 mou1906062201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Mount Vernon signal.: n. Friday, June 22, 1906. Mount Vernon signal.. James Maret, Mt. Vernon, Ky. 1906 $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. f iPublished Every Friday t r I nun1vnuVOLUME XIX MT VERNON ROCKCASTLE COUNTY KY FRIDAY JUNE 22 1906 NU VJ13ER 37 U a Bright Snappy 1 Stylish Clothing Kwality booms If you are looking for unusual clothing values youre looking for us and we are looking for you Weve had a lit of good things to say about our il K Clothing in the past butthere M4 never been a time when we felt so thor oughly our complete the situation in all lines ofmerI chandise as we do this season WeVe bought heavy because we expect to sell heavy and we expect to sell heavy simply because we are going to be able to offer the finest and most upto date goods of every kind such as willnot be found in anyother store in Rockcastle county Kwalify Kounfs7 Suits Oougrfas Shoes I and Stetson Hats will do totie to They are carefullymade spledidly finished and styles aretUp To Now If we sell you goods this sea son well sell you next season I Vernon the Town Bakefstlie Place Uw t s SATERS Mr Editor of course we understand that your paper is weekly but if our letter gets in bimonthly we think v e are doing splendidly Miss Alta Owens spent a few days in Brodhead last week the guest of her cousin Miss Burdette Owens The rain was very much needed We can almost s ethe crops growing Miss Iola Weaver of Clarence Ky spent a few days with relatives here last weekWill Owens has been practicing singing in our neighborhood on Sunday afternoons Quite a number have been attending We meant tokejep that fishing trip to Buck creek a secret but as one Mr Till H Owens has been raising such aukiCktt about what we said re wish to state from the best authority that he was not at any time nearer the creek than the camp fire some distance away and that he ate more and drank less than any one in the crowd The locusts have almost entirely disappeared and we caunot say we are sorry There has been a great deal said about the peculiari ty of this insect and still I know but very little about it after all Quite a number of native Ken tuckians living in otbor stat have taken advantage of Home Coming to visit relatives around hereThere is talk of having another singing convention near here simi mar to the one held lastearJ M Cress andaSayers boys some hogs paying a good priceWtH Owens pur chased a cow from James Bradley ata fair priceSam Gentry has returned to his home in Sumner ill after spending few days with relatives here He is a native ol Rockcastle but tor thirty two years has resided in Ill this being his first visit home in eighteen yearsMrs Weaver and son Smith have been visiting relatives here Also Mrs Sallie Gentry of Quail scent Sun day and Monday hereC C Miller will put ina woke mill near hereto cut the timber from the ISiyers tract of land Egbert Val lin was in this neighborhood few days since looking for men to work in Sparks quarry We art sure he found very few idle men It is quite interesting to conspire wages and the demand for labor now with that of 1895 What is republicanIrepublican administration Ask the democrat and he will tell you good crops etc Who is right AN ALARMING SITUATION freduently results from neglect of clogged bowels and torpid liver until constipation becomes chronic This condition is unknown to those who use Dr King s New Life Pills the best and gentlest regulators of stomache and bowels Guaranteed by all druggist Price 25C LAND STOCK AND CROP Swine growers have no fear re garding the future of the hog mar ket says the Breeders Gazette No jagged aperture is to be knocked in the ho tom thereof Packers have a place to put hogs ndall their bear Pet fc rmances are mere bluffs Even those who have discredited the thieats to put the market on a 554and 6cent basis have been surprised by their actions this week Alwiys when corn is planted the country liberates a float of hogs accumulated while fieldwork isin progress copse qnently the latter part of May and June are periods when buyers do business at at ar Anybnouncement that they intended to do so this year was made but there has been no occasion to put the stuffon the market at reduced rates The country sent the hogs this week and killers bought them licked the platter clean so to speak tAt Chicago 65000 hogs we 4 into the capacious maw of the tenIcentance that spoke eloquently of packn g town needs At other markets supply was similarly heavy and as quickly gobbled Confidence that present prices will reestabliihedI r HltOUHBXd O C Wilmott of Knoxville Tenn spent last Sunday with home folksDr W E Gravely has returned home after spending two month in WalterbMiller K D brakeman spent Sunday with homefolks here Mr and Mrs M B Salin of Mt Vernon spent last Sunday here the guests of Mr and Mrs J W HutchesonWoodyard J Owens is pending this week in Louisville seeking rest and pleasure Cattle Frith has accepted a very lucrative position as traveling salesman representing a Louisville clothing firmMiss Maud Forbes of LtvI el Green is the charming guest of the Misses HiltonH L Tharpe visited his many friends andrela weekIRlast week mingling with the It Home ComersWin Francisco attended Federal Court at London Monday The Fair Aug i5th continuing 3 days Keep it on your mind and dont fail to attendW M Kingsolving of Mt Sterling is visiting his uncle Dr Percy BentonMr and Mrs J W Hutcheson and son James Edward are visiting at Harrodsburg and Owenton Jop Albright is at home for a few days from Lebanon Junc tionW H Benton and F L Nabors were down from Livington Sunday calling on two of best look ing girsMr and Mrs LB Hil ton of Pine Hillare spending a few day here with relativesA large crowd will attend the Mason ic celebration at Crab Orchard to morrow St Johns Day AN EMBARRASSING ORDERA mars entered well known restaur ant in New York the other day and beckoned to a waiter Bring me he said two friedeggs one fried on one side and one on the other The waiter looked slightly puz zled but answered cVes sir and disappeared toward the kitchen Ten minutes Jater he returned looking decidedly worried Would you mind repeating that order sir he asked I want two fried eggs said the diner one frifd on one side and one on the other The waiter again disappeared in the direction of the kitchen Alter a longer wait than before he returned his clothes dkhelved and his face bruised and scratched I beg your pardon sir he said but would you mind having boiled eggs lvehad words with the cookHarpers Veekly UNKNOWN FRIENDS There are many people who have used Chamberlains Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy with splen did results but who are unknown because they have hesitated about giving a testimonial of their experience for publication These peo ple however are none the lesss friends of this remedy They have done much toward making it a household word by their pessonal r recommendations friends and neighbors It is a good to have in the home and medicineI known for its cures of diarrhoeaIand all forms for bowel For sale by Chas C Davis leading druggistS lm nnn nnn IIIw WOODI mIlPresl lnt nHn nnn= nHn W G 1TICELEY 1st VPresident 1rW 1887- i = nHH = F THOMPSON 2nd VPresjdent f Jill Ix PEOPLES j1 E BRANCH CITIZENS BANK BRODHEAD = i MT VERNON KENTUCKY In u n n nnn n n 11mWe solicit the accounts of Firms and Individuals guaranteeing careful customersEdoor safe and bur = igllrinsurance We pay 3 per cent on all deposits ofroo or more when left with the b bank and not checked upon a periodof six m Imm mm mum umu u mmumm chh u mumuu E 11 it E C T 0 H S iv 3 1H H WOOD WG NICELEY W J SPAPKSI W RIDERF L THOMPSON fH JOE DICKERSON G T JOHNSON M J MILLER L W BETHURUM M B SALIN w I1I1UUU IIml 1I1111 =IIII llll mm 111111 =11I11 ga dltal7dbdltd d d d dd GltdPddlt = fljVi The Gibraltar of Rockcastle Coun- tyFinancialp Institutionsm I CITIZeNS BftNK I 00 I OF BRODHEAD KY I m mmACCOUNTS OF mIndividual Firms and Corporations 50lici t ed Give us your business and we guarantee a pleas Cd ant and profitable relation tVt 3H iv f MC per cent interest on all deposits of X100 m mormore when left in the bank and not check Q upon for a period six months u u7 I tn If you will make inquiry it wil hen revelation to how many suc cumbs to kidney or bladder trouble in tie form or another If the pa tient is not beyond medical aid Foleys Kidney Cure will cure It never disappoints Chas C Davis leading druggist AD01NLNG COUTNIES R Francis announced 1David at the Homecoming cele in Madison his old RiCh1mond KenIIwere held in many counties in Kentucky- Monday and large crowds attended them all nHn = nHn FOLLOWING THE FLG When our soldiers went to Cuba and the Phillippiues health was the most important consideration Willis T Morgan retired Commis sarv Sergant U S A of Rural Route Concord N H says I was two years in Cuba and two in the Philippines and being sub ject to colds 1 took Dr Kings New Discovery for Consumption which it in the best medicine in the world for coughs colds bronchial troubles and all lung diseases Guaranteed at all drugstores Price 5oc and Trial bottle free Every time we hear of a Gernn going to jail for less majes y v e wonder what vould hanpen to Congress if it met in Berlin B WiLL 1mJ Ancllnow fi1IELD AANn VfT5 SHIELD BlttND EARS WELL CLOTHING Mens Ms alit Suits T The most economical to buy because they are better made and fit more perfectly than other suits sold at Pop ular Prices v i v a NOne Genuine without the Label on the Collar r 5hoi sale f 3 V fe J I On5 KytS f Established 1ml =ml11 rJ- M B SALIN Cashier BANI r for months 3 of r 100 Boys y W A CARSON Painter Paperhanger Agent for HENRY BOSCH COS line of WALLPAPER UOOM ETCtLet us make you auestimate on work before placing you order iAll Work Guaranteed TO CORE COLD IN ONE DAY Take LAXATINK BROMO QUI NINE Tablets All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure E W Groves signature is on each box 25cts MT VERNON SIGNAL r FRIDAY June 22 1906 Published every Friday by EDGAR S ALBRIGHT SUBSCRIPTION ONE YEAR IOO Advertising rates made known on application POI CONGRESS We are authorized to announce JUDGE JOHN W HUGHES f of Mercer County as a candidate to rep resent the Eighth Congressional District in Congress to succeed Hon G G Gil bert subject to the action of the Demo cratic party lv ear e authorized to announce HON R W MILLER of Madison as a candidate to represent the Eighth Congressional o Kentucky in Congress to succeed Hon G G G subject to the action of tlic Democratic party HON H V MCCHESNEY pres ent Secretary ofState has announc ed that he will be a candidate fo Auditor subject to the will of the Democratic party at the coming primary to be held in November No officer in charge of the States affairs has labored more faithfully to advance his special department and been truer to the trust impose- upon him than has secretary Mc Chesney and when the vote is countedwe believe that the voters will say well done enter thou into the joys of another four rears Gov JOHN M PATTERSON of Ohio died Monday afternoon a his home near Cincinnati when he was apparently on the road to re covery He was a farmer boy who rose to the States highest office and in business as well as political circles he was one of Ohiosjeading men His health had been bad fo several months- MASTERLY SPEECH OF HON R W MILLER The following is the speech of the Hon R W Miller of Rich mond on the unveiling of the Fos ter Statute during Home Coming The sun shines bright in the old Kentucky Home and in the fruitful richness of a radient June when from every section of thi Imperial Republic the sometim- gone but always loved and unfor gotten wanderers are gathered home again and it is fitting tha called into being by the generou- contributions of the children of th pulic schoolsthe little ones whos laughter makes home bright and whose abiding love fills this mortal life with more than mortal beauty there should be dedicated a state ly statue to the memory of the man whose gentle genius caught the spirit of the Commonwealth and gave its noblest sentiment edurin sweetness in the lingering melody of a deathless song At the first note of the Mirsell aiset the Frenchman straightens for the charge Amid the solemn cadence of God Save the King the Englishman bows to the accu mulated reveries of centuries a the swelling rhyme of the Star Spangled Banner the eyes grow misty in the reflections ofa patriot- longing s for the dawn and we salut the flag that carries a nations hisS tory and is resplendent with thy t glory of its hopes Yankee Dood le stimulates and Dixie stirs to madness but one song The Old Kentucky Home alone has the power to soothe the restless pulse of care and it comes like the bene diction that follows after prayer It voices a sentiment it speaks a message it stirs the deep wells of the heart as nothing else has pow er to do It conjures visions of a rich and radient land stretching out from swelling wave of rivers role to the towering beauty of the mountain power of tableland where life runs sweet and all thats fair and pure and good makes ministrations into man of spreading fields of stately trees of waiving grain of verdant green of matchless grass of cattle feeding on a thousand hills of wo mans beauty and of manhoods strength ofstately homesigleaming white through avenues of trailing treesthe center of apeoples life because still in the center of a peo ples love of a unique and strongly wrought civilization presenting the peculiar commingling of feudal tradition and Democratic hstory y It voices the impulse of the heart It speaks of firesides and of household gods Its music has enriched thee world Love hum it in a t l whisper above Ihe swinging cradle where the smile of sleeping childhood bears witness that Jt dreams it sees the angels passing and blood stained fields where moving armies thirst for blood it liar purged the heart of hate in crowded cities heaving with thirsty lust and greed for gold in the waste places of the earth in the glory of the mornings kiss in the mellowing shadows of the purple twilight at home aboad in places familiar to the fEet lof man and in the distant islands of sunkissed seas we hear it and always and everywhere the eyes grow mistyin the shade of unshed strongIscious call of home So it is fitting that today when welcomeIcountless thousands there should be here unveiled in tardy but de voted justice a statue to the mem ory of Stephen Collins Foster Peace and plenty smile upon a happy a contented and a prosper harnessred nature to the service of humanity art has been led captive to hu man comfort material blessings have been showered upon us thought receives its recompense and labor has its honest wage in educationdis universal and thus with peace prevalent the law supreme and liberty regnant in the conscious courage of a deathless hope we journey to a future beyond the reach of vision saying to one an ittwas said more than three thousand years ago in that faroff meadow by the margin of a mystic sea Whither thou goesttI will go andwhere thou todgest Iwill lodge thy people shall be my peo and God shall be my God rWhilst all of this is true in some strange way the Kentuckian has always preserved his individuality has never lost his idenity and we love to look upon him as a Saul among his brethren so marked by physical racial and temperamental characteristics that you may mark among a thousand There mus be reason for it and I think tha in his hisiory we will find the causes that differentiate him from the most of menIthreshols d oef whose enlarging visions the past affords no measure this Common buildtredianst brighet precioue s privilege to be called to the kingdom for such a timeto be privi leged to participate in the great movements that make for a broader and nobler material development a more abounding and abiding des tiny a richer impulse and a deeper standgfor sterner tests of personal and corporate honesty for civic righteousness and truth and justice regnant and supreme And here today in the hallowed associations of these happy scenes wetgather from the corners of the earth in loving communion in a place that willalways be to allof thee Kentu at home gives you this pledge that burying all the bitterness and rancor of the older days bitterness and rancor there has been forgetting all thaLJias been unjust forgiving all that has been unjust forgiving all that has been unkind if any such has been not in anger nor in strife not in dis cord nor contusion freed of faction arid purged of selfish purpose in a spirit of high devotion with deep convictions and unfaltering taith looking always upland never down constructjng not destroying in love and friendship anti fraternity we lay the honest and unselfish service of loyal and devoted hearts and lives on the common altar of our common faith as we set the New Kentuckyforward on her end less journey along a luminous high way leading to a destiny beyond the reach of vision within the providence of God POLITICS AND POLITICIANS Chairman B rleyof the Eleventh district has issued a call for the Republican District Committee to meet in Barbourville on Monday June 25 to determine the time and manner of selecting a candidate to succeed Mr Edwards Hon Wm C Black of Knox county has an nounced his candidacy and there are others spoken ot i r a K L Pope of Whit ley county has antiOuced for the Democratic nomination for Superintendent of Public Instruction The Hon June W Gavle ofpw en county has announced his can ddacy for the Democratic nomina tion for State Treasurer Hon John B Thompson of Har1 rodsburg announces that he will he a candidate tor U S Senator against Gov Beckham and Senator McCrtary President Roosevelt last week nominated the following Kentuck ians to consular appointments JnhnE Hamilton Cornwall Onta rio William W Masterson Bat cum Russia Chapman Coleman Roubaix France Judge Thos H Paynter who will on March 4 next take his seat as United States Senator witton August 1st send his resignation to- GO Beckham as Judge of the Court of Appeals Gov Beckham will immediately appoint Circuit Judge John M Lassing of Boone county to the place The appoint ment will hold until Nov 1907 when an elei in will take place for the unexpin d term SUBJECTS TO DISCUSS Hon N B Hayes Attorney Gen eral has announced his candidacy for Governor of Kentucky and in the following card greet a tew of the subjects which he proposes to discuss during his campaign In the canvass which it is my purpose to make I shall show you wherein the present Democratic boss and machine has usurped the sovern right of the people to select their own public servants wherein this machine in order to intrench itself permanently in power has createdand multiplied useless and unnecessary offices for its tavored few at the expense of the taxpay ers and the toiling masses wherein this machine has deliberately taken from the pockets of the people the Treasury of the Stateten times the amout of money necessary to discharge a public service and obli gation wherein the appointment to office js to be made in consideration Politicp1thas increased the salary of many public offices both now and in expectancy when there was no reason therefotJu order to secure an effi cient public service wherein this machine has pteyented an equitable distribution of public money to the common schools of iihe State whereto this machine could have savedthousands of dollars to the tax payers of the State by an eco nomic administration of public affairs wherein breason of the increased value and the annual rise required by the State Board of Squahzition the people aie pay ing almost double the taxes they did ten years Ego and yet the constant and biennial cry of this ma chine at every session of the State Legislature is for more revenue These wrongs call loudly for reform and retrenchment within the party and the first requisite necessary ti accomplish the same is to unhar ness the Democratic boss within the party and destroy his machine and teach him and such machines that the people of this State are greater than any boss or machine Respectfully N B HAYS NEWS ITEM tersIInored that the Government is ne gotiatiug with Germany and Aus triaHugary for joint action in case there is uprisings in her western provincesThe Virginia Silver mining case in which is involved the title to iron ore on the State lands now wider lease the value of vbich is estimated at j5io tnsoo has been argued and submitted to the Minnesota Sipteuie Court The House Friday adopted the lock type for the Punmia can t l by a vote of 10 to 36 The provision was made a part gpxthe Sundry Civil Appropriation Billand whichappropriated 25000000 to continue the work on the canal Sjuit has been filed in the Frank tin Circuit Court or State Fiscal Court by attorneys representing R A Marsee a taxpayer of Bell county in which plaintiff prays an injunction against State Auditor Hagep torestrain him from paying to the Boards of Regents of the State Normal Schools provided by act of the General Assembly at the recent regular sessioq the sum of 10000 which amount the law provides shall be paid upon the 7Jt location of the schools for their equipment ready for occupancy The petition was filed by Rhorer Ainsworth Dawson of Bell county through Attorneys Chinn Edelin of the local bar Mc Quown Brown of Lexington have been retained to represent the regents and the Auditor and the motion will be heard before Judge Rokert L Stout sitting at Paris about Tuesday or Wednesday of inIstitutionality of the legislative act providing for the establishment of two Normal Schools in Kentucky for the training ot teachers fir the common schools The constitu ticnality of the act is called in ques tion under the provisions of Section 184 of the present constitution A paragraph of this section provides that No sum shall be raised or collected for education other than in common schools until the ques tion of taxation is submitted the legal voters and the majority of votes cast shall be in favor of such taxation From the hasty preparations the Russian government is making to check he massacres at Bail stok allloverWhin Alex Brktnan and Em Golden were married the last tinu they neglected to announce when the next ceremony would be solem nixed This Shoes Come from Flour buy little does mIIIAf BoHoPrces1ne I Large of MEN AND BOYS t AND DRESS GOODS pay for eggs 9 cents for hens 12 A cents side your dollar and get as can HIATTlW HALLS soonbestops falling makes KENTUCKY DATES The folowing are dates for holding Kentucky Fairs for 1906 as far as reported Officers of fairs are requested to report to us omission or correction of d t sIUrodhead Aug 153 days Stanford July days Lancaster July l83days Houstonville July 253 days Madisonville July 315 days Danville August t3 days HarrodsburgdaysbtFern Creek 144 days Vaileburg August r54 days Columbia August 214 days Shephetdsville August 21 4days Ilawrenceburg August 214 days Springfield August 224 days Barbourville August 223 days Guthrie August 233 days Nicholasville August 282 days Shelbyville August 294 days London August 2a3 days Florence August 294 days Bjrdbtown August 294days Somerset Sept days Sept 43 days Paris September 42 days Monticello Sept 114 days Glasgow Sept 12a days Falmouth Sept 264 day DEATH FROM LOCKJAW never follows an iniury dressed with Bucklins Arnica Salve Ies auticeptic and healing proprieties prevent blood poisening Chas Oswald merchant of Rewelaers ville N V writes It cured Seth Bvrchof this place of the ugliest sore Jon his neck I ever saw Cures Cuts Wounds Burns and Sores 25c at all Drug stores It looks as though Mars Hen ry had discovered a promising young man out in Nebraska OA R ABears Signature of Brat 7X HANDSOME SHOE air leathers all styles is oneA 1I Our Gentlemens Shoe Our Ladies This is the kind worn by George and Martha Washing For STYLE and WEAR are unequaled Every pair has the name of HAMILTONBROWN on them which means perfection Our stock of LADIES HATS complete and we are selling at a very low price in and fit up your Girls Hats come F Sons and you will save money and be sure of the latest styles GROCERIES we are selling for inn and not for profit The best at 65 cents a The facts in a nutshell are of us and you will be sure to get good goods for money Space not to tell all but if you come in ouf we will by experi duce teach you that buying our goods means peace home and goodwill toward us Yours for trade SONS It To Cure a Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets Seven boxes sold in past 12 months This signature ij Stock CLOTHING I LAtfLES TRIMMED HATS LADIES OF ALL KINDS Ir cts and meat IBring as much you carry Ky rj VEGETABLE SICiLIAN flair hair and hale grow uViS3aLE2 tlMU PAIR fixed 123 Aug 54Hlizabetetown same A LESSON IN HEALTH Health kidnays filter the impurities from the blood and unless they de this good health is impossible Folevs Kidney Cure makes sound kidneys and will positively cure all forms of kidney and bladder disease It strengthens the whole system Chas C Davis leading druggist OLD HICKORY CHIPS Byour Associate FMitor ProfiChauncy DePew to us as good as ever Wonder whether that was t meant for anadvertisement or an apologyDispatches say that John D Rokefellow has quite recovered from his nervous trouble that sent him abroad This is a testimonial to the wattercure when you can put 3000 miles of it between yourself and the district attorney Efforts to dramatize the Jungle have broken down aa the impres ario could not get Chairman Wads worth foi the leading role EEENS e ClitdngandMlssing Ierence an an STEVESIFortv It of RIFLES PISTOLS SHOTGUNS JtcI 1 Iteautmt CorarJ STEVENS ARMS AND TOOL p USA Sole AgentsF- or The HamiltonBrown SHOES Guaranteed to give Satisfaction CT aOOdtl1Q for f zhlorllhte peoplej stamped is with that Krueger sack permitn store at KRUEGER Million Renewer Etc Cures Grip In Two Days on every box 25c I rtttttttttttttt WillisGriffin PRACTICAL iH UNDERTAKERAND FUNERAL DIRECTOR Mt Vernon Ky M Stock Complete Can furnish on shore now tice Metalic Coffins and Caskets and have Embalming = Pine Hearse attached =Idone ORDERS by wire Promptly Filled Phone No 63 11111111 lllil 111 illll111111111111IJfl11111111111111111111 ll11111 a Ij JONAS McKENZIE COMEIIII wE invite all to come and see us At my store youI willalways find a good selection of Dry Goods and Notions Irllllltllllll r CLOTHING IW carrry a full line of Clothing that willsuit all sizes and ages Our goods are arearight Yours very truly Phone No 83 JONAS McKENZIE e rtJONAS McKENZIE YOUR BANKING No matter how small no mattter how large THE BANK of MT VERNON will give it careful attention This message applies to the men and the women alike of1o0upon for period of six months or more z OFFICERS CashierJFresh Meats Always on Hands We have recently putin alargi tf preparedfurnish to at all times Send us your orders which will be promptly filled ICE awlays on hands for sale 1 S B RAMSEY 5 IN B HOUSEI V 1t MT VERNON SIGNAL MT VERNON KY JUNE 22 1906 79 Cull up No you want to SIGNALZ9cate with G 0 JIR R TIME TABLE 22 north 124 pm 24 north 332 a m 23 south 124 p IP 21 South 1236 a m TAS LANDRUM Agent Phone No 58 Entered ttbtlli Version Ky Postoflice as secondclass mail matt- erPE11S0ItAL J Fish was in Knoxville j Wednesday Mrs Fannie Adams has returned from Denver Colofc Marshal Smith has been very sick for several days U G Baker spent Thursday in Livingston on businessIMrs Carlos Meuifee has been vuy sick for several days Mis 11 J Miller Jr is spend ing a new days in the city Burdette McKenzie continues quite sick with rheumatism Mrs L W Bethurum is visiting her parents at Middletboro Miss Bessie Mullins is visiting her brother Luther at Corbin JW Baker the Livingston merchant was here Thursday Miss Ida May Adams of Shel wan Ga is spending a short time at hometJames Coffey son of William Coffey of near Wildie is in a very critical condition Miss Cora Lear daughter of Mr and Mr J M Lear is very low with consumption August Krueger who has been in Louisville Jar several months has returned home Miss Tanna Thompson is spend a few weeks with her grandmother Mrs W M Poyuter M L Denham L N brake man spent a few days at home with his family this weep Charley Cummins of near Stan ford spent Sunday here with his sister Mr S H Martin- T A Stewart and Conn Brown are in Chicago where they will probably spend the summer Judge 1 A Stewart of De Land Fla was one of the Home Com ers at Louisville last week Minor Fish is working in the general office of the Southern Pa cHic railroad at San Francisco Elmer Lechleiter who was hurt some time ago by falling from a box car is able to be out again Mrs R E Thompson and son Bragg spent a portion of the week with Mr and Mrs W M Poynter John H Fish has been promoted to Chief dispatcher on the Atlan ta division of the Southern railroad Mrs A W Soward of Barbou- vine spent several days with he parents Rev and Mrs J C Car m i cal Mrs Lou Boulware is with rela ties here It is very likely that Mrs Bculware will become a resi dent of Mt Vernon Mrs L B Adams has returned from Wilton and says that her son Jack is in very poor health He will probably go West Cashier and Mrs M B Salin are visiting relatives at Oweuton W G Smith has charge of the Peoples Bank during Mr Salins absence John Egbert Fish and wife of Texas are with relatives at Wildie They came to the Home Coming at Louisville Mr Fish is a son of A T Fish Mr Jesse Williams and granddaughter Miss Katherine Wil Hams of Carthage Ill are visiting relatives here Mr Williams is eightyseven years old but looks and gets about as if he were many years younger G P Bain of Barbourville traveling salesman who is well known to all our merchants was here yesterday For nearly a year he has been confined to his VTOom as the result of a run away or his team in which hisright leg and foot was mashed so badly that for a r long time it seemed that amputa tion was the only hope for his recovery He still goes on crutches IHon R A Tomlinson was over Lancaster yesterday on special business Cashier J W Hutcheson and R H Hamm of Brodhead were here yesterday- Dr and Mrs Edward Smith of Libertyville Ill spent Saturday until Monday with the family of W1iLMo a relative of Mrs W M Poynter is spending several days here Mr Kirtley left Rockcastle about thirtysix years ago Mr James Crawford of Carthage Illa cousin of the late James Crawford of near Brodhead spent a few days here this week Mr Crawford left this county fiftyfive years ago and had never visited his boyhood home since Rev A Pike A E Albright and Wv H Sowder were Wednesday soliciting aid to hereI new Baptist church at the old church being rendered unI safe by a wind storm several months ago They met with very favorable results S M Cummins of Kansas is visiting his sister Airs S II Mar Mr Cummins left this conn ly when a very young man and is now enjoying the reward Ufa wise move He has 500 acres ofwheat to harvest besides his other crops 1 Mrs RnA Freidrich Mrs Rt ecca Newcomh and Mr and Mr Charles Arnold Bprle of Ual came to Louisville last week They wilLcome on to Mt Vernon- as soon gs Mrs Newcouib who is eightyfive years old recovers from some slight injuries received by a fall while en route 4 LOCAL Remember the dates of the Lan caster Fair July 18 19 and 20 Read the ad of S B Ramsey which appears elsewhere in this isI sueIRev J C Carmicai will preach at the Baptist church next Sunday afternoon at 3 oclock BORNTo the wife of Millard Hyden on June 2oth a 4lb girl christened Jewel Cleo One 1 nar dmen wanted at Sparks Quarry and Mullins Station Good wa esW J SPARKS W J Sparks will pay 65 pe day for sledgers and 125 to 51 for loaders and muckers at his quarries Apply at once if you want work Chint Lear was here Monday soliciting aid to build a church near J M Lears place It will be unde- nominational He secured some thing like Sroo Mr Holland Kinley of Pitts burg and Miss Sowder a daugh ter of iRiley Sowder of Pulaski were married yesterday The Rev B S Davault officiated MARRIEDA J Pike a son of Jesse Pike and Miss Ethel Rich were married at the home of the bride near Livingston Tuesday The Rev Moberlyofficiated CLUBING OINERUntil further Signral for r1 50 a year or the Signal and Louisville Herald Daily for 2 oo Cash must accompany all orders under this arrangement TAKEN i1Redcow dehorn ed with small hole in lift ear and hell on Owner can have same by proving her and paying expenses At my place near Parsons Store on old Richmond road x J H DAVIDSON Tires set cold while you wait by the latest improved uptodate cold tire setter the Mayers Machine The only Machine made in which both heads come together at same time thus giving equal pressure on each side ofwheel Dish Back Wheels made good as new by this machine Every job fully guaranteed H C GENTRY Mt Vernon Ky DEAD Miss Georgia Haves aged 19 died Tuesday morning after an illness of nearly a year of consumption One year ago this spring she had measles which settled on her lungs and she had been gradually going down ever since She was a daughter of the late Thomas Ha esher mother is Mrs Mary M Haves who used to be Miss Mary Griffin a sister of Circuit Court Clerk J F Griffin The burial took place Wednesday at the Hiatt burying ground after short but appropriate services conducted at the grave by the Rev M G Fish = s partIwelltoIi Wednesday morning after an ill ness oI only a few days J Fish has definitely decided to erect a concrete building and has placed a contract for the erection of same Work on the foundation has already begun The blocks used in the construction will he made here The number of Home Comers to Rockcastle is by no means the number expected hut this is at tributed to the busy time or the year especially for the western farmers anda large majority of those who have left this county and gone west are farmers We call attention to the speech of the Hon R W Miller Demo ciatic candidate for Congress in this district delivered on the un veiling of the Foster Statute at Louisvilleduring Home Coming whichappears elsewhere in this issue It is masterly effort WANTEDGentleman or Lady with good reference to travel by rail or with rig fffr a linn of5oooooo capital Salary 107200 per pear and expenses salary paid weekly and expenses advanced Address with stamp Jos A ALEXANDER Ml VcTrion Ky NOTICE Our Institute will be held begin ning Monday July 2nd All teach es holding certificates for this county or those that expect to be examined during the year are required to attend Fee i 50 Come without excuse G M BALLARD County Supt The people of Lancaster wilt have an old time stock fair July rS 19 and 20 A fine band of music has been engaged and good premi ums hung up for all classes of stock A genuine old fashioned welcome will be given all and a good time is insured The grounds are beautiful and every accommo dation is right up to date Since the little fire of last Sun considerableespecially to the property owners along South Main it has been agreed by a majority if not all of them that they cover all buildings with steelwhich is inddced a wise moverW B Smith in whose property the fire originated has already started the ball moving and we trust that all others will do likewise as the welfare of that side of the street de mands There will be a Union Singing at Brodhead Fair Grounds Wednes day July 4 1906 Everybody in vited to attend and bring a basket full of dinner There will be no free for all dinner on the grounds Each class expected to furnish their classIwere coming We hope to have at least ten classes The music will not be restricted entirely to sacred music Every nationalair quar tetstetc will be appropriate and appreciative W A OWENS 1 A E JACOB G ALBRIGHTJCom COMPROMISED Mr Martin A torney for the L N railroad was here vesterday and made settle ment with the administrators of Geo V Ponder P W Tharp and Francis Weaver the three Brod who were killed in a wreck in the Louisville yards some weeks ago The amount paid each Vias 5000 In the case of Martin Hilton also of Brodhead who was killed in the same wreck no settle rent was made because of some questions in litigatioa regarding the administrator Mrs Weaver was appointed administratrix for her husband but in the case of Tharp and Ponder we were unable to learn who the administrators or administratrix are A FEW STATISTICS CERNING ROCKCASTLE COUNTY 1809Organized Had its first railroadi868 1862Built 1898Erected withICourt House 1810 r84iMewspaper County Fair Brodhead V 896 1871NewNtwjail u Vi887 LIVliYGSTOJS Mr and Mrs Drummond left Sunday night for an eastern trip of several weeksMr and Mrs J W Caswell returned Monday from Louisville where Mr Caswell has been workingMrs George Pope returned from Paris Saturday where she was called to the bedside of her niece Mrs W T Merimee Mr and Mrs Joe Oliver and family have returned from a visit to relatives and friends at Lebanon JunctionMorris Brown of Mt Vernon was in town Monday Messrs Harry Lee and John Johnson spent Sunday in Lanca- sterMiss Clyde Lear of Mt Ver non is the charming guest of Miss Lida CookHon F F Bobbitt of Crab Orchard was in town Sun day and Monday on business Miss Lizzie Adams stopped OVT- one day at Mrs G D Cookson her way to Mt Vernon from Berea Mr Chas Rice Jr spent a few days with homefolk this week Mr and Mrs Roy Mullins of Corbin spent a few days this week at the home of W F TubbsThet ladies of the Christian church jgave an ice cream supper Monday eve ning which was well attended ai d eijoyed by overtone They real zed about thirtyfive dollars Rev and Mrs Walton have returner from a visit to Barbourville M r Walton filled his reguar appointment Mrs Ludlow Lambdin and Mr Elijah Longmire of Anderson ville Tenn are visiting at th home of Mrs Lambdins brother Frank Longmire Misses Mattii McFerron and Mayme Jones wer- eguestsof Mrs W J Childres Monday and Tuesday Master Ben Fishback is spend ing a month in Louisville with rel atives and frisndsMARRIED Mr James Moberly and Miss Nan nie Stewart were married at the home of the bride last Tuesday evening They will go to house keeping in one of the cottages cn Sambrook HeightsMrs Edgar Hays and son of Paris are pend ng ihe week with relatives here Mr T Griffin sp Ht several days with nomefolks this weekHon- S D Lewis spent S iturday and Sunday in town the guest of his brother W M Lewis Little Miss Nettir Rice left Wednesday for a visit to StanfordMrs Mary Car son of Covingtcn is visiting her nieces Mrs Joe Dickerson and Miss Lela SambrookDr W J Childress and E S Woodrll were in Richmond Tuesday DrW J Childress was called to Beets saw mill over in Laurel county Wednes day to see his sawyer Mr Durmon who had niet with a very serious accident living one arm almost severed from the body by the saw THE BRlvATHITT CASES The coils seem to be tightening around Judge James Hargis of Jackson who is charged with the murder of Dr Cox arid has been in jail for several days Judge Lewis of Leslie county is Special Judge and Hargis application for bail was heard Wednesdsy Curt Jett was here Tuesday night on his way to Jackson and spent theluight- m the Winchester jail He has made a lengthy confession in which he says he killed CocUrell and Mar cum but had nothing to do with Judgetthese murders His confession bears out in most things the testi many formerly given in these cases tiIfithe shot that killed Cox Abner Smith the two Spicers and Elbert Hargis were in the crowd that Judge Hargis gave him 100 and a cow for his part in workMose Feltner who is working in an iron dry in Hamilton Ohio passed through here Wednesday off his way to Jackson to testify He expressed satisfaction that JJetts confession had confirmed Feltners statement Jett says so far as he knows Senator Hargis or B F French had nothing to do with these killings Ed Callahan and Elbert Hargis have been arrested charged with participation in the killing of Dr Cox Winchester DemocratI A man who is in so he can dot an honest days when necessary has much forj which he should bethaukful Mr1 L C Rogers of Branchton Pa writes that he was not only unable to work but he couldnt stoop over oFoleysFolleYsKidtJey I rscse caeD 0 eJl- s t 9 SHOES THAT ARE SHOES ALL TIIHOUGH and THROUGH j SHOES TIfAT WILL GIVE YOUR FEET A VACATION A SHOES THAT WILL MAKE YOUR PURSE GLAD We Have Them i We Want to Sell Them H You Need Them Lets Get Up a Trade Ix The PATRIOT Shoe for Men 350 f o ft have many lusts T The has Star on Heel which 1t for 3 s I Another great same people who make f Patriot aud is in k the best 300 Shoe on the mar- fI carry it lit to on is ac tl j j line of is Qf calf trot jis a y as a glove They will K wear to suit you no matter much you 200 by speiait OIk buy 4v Silk Thread 1PSoles best oak tanned Stylish and Comfortable ire styles of toes and leathers Patriot the the rguaranteesl The PILGRIM Shoe Men Specialty theSthe everyway ketoVe 011Ieu1bcstJHtihhcl Servicable styles enough pleasa you Tha rtitar the your protection iOUR FAMILY SHOES for All the Family This made best box strong sturdy battleship comfortable longs enough how kick MensT 275 Boys made Ilecd shoes OURyS110tJ VSTAR BRAND SHOES BLARE 1 iLll EGirlsStar on tlelIccllmeans Quality j 1iI A shoe that will wear like a steel rail It is made olf f longwearing leather and the soles are put on to stay one t wiU1akeIff Will Cost You 275 it carries the StarThreI fore its SetterIf Sfat er I CASH STORED y Church St Mt Vernon J- ae3ie303l I Fxr TRIPlJ you want a tree trip to Mammoth Cave now is the time to enter the SIGNAL contest All that is required t yet the trip allexpenses paid i a club of twentyfive 25 new cash subscrib ersofiooto the MT VERNON SIGNAL There are already sever al who have begun making up clubs The trip will take place some time iu August Just make toY J fLEYoArDrAIfor RENT PAYS FOR THE LAND FERTILE SECTIONS Oi TaB SOUTHWEST WHERE LAND SELLS FOR 15 ANn RENTS FOR ii5 PER ACRE One of the remarkable things about Eastern Arkansas and North ern Louisiana is the fad that clear ed land rents for 5 per acre cash ind can be bought for 7 50 to- ir5 per acre It costs 6 to 10 an acre to clear it Other improve necessary are slight and inexpen she The soil is rich alluvial or made It produces a bale of cotton per- u re worth 45 to 60 This ac otints for its high rental value Other crops such as corn snout grains grasses egtahles und fruits thrive as well Alfalfa yields 4 to 6 cuttings a ton a cutting and brings 10 to- 31G per ton In other sections of these states ind in Texas as well the rolling or nill land is especially adapted to tock raising and fruit growing Land is very cheap 5 to 10 im oroved farms 10 15 to 25 per acre The new White River country offers many opportunities for set tiers High rolling fine water it is naturally ad tPred to stock and ruit raising Can bebought as low as 3 per acre See this great country for your elf and pick out a location De mapsaree on request The Missouri PacificIron Moan ain System Lines sell reduced ate roundtrip tickets on first and bird Tuesdays of each month to joints in the Vest and Southwest ood returning 21 days with stopovers For descriptive literature time tables etc write to R T G MATTHEWS Travelng Passenger Agent Louisville Ky or HC TOWNSEND General Pass enger Ticket Agent St Louis Mo F f MoNUMENTs ARE 0 UME Represented by Samples R of JIT erature Prices hlOREENDURlJUtu NoKcost to call up ty mr2vtf points For to talk The Kind You Bears the- 2ianatnre of LoGtJUUOYJ V o a 0 c3AlI The Latest co c coo FADS AND FANCIES 0l Q q IN IDcea a QFASIIIONAOLE 8 MIlliNERY 0 Qa0o o 8The newest styles and o test creations from tIleS Cast J3 a 3 0- t CII1J v g GILT BELTS I 0u0 B g 0RG ANJDJESgc- oq1P8 Q 3 O 11 Mrs Cleo Brown S 8M VERNON KY g A WVtJJW7VLO t THE GROWTH OF THE WOM AN SUFFRAGE IDEA One needs only to read the resolutions recently sent but by the In dustrial Advisory Committee of the General Federation of Wom ens Clubs to prove that a belief in the advisability of granting the balI lot to women is rapidly gaining groundIposed organizations of women working along all different lines of human activity in which women are engaged and the fact that they are coming to realize the necessity of the ballot in order to accomplish the greatest good shows most con elusively that women do want the ballot as soon as they begin to think andwork outside their own home and that the movement is not going backward as some would have us believe The resolution is as follows WHEREAS The number of wage earning women and girls iu the United States is mpre than 5000 ooo and is rapidly increasing WHEREAS Wage workers who are disfranchised are at a serious disadvantage in the industrial world without the protection and power that the ballot gives WHEREAS The American Fed eration ot Labor has perceived this and for many years has endorsed the enfranchifement of women as a necessary step in their industrial advancement THEREFORE This Committee standing in an advisory capacity to the General Federation in allmat ters relating to industrial conditions of women and children urge upon the General and Strte Feder ations and Womens Clubs affili ated with them the duty of en dorsing the principle of equal sut ferage for women and the advisability of taking such action in se curing state laws and amending municipal charters as should give to the working women of the coun try the needed protection of the ballotJane Addams Chairman Maud Nathan Mary N Kehew Edith M Howes Jean Hamilton Florence Kelley SORE MUSCLES Prominent atheltes throughout the country find that the best treat ment for sore muscees after severe exercise or hard work ot an kind is a hot bath at bed time which opens tho pores This hould immediately be followed with an application of Chamberlains Pain Balm vigorously ruhqed ino the sikn This liniment removes all stiffness and soreness and has be come a favorate rub down as it acts promuly and keeps the muscles in excellent condition For sale by Chas C Davis the leading drug gist Mt Vernon Kv X MARETBURG 0 Robt Cox and family of Mt Vernon spent Sunday with Mr anc Vrs L E Houk at this place Miss Alice McCall has returned from a weeks visit at Hazle Patch John Hunt made a flying trip to Haxle Patch Saturday last Miss JUlie Lee Houk has returned home from a visit to relatives at Berea and Mt VernonMiss Lizzie Chandler of Scaggs Creek is visit ing Mrs Jose ChandlerRev C C Metcalf and wife visited Mr and Mrs S H Martin at Mt Ver non SundayTrasis Rogers of Missouri after spending a few days in Louisville at Home Com ing is now visiting the family of J J McCall at this placeMra- nd Mrs S H Martin of Mt Vernon and Mr Sam Cummins of Kansas visited Mr and Mrs L Houk the first of the week J J McCall Sam Chandler and wife spent a few days in Louisville last weekMessrs Jjcroggins Bustle and Norton of Scaggs Creek were here lujt Sunday Miss Jalia Reynolds will visit her sister Mrs J D McClure at Paris first of the wtek i CURED HEMORRHAGES OF THE LUNGS Several years hence my lungs were so badly effected that I had many hemorrhages writes A M Ake of Wood Ind ltook trest ment with several physicians without any benefit I starteed to take Foleys Honey and Tar and my lungs are now as sound as a bullet recommend it in advance stages of lung trouble Foleys Honey and Tar stops the cough and heals t1lungs and prevents serious re suits from a cold Refuse substi tutes Chas C Davis leading druogist We are nor getting excited over the Pennsylvania campaign rum pus seeing that nothing could get jn much worse IiI HUBERT VREELAND SEEKS NOMINATION FOR SECRE TAUV OF STATE BEFORE NOVEMBER PRIMARY i So much encouragement has been given Hubert present active and progrcsiveI young Commissioner ture to offer himself again as candidate fora State office tint afaI ter mature consideration he hat decided to become a candidate for Secretary of State It certainl looks like he has won for himsel the backing of the farmers of Ken tucky for whatever he may seek and in recognition his efforts jn their behalf since his election as State Commissioner thousands of them have urged him to offer for another State office since the Constitution makes him inelegible for reelection Mr Vreeland has ac complished something in an office that was created for the farmers but which has been of very little benefit to them and it is refreshing to the Democrats of Kentucky when they find public servants who devote all their time and thought to fulfilling the duties of their office with energy and intelligence- Mr Vreeland is the youngest of the present State officials and until the last State election hid never been a candidate for office Although it was his first appearance he won his nomination for Com- missionEr of Agriculture by a majority of 26000 next to the largest mpjonty received by any candidate in the State primary although opposed by two prominent candidate who made most vigorous cam paigns Mr Vreeland has a sonal acquaintance probably perI surpassed by any other young in the Kentucky extending to jcoresand hundreds in everyone of the 119 counties of Kentucky He isa brother of John W Vree land publisher of the Farmers Home Journal andat the headof the Democratic Executive Com mil tee in Louisville and Jefferson county and of Grcham Vreeland managing editor of the Courier Journal who for ten years was time Legislative correspondent of the Courier Journal at Frankfort The Democratic nominations for State offices will be made again by State primary in November and Mr reeland has begun an active campaign Up to the pre ent time he has no opposition Congress made a mistake about theboodle bill What they meant was that it w is a felony to contribute to anything but a Republican campaingn fund SCOTTS LR make J hump back straight neither will it make amongthe a short leg long butit feeds soft bne 1 rickets and bone consumption j sampleSCOTT 409415 Pearl Street New York Soc and Jico all druggists CJESRIV LIMit + TIOI NEUfi LandKID EY TROUBLE UUcu Internally rids tho blood of tbe poisoncu matter aud acids which are the dire uses cfr these diseases Applied exte Lilly t affords almost in stant relief tr 71 lea permanent cure Is bei l j parifylag the blood ilisaolv oolsonous sub stance and rerptm the ystcm DROLAtIDo- rBrowtoii cia r tes bd beenfferrforanumberof yesri with Linta ftId itiieumattem in audlog tiie4alt the remedleg that I couki Bathe from uxxJIral works and also conialteil with number of the best PhnlcJaibutrounnotliliiif tht gay tie timi I irtserlbo It In ray forrlieumaUtia asi kindred Ulacuea FkEI-f you are suffering Ji Rheumatism Idndredo of 5DROPS1 mjjtest it yourself oftlmowlthoutas H Is entirely free or opium cocaine similarIngredientsLarge Dosa1ooCQHPASYUept TzTof There nre four verses Verse 1 Ayers Hair Vigorstops fallings hair Verse 2 Aycrs Hair Vigor makes the hair I Verse 3 Ayers Hair cures dandruff VigorI Ayers Hair Vigor scalp healthy and keeps t It is a regular hairfood this t is tile real secret of its won derful success The best kind of a testimonial Sold for over nixly years oZlado by J Ayer Co lowsll iAlso manufacturers of tiers II I Ij An Iowa farmer kidnapped five put them in an auto mobile and took them home to dine off fried Yet the oppressed farmer wants thi tariff re vised OffSIflDNEYCIJIHakes Kidneys and Bladder Right KILLTHECOUCH AND CURE THE LUNGS I I WITH I II FOR c laborers chicken Drm Kii1IS II New Discovery IIOUGIIS Surest and Quickest Cure for all 1 THROAT and LUNG TROUB LES or MONEY BA- CKROCKCASTLE Real Estate Co MT VERNON KV o PARr No IThis farm of 3r acres located on Negro creek neat Brodhcad Ky is one of the bes farms in the county and will be sold a- bargain the owner being unable to properly look after same because of his health The entire farm is undei fence 170 acres in cultivatiQn balance timbered three houses on farm good wells ar d springs and plenty of good stock water Also trood orchard FARM No 4riiO acres near Brod head well fenced plenty good water good orchard Plenty timber to rur farm good residence and one house Can be bought for tcnantI great bargain FARM NO 5So acres of land tween Brush creek and Orlando 20 acres in cultivation balance timbered two houses and well watered Vill sellcheap nearFreedoma most desirable farm Price 2000 a bargain FARM NO i01tre tn tTif land in one body consisting of 85 stand 155 acres located on Glade Fork creek in Lincoln county Ky and about t miles from Crab Orchard on rabOIchardand Bee Lickroad These lands are located near the residences of George Tines and George 75 acres of this laud is bot tom land and a good parfof it is ul land but level and is good farming lane A bargain at 3 par acre One thirdcash the balance in one and two years A GAURANTEEDJJIIRK FOR Piuis Itching Bliud Weeding Protrud ing Piles Druggists are authoriz ed to refund money if PAZO OINT aiBNTfails to cure in 6 to 14 days 50c l ONlYRAILROAD SOUTH I k EQUIPPED WITH AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC I BLOCK SIGNALS AND SOUTHERN RAILWAY I CINCINNATI FROM TO ALL IMPORTANT CITIES South Southeast and Southwest FIRSTAND For Information and flate4ddrru HCKINQCPTA 111 E Main St Lexington Ey W A QARRETT Qeneral Manager W C RINEARSONQPiACincinnati O r OF OHIO CITY OI TOLKDO LCCAS COU5TIjFrank J Cheney makes oath that he is senior partner of firm of J Cheney Co doijig business in the City of Joledo County uml State aforesaid und that uil firm will pay tits sum of ONE UND tEU UOLL for each mill every case of Cat terli chat caalJot he cured by the use of HuHs Cattarrh CureISworn tohefore jircsence this 1886 A W GLEA ON Seal Notary Public Halls Cattprh Cure Is taken internally anc acts directly on the blood and mucous surface of the system Send for lestimom alsfree F J CHENEY Co ToledoO Sold br druggists 75e TaKe Hulls Fa uily Pills for ooiistipation THE VliSY BESJ REMEDY FOR now EL TROUBLE Mr M F Borroughs and old and wJlkuovvn resident of Bluff tun IndsaY5 I regard Chamber lains Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy as the very best remedy forubowel trouble Imake this statement after having used the remedy in my family for several years I am never without it For sale by Chas C Davis leading dr 1ggistiAn esteemed contemporary says it fears the leaders of organized bor are making a mistake when they threaten to go into politics They certainly are They ought to go that is wheee the money is DEADLY SERPENT BITES are as common in Indii as are stomach and liver disorders with For the latter however there is a sure remedy Electric Bitters the great restorative medicines of which S A Crown of Bennetts ville SC savs They restored my wife to perfect health after a year ot suffering with dyspepsia ind a chronically torpid liver Electric Bitters cure chills and fe ver malaria billiousness lame hick kidney troubles and bladder d sorders Sold on guarantee bv all druggists Price 50i rodhead Marble Workf BRODHEAD KY Granite and Marble Monuments d Tombstones manufactured by All3RICHltFRANCISCO ls Agents for Iron Fence- D B ALBRIGHT Manager BUY o levartL i Iron I Fence lifetimehighest ttPAHtBYCINCINNATI O Over of Iron Fence oar cats k lojae prices will surprise you foil lid dee 360OTO- Denver Colorado Springs and PuebloAND RETURN From LouisvilleVIA HENDERSON ROUTE Correspondingly low rates to all other Summer Resorts Ask tom information r II GALLAGHER Traveling lass esge r Agent IJJ IK WIN General Pas o en ger Agent LOB18V1LLE IC- TFOLEYS KIDNEY CURE WILL CURE YOU of any case of Kidney or Bladder disease that is not beyond the reach of medi cine Take it at once Do not risk having Brights Dis ease or Diabetes There is nothing gained by delay SOc and 100 Bottles REFUSE SUBSTITUTES ALMOSt t roaGuiI Among exiled Kentuckians who Ithestlf very prominent part in American history was Jnnes G riney the fist Liberty candid l e for President1 of tlu United States Birnev was horn at Dan ville Feb 4 1792 He diedat Penh Ambov N V November 21 rSyu He studied law and moved fiSt to Alabama where he became District Attorney and won success The abuses connected with slavery produced at an early period a profound impression on Blney Returning to Kentucky in i8j3 he became a professor in Centre College and assisted in organizing the Kentucky Coloniz ton Society nf which he became President From a comparative y conservative his views rapidly took oi a radical complexion and char acter Freeing his own slaves in 1834 he issued a public letter ad vocating immediate emancipation He then removed to Cincinnati and published a newspaper called The Philanthropist ofa type which could not exist in Kentucky Even in Ohio Birney ran so far ahead of public sentiment that liis press was thrown into the river Moving East he was in 1836 appointed Secretary to the Amerian Ant Slavery Society of New York There he pre sEd vigorously for a political party for freedom The Liberty party nominated him for President in 1840 and he received 7059 votes Having meanwhile tiken up residence in Michigan Birney was renominated for ll e Presidency by th Liberty party in 1844 The candidates of the two great parties were lames K Polk Democrat and Henry Clay Whig Biniey then received 62263 votes It Ling so many in Western New York from Henry Clay as to throw tint state and with it ilie Presi dency to Mr Polk Thus KenI tuckias hated from s akan inipot taut aiidvital part in the solution of the slavery problem Louisville Herald HOW TO BREAK UP A COLD tU1ledays time To do this however prompt action is nece sary Thej first symptoms ofa cold are a loud cough a profuse watery ills charge fronvthe nose and a thin white coating on the tonge When Chamberlains cough Remedp iItaken every hour on the first ap pear nce of these symptoms it counteracts the effect of the cold andJicsores the system to a healthy condition within n dav or two For sale by Chas C Davis leading druggist And now some of the English correspondents ex press surprise that the meeting of Mrs Long worth and King Edward was like thk meeting of eqeals Well Alice always was more or less tolerant when she was over here OASTO tXaBears the A 4 WANTED by Chicago wholesa and mail order house assistant managerman or woman for this conntyandadjoining territory Salary 20 and expenses paid weekly expense money advanced Work pleasant position permanent No investment or experience required Spaie time valuable Write at once for full particulars and self addressed envelope SUPERINTENDENT 132 Lake St Chicago Ill C C Williams ATJORNEYATLAW MT VERNON KY IOFFICE On 2rd floor o The Bank of Mt Vernon on Churcl street Special attention givei to collections Phone No 80 M U MYIif S OFFICEAt Main St Hams residence PHONE No Emba1merEentist every Will be in 3 C Complete 1Robes Orders by Telephone attend ed promptly Stanford Ky j L I l 111 Iting Promotes Di stionCheerrul ness and RestContains neither OplUmMorphine nor 1inerali NOT NARCOTIC ic wey wfl1zP7rflEn funtfJan reeI- 41xJenna Jt UeSJu Anise Seed npptmuot b QWcfr1 IlKnn Jml Sugar IAperCectRemedy for Conslipa h vonnsconVUlsionsreveriSh1ness npontjxs 1 II J a 0 I of a1t r home you must have as If a weak made to bear little pain or to I OF CASIORIA Infants Children The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature In Use For Over Years CASTORIA XACTCOPYOFWRAPFRWINE makers Home children strong enough discomfort CAROVI I Womans Relief It will ease away all your pain reduce inflam mation cure leucorrhea whites falling womb ovar ian trouble disordered menses backache headache etc and make childbirth natural and easyTry it At every drug store in 100 bottles WRITE US A LETTER YOUTtroublesplain sealed envelope Address La dies Advisory Dept The Chattanooga Medicine Co Chattanooga Tenn For and I I Thirty DUE TO CARDUI and nothing else is my baby girl now two weeks old writs Mrs J P West of Webster City Iowa She is a fine healthy babe and we are both doing nicely SOUTHWESTThe PROSPERITY nnAre you making as much off your farm as you ought No doubt you are making all you can The trouble is the land costs too much It takes too much money to buy a big farm and so you are trying to make a living on a small farm or perhaps you are renting one and paying a goherepayingalongthean acre This mutt is increasing in value each year SEE THE SOUTHWEST AT SMALL COST settling third Tuesc ys of each month you can purchase a round trip ticket to any ratesStopoversIlls I Write at once for free copies of books describing this wonderful country and for full information about cost of tickets etc LC BARRY T P A Cottoj Belt Route 82 Todd BHg Louisville Ky IDYLWILD THE BEST PLACE IN ROC CASTLE TO BUY Drugp Stationery Ci9arp Tkciceo painty Oi and Patent Medicine Diseases of OMJdren A Speoiaffg S C DAVIS Prop PHONE No 53 MAIN STHEKT MT VERNON KY f GRANVILLE OWENS IUNDERTAKER I I Brodhead Ky I COMPLETE LINE X Coffins Caskets and Robes 11 All 1phoneFilled Si uuui iietunu IBnuI+ MAGAZINE SECTION MT VERNON ROCKCASTLE COUNTY KY JUNE 22 1906 Pages 1 to 4 NELLIE GRANT SARTORIS SKETCH OF THE LOVELY WHITE HOUSE BRIDE OF THE DAYS OF GENERAL GRANT She Met Algernon Sartoris Her Future Husband on Shipboard on Return European Trip Is Mother of Three Children No American girl not even President Roosevelts daughter ever had a more brilliant wedding than Nellie Grant the beloved child of the great Civil War hero yet of late years the public which has always taken a kindly interest in Gen Grants family has heard comparatively little of his only daugh terWhen Mrs Julia Dent Grant widow of the President was living her daughter spent much time with her mother at the latters home in the city of Washington but since the death of her mother Mrs Nellie Grant Sartoris can scarcely be said to have had a fixed residence in any American city How ever she has always been very fond of St Louis and she made her home in the Missouri metropolis during most of the time the recent Worlds Fair was in progress there Possibly the liking of Mrs Sartoris for St Louis is to be attributed to the fact that her birth in August 1855 occurred at her Grandfather Dents country home near St Louis the birth place of her mother When General Grant was elected President and in deed during the first three years that he and his wife lived at the White House the daughter was at school Toward the close of President Grants first term however Miss Nellie made her social debut at the Presidential mansion and her cadet brother home from West Point was her escort and PRINCE CHARMING General Grants daughter made a tour of Europe soon after she formally entered society and everywhere re ceived the most distinguished atten tions from the royal families of Great Britain and the Continent On the way home on the steamer Russia she met Mr Sartoris the Prince Charming who was later to win her heart and hand From the moment that the en gagement of Miss Grant was an nounced the whole American people manifested an interest in the brideto be which never found a parallel save In the enthusiasm for Alice Roosevelt The fact that the lucky man was an Englishman and not a citizen of the republic while it was a matter of deep regret to many persons including President Grant himself was not al lowed to cast a damper upon the joyous occasion Mr Algernon Sartoris was but twentythree years of age and Miss Grant was only nineteen when on Thursday May 21 1874 they were Joined In wedlock in the East Room of the White House in the presence of more than two hundred distinguished persons including the representatives of the foreign governments officers of the army and navy etc Mr Sartoris had been educated in England and Germany and was the son of Mr Edward Sartoris of Hamp shire England and his wife Adelaide sistgrofstage Prior to the marriage the groom assured General Grant of hit willingness to reside with his bride in the United States but soon after the wedding his brother in Eng land died most unexpectedly and he was virtually obliged to return to his native land to assume the management- of the family estates President and Mrs Grant accompanied the young couple to New York whence they sailed for England BLESSED WITH CHILDREN Mrs Nellie Grant Sartoris had three children two daughters and a son The son who bears his fathers name Algernon was for a time an officer in the United States army and saw some service in the Philippines but his health compelled the abandonment of pastfewand some months ago was married to a very beautiful young woman in Paris The eldest daughter Vivian was married a year or two since but the younger daughter Rosemary the beauty of the family is still unmarried Some months since much discussion was precipitated when it was rumored that she was engaged to the son of one of the Confederate generals who fought against General Grant in the campaigns of the Civil War Mrs Nellie Grant Sartoris Is a woman who has always been held in high esteem by a large circle of fem inine friends From her school days she has seemed to inspire the regard of members of her own sex and some idea of her popularity may be formed from the fact that on the occasion of her wedding she was attended by eighteen bridesmaids all gowned alike youngerthan Armybutlier than that of Jesse Grant the youngest member of this famous family A LUXURIOUS AUTO Capt Lars Andersons Wonderful Machine of French Manufacture Of all the automobiles ever turned out by French or other manufacturers the one lately made for Capt Lars Anderson of Boston seems to be en titled to the prize for originality It longjourneysany of the presentday touring cars The Anderson car is fitted out with reversible furniture There is a com bination bed and bureau that is cer tainly a work of art and then there is a cook stove and dining table ar rangement that can be hauled out at a moments notice The whole ma chine in fact is a kind of miniature hotel on wheels with accommodations for eating sleeping working or idling according to the fancy of the owner or his guests A Family Affair Once upon a time there lived a good man of New York who was soliciting contributions for the erection of an orphan asylum said the story teller He had been to many rich people and received liberal contrl MRS NELLIE GRANT SARTORIS entire bookheMrsRussellwent to Mr Sages office and showing thebooknot give a like sum And what do you suppose he did doubledItDoubled it Not Russell ex WhyheMr and before his wifes name and goodmanHarpers theSouththe whole and in 1905 was oneseventh BEETSUGAR GROWING GOVERNMENT REPORT SHOWS HEALTHY GROWTH IN NEW AMERICAN INDUSTRY Colorado LeadsIndustry Every Where Proving a Powerful Aid to Agricultural Industrial and Social DevelopmentIn efforts to crip ple or kill it off the beetsugar in dustry of the United States is making steady progress Congress has just received the an nual report of Special Agent Charles F Saylor of the Department of Agri beetsugarindustrybeetsugar factories were in operation 5 were standing idle and 12 were be- Ing constructed for operation this i BEETS ON TO THE- FACTORY CARS year The factories last year had a total capacity for slicing 40050 tons of beets daily In the acreage planted and the sugar manufactured from beets Colo rado leads hiving vested 85000 acres and manufactured 91000 tons of sugar Michigan came second in acreage with 77000 acres but third in sugar with tons California grew 51000 acres and produced 73 000 tons of sugar The next states in order were respectively Utah Idaho Nebraska and Wisconsin with a total of 71000 acres and 64000 tons of sugar Other states grew 17000 acres of beets producing about 17000 tons of sugar or a total for the United States of 307364 acres with a produc tion of 312920 tons of sugar RAPID GROWTH LOOKED FOR Indications are favorable the report states to the further growth of this pursuit both in irrigation and rain fall districts The industry is prov ing to be a powerful aid to commer cial agricultural and industrial devel opment It promotes irrigation immi gration land settlement the building of railroads and trolley lines the making of other improvements and the upbuilding Of various industrial enterprises Such results can only be appreciated by those who have visited the factory districts in Colorado Utah and Idaho or in other newly settled and improved areas throughout the West The beneficial effect of the industry is also shown in the better settled more highly developed agri cultural districts of the East where after beets have been given a proper trial In competition with established crops they are demonstrating their staying qualitites and potency In In dustrial development GROWS MORE THAN IT EATS One feature of this report Is a series of tables accompanied with outline maps designed to show graphically the magnitude of sugar production In that part of the country lying west of the Mississippi River These indicate that the estimated production of sugar west of the Mississippi in 1906 will ex ceed by 24000 tons the amount of sugar consumed in the same area In 1900 the latest year for which we have reliable census figures The estimate of production for 1906 Is made by assuming that all the beet sugar factories including 10 new ones will run at their full capacity for campaigns of 100 days and that the cane sugar product for 1906 will be the same as that of last yearn TABLE SHOWING PRODUCTION AND CONSUMPTION OF SUGAR IN STATES WEST OF THE MISSISS IPPI RIVER PoundsEstimatedEstimated beet sugar 1008 783200000 Estimated total sugar pro 1482080000Total Excess of production overcon sumption 48150495 The amount of beetsugar which will be produced In factories east of the Mississippi during this year If run at their full capacity will also equal about 17 per cent of the con transMisissippi This showing of the Department of Agriculture while it makes a com paratively small inroad upon the vast consumption of sugar in the more densely populated region east of the Mississippi yet indicates that the young beetsugar industry is making substantial progress and that con sidering the uncertainty of legislation and the great cost of beetsugar fac tory investments very satisfactory ad vances are being made in this new American enterprise TEN ACRE FARMS Pending Bill Allows Government to Cut up Homesteads into Small Tracts The tendency of the times is to en courage better farming and in smaller areas It is coming to be recognized that the proportion is small of farms which are thoroughly tilled and made TIVE CROP AT LEHI UTAH to produce the maximum yield of which the land is capable A few years ago the man who would have said that 10 acres of farm land was a sufficient area for a man to make a good living from would have been looked upon as a crank Now there are thousands of little 10 acre and even r acre farms from which men are making more money than many others are from attempting to till 20 times that amount That 10 acres under favorable conditions will pro duce a living is recognized in a bill which has just been passed by the House of Representatives and which will likely be passed by the Senate at this session It is an amendment to the National Irrigation Law Under that law the homestead entry upon public land irrigated by the govern ment ranges from 40 to 1GO acres to be determined by the Secretary of the Interior according to the conditions of the reclamation It was recognized at the time of the passage of the law in n02 that in some sections of the country 40 acres was an ample area for a farm It is now seen and ad mitted in the bill above mentioned that 10 acres is not too small a sub division under favorable conditions Another amendment was recently allowingtIleand divide the land thereunder up into various sized tracts ranging from townlots to 10 acre allotments When this bill which is now before the Senate becomes a law it will there governmentinvide and subdivide its land into town and farm units ranging all the way from lots up to 1GO acre farms MODEL RURAL SETTLEMENTS This plan will doubtless develop some of the finest examples of pros perous rural communities to be found anywhere in the world Many of the best developed sections of some of the western states Include great numbers of little farms and fruit ranches of 5 10 and 20 acres each where the appearance is almost like the outskirts of a village With such a dense rural population there Is an Ideal combination of practically all the advantages to be found in city life and the splendid results of country work and living Houses in such a community are almost within a stone throw of each other the population is sufficiently large to support splendid roads good school and churches water and lighting Improvements good sewerage etc Thus the lonesome ness the isolation and the many un attractive features of the big farm dis appear while yet the joys and the wholesomeness of country life are all presentThe report accompanying this bill states that since the passage of the irrigation act it has developed that on s6me of the lands to be Irrigated particularly those in fruit and truck farming districts less than 40 acres Is needed for the support of the family and In fact experience has demon strated that the average farmer is more prosperous on a small than on a large Irrigated farm In view of this condition of affairs it has been deemed wIse to reduce to 10 acres the minimum entry which may be allowed r4rwiutti 8 lt O J- Ifit Z L Copyrt B hted t804my HaIcp r8rot c rs CHAPTER I The great bell of Beaulieu was ring ing Far away through the forest might be heard its musical clangor and swell Peat cutters on Blackdown and fishers upon the Exe heard the distant throbbing and falling upon the sultry summer air It was a common sound in those partsas common as the chatter of the jays and the boom ing of the bittern Yet the fishers and the peasants raised their heads and looked questions at each other for the Angelus had already gone and Vespers was still far off Why should the great bell of Beaulieu toll when the shadows were neither sort nor long All round the Abbey the monks were trooping in Under the long greenpaved avenues of gnarled oaks and of lichened beeches the whitt robed brothers gathered to the sound It had been no sudden call A switt messenger had the night efore sped round to the outlying dependencies of the Abbey and had left the summons for every monk to be back in the cloisters by the third hour after noon tide So urgent a message had not been issued within the m nory of old LayBrother Athanasius who had cleaned the knocker since the year after the Battle of Bannackburn Meanwhile in the broad an lofty chamber set apart for occasions of import the Abbot himself was pacing impatiently backward and forward with his long white nervous hands clasped in front of hiu His thin thoughtworn features and sunken haggard cheeks bespoke one who had indeed beaten down that inner foe whom every man must face but had none the less suffered sorely in the contest In crushing hi passions he had wellnigh crushed himself Yet frail as was his person there gleamed out ever and anon from under his drooping brows a flash of fierce energy which recalled to mens minds that he came of a fighting stock and that even now his twin brother Sir Bartholomew Berghersh was one of the most fa mous of those stern warriors who had planted the Cross of St George before the gates of Paris With lips compressed and clouded brow he strode up and down the oaken floor the very impersonation of asceticism while the great bell still thundered and clanged above his head At last the uproar died away in three last meas ured throbs and ere their echo had ceased the Abbot struck a small gong which summoned a laybrother to his is the master of the nov ices He fa without most holy father Send him hither The sandalled feet clattered over the wooden floor and the ironbound door creaked upon its hinges In a few moments it opened again to ad mit a short square monk with a heavy composed face and author itative manner You have sent for me holy fatherYes Brother Jerome I wish that this matter be disposed of with as little scandal as may be and yet it Is needful that the example should be a public one It would perchance be best that the novices be not admitted suggested the master This mention of a woman may turn their minds from their pious meditations to worldly and evil thoughtsWoman womanl groaned the Abbot Well has the holy Chrys ostom termed them radix malorum From Eve downwardwhat good hath come from any of them Who brings the plaint It is Brother Ambrose- A holy and devout young man A light and a pattern to every novice Let the matter be brought to an issue then according to our oldtime monastic habit Bid the chancellor and the subchancellor lead in the brothers according to age together with Brother John the accused and Brother Ambrose the accuser And the novices Let them bide in the north alley of the cloister Stay Bid the sub chancellor send out to them Thomas the lector to read unto them from the Gesta beats Benedicti It may save them from foolish and pernicious babblingThe was left to himself once more and bent his thin gray face over his illuminated breviary So he re mained while the senior monks filed slowly and sedately into the chamber seating themselves upon the long oaken benches which lined the wall on either side At the further end in two high chairs as large as that of the Abbot though hardly so elaborately carved sat the master of the novices and the chancellor the latter a broad and portly priest with dark mirth ful eyes and a thick outgrowth of crisp black hair all round his tonsured head Between them stood a lean whitefaced brother who appeared to be ill at ease shifting his feet from side to side and tapping his chin with the long parchment roll which he held in his hand The Abbot from his point of vantage looked down on the two long lines of faces placid and sun browned for the most part with the large bovine eyes and unlined features IIORDLE JOHN which told of their easy unchanging existence Then he turned his eager gaze upon the palefaced monk who faced him This plaint is thine as I learn Brother Ambrose said he Bring in Brother John and let him hear tho plaints urged against him At this order a laybrother swung open the door and two other lay brothers entered leading between them a young novice of the order He was a man of huge stature dark eyed and redheaded with a peculiar half humorous half defiant expression upon his bold wellmarked features His cowl was thrown back upon his shoulders and his gown unfastened THIS MAGNIFICENT COTTAGE DINNER SET FREE Fortytwo pieces of American China semiporcelain given FREE for a small club of sub buyAtwithlidITHE OFFER Send 12 now yearly nubscriptlons to THE at 60 cent each andreceive the Cottage Dinner Set freight paid as a reward fo your trouble fi Hudles I OUR OREATFill out and matltUt coupon tMtaV Do not Beta upon GET ACQUAINTED THE HOUSEKEEPER CORPORATION o z Minneapolis Minn A After subkThecontains serial stories verse lllustrntedit worth the price I will write you to stop send articles of general interest make no for the copies ent me and the best and most help ful household departments iever put together Let u Namnhulnpet acquainted We will bear the expense of the In troduction If you wlU cut Address out and man Coupon No 2 H THE HOUSEKEEPER CORPORATIO WNHEANLIS HOOf at the top disclosed a round sinewy neck ruddy and corded like the bark of the fir Thick muscular arms cov ered with a reddish down protruded from the wide sleeves of his habit while his white shirt looped up upon one side gave a glimpse of a huge knotty leg scarred and torn with the scratches of brambles With a bow to the Abbot which had in it perhaps more pleasantry than reverence the novice strode across to tle carved priedieu which had been set apart for him and stood silent and erect with his hand upon the gold bell which was used in the private prisons of the Ab bots own household His dark eyes glanced rapidly over the assembly and finally settled with a grim and menac ing twinkle upon the face of his ac chamberlain rose and having slowly unrolled the parchmentscroll proceeded to read it out in a thick and pompous voice while a subdued rustle and movement among the brothers be spoke the interest with which they fol lowed the proceedings Charges brought upon the second Thursday after the feast of the As sumption In the year of our Lord thirteen hundred and sixtysix against Brother John formerly known as Hordle John or John of Hordle but now a novice in the holy monastic order of the Cistercians Read upon the same day at the Abbey of Beau lieu In the presence of the most rev erend Abbot Berghersh And of the as sembled order The charges against the said Brother John are the following namely to wit First that on the abovementioned feast of the Assumption small beer having been served to the novices in the proportion of one quart to each four the said Brother John did drain the pot at one draught to the detri ment of Brother Paul Brother Por phyry and Brother Ambrose who could scarce eat their nonemeat of salted stockfish on account of their exceeding dryness At this solemn indictment the novice raised his hand and twitched his lip while even the placid senior brothers glanced across at each other and coughed to cover their amusement The Abbot alone sat gray and im mutable with a drawn face and a brooding eye Item that having been told by the master of the novices that he should restrict his food for two days to a single threepound loaf of bran and beans for the greater honoring and glorifying of St Monica mother of the holy Augustine ho was heard by brother Ambrose and others to say WITH A TORE II1III that he wished twenty thousand devils would fly away with the said Monica mother of the holy Augustine or any other saint who came between a man and his meat Item that upon Brother Ambrose reproving him for his blasphemous wish he did hold the said brother face downward over the piscatorium or fishpond for a space during which the said brother was able to repeat a Pater and four Aves for the better fortifying of his soul against Impending death There was a buzz and murmur among the whitefrocked brethren at this grave charge but the Abbot held up his long quivering hand What then said he Item that between Nones and Vespers on the feast of the Less the said Brother John was ob served upon the Brokenhurst road near spot which is known as Hatcnetts Pond in converse with a person of the other sex being a maiden of the name of Mary Sowley the daughter of the kings verderer Item that after sundry Japes and Jokes the said Brother John did lift up the said Mary Sowley and did take carry and convey her across a stream to the infinite relish of the devil and the exceeding detriment of his own soul which scandalous and wilful falling away was witnessed by three members of our order A dead silence throughout the room with a rolling of heads and upturning of eyes bespoke the pious horror of the community The Abbot drew his gray brows low over his fiercely questioning eyes Who can vouch for this thing he tied That can I answered the accuser wtoo can Brother Porphyry Split th me and Brother Mark of the stlrrtm who hath been much sight d inwardly ti ubled by the through he now lies ina fever ttDId oman asked the Abbot and woe tiff break into lamentation mean hlmseli brother should so de Sland d sweetly upon him s can Brother ii can vouch it and lPhyrya Abbot In thou so forg6ti tone Canst andthirtieth rule n that the five the presence of aorder Is that should be face eyheaycastI t jour eye3 vvie upon uur Sonuui3 how came ye to see this sniiie of which ye prate A week in your cehs false brethren a week of rye bread and lentils with double Lauds and double Matins may help ye to a re membrance of the laws under which ye live At this sudden outflame of wrath the two witnesses sank their faces on their chests and sat as men crushed The Abbot turned his angry eyes away from them and bent them upon the accused who met his searching gaze with a firm and composed face What hast thou to say Brother John upon these weighty things which are urged against Little enough good father little enough said the novice For the matter of the ale I had come in hot from the fields and had scarce got the taste of the thing before mine eye lit upon the bottom of the voteIt may be too that I spoke somewhat shortly concerning the bran and the beans the same being poor provender and unfitted for a man of my inches It is true also that I did lay my hands upon this jackfool of a Brother Am brose though as you can see I did him little scath As regards the maid too it is true that I did heft her over the stream she having on her hosen and shoon whilst I had but my wood en sandals which could take no hurt from the water I should have thought shame upon my manhood as well as my monkhood If I had hel back my hand from her He glance around as he spoke with the half amused look which he had worn dur ing the whole proceedings There Is no need to go further said the Abbot He has confessed to all It only remains for me to portion out the punishment which is due to his evil conduct He rose and the two long lines of brothers followed his example looking sideways with scared faces at the angry prelate John of Hordle he thundered you have shown yourself during the two months of your novitiate to be a recreant monk and one who is un worthy to wear the white garb which is the outer symbol of the spotless spirit That dress shall therefore be stripped from thee and thou shalt be the outer world without bene fit of clerkship and without lot or part in the graces and blessings ot those who dwell under the care of thb blessed Benedict Thou shalt c me back neither to Beaulieu nor to any of the granges of Beaulieu and thy name shall be struck off the scrolls of the order The sentence appeared a terrible one to the older monks who had become used to the and regular life of the Abbey that they would have been as helpless as children in the outer theylookedlifea place full of stormings and strivings comfortless restless and SHOUT UP THE HEAVY James the who thee safe overshadowed by evil The young novice however appeared to have other thoughts for his eyes sparkled and his smile broadened It needed but to add fresh fuel to tae fiery mood of the prelate So much for thy spiritual punish ment he cried But it is to the grosser feelings that we must turn in such natures as thine and as thou art no longer under the shield of holy Church there is the less difficulty Mo there laybrothers Francis Na omi Josephseize him and bind his arms Drag him forth and let the foresters and the porters scourge him from the precincts As these three brothers advanced to ward him to carry out the Abbots di rection the smile faded from the no vices face like a bull at a baiting Then with a sudden deepchested shout he tore up the heavy oaken prie dieu and poised it to strike taking two steps backward the while that vantageBy youlaysgown I will crush his skull like a fil bert With his thick knotted arms his thundering voice and his bristle of red hair there was something so repellent In the man that the three brothers flew back at the very glare of him and the two rows of white monks strained away from him like poplars In the tempest The Abbot only sprang forward with shining pyes but the chancellor and the master hung upon either arm and wrestled him out of dangers way He Is possessed of a Sevli they shouted Run Broiler Ambrose Brother Joachim Call Hugh of the Mill and Woodman Wat and Raoul with hIs arbalest and volts Tell them that we are In fear of our lives Run run for the love of the Virgin But thp novice was a strategist as well as a man of action Springing forward IIP hurled his unwieldly weapon at Brother Ambrosr and as desk and monk clattered on to the floor together he sprang through the open door and down the winding stair Sleepy old Brother Athanaslus at the porters cell had a fleeting vision of twinkling feet and flying skirts but before he had time to rub his eyes the recreant had the lodge and was speeding as fast as his sandals could patter along the Lyndhurst roadCHAPTER H Never had the peaceful atmosphere of the old Cistercian house been so rudely ruffled Never had there been insurrection so sudden so short and aO successful let the ADUUt tfeig- aerah was a man of too arm a gtula to allow one bold outbreaK to impem the settled order of his great house hold In a few hot and bitter words he compared their false brothers exit to the expulsion of our first parents from the garden and more than hinted that unless a reformation occurred some others of the community rind themselves in the same evil ana perilous case Having thus pointed the moral and reduced his flock to a fitting state of docility he dismissed them once more to their labors and with drew himself to his own private chamber there to seek spiritual aid in the discharge of the duties of his high office The Abbot was still on his knees when a tapping at the door of his cell broke in upon his orisons Ris ing in no very good humor at the in terruption he gave the word to enter but his look of impatience softened down Into a pleasant and paternal smile as his eyes fell upon his visitor He was a thinfaced yellowhaired youth rather above the middle size comely and well shapen with straight lithe figure and eager boyish features His clear pensive gray eye and quick delicate expression spoke of a nature which had unfolded far from the boisterous joys and sorrows of the world Yet there was a set of the mouth and a prominence of the chin which relieved him of any trace of effeminacy Impulsive he might be enthusiastic sensitive with something sympathetic and adaptive in his dis position but an observer of natures tokens would have confidently pledged himself that there was native firmness and strength underlying his gentle monkbred ways The youth was not clad in monastic garb but in lay attire though his jerkin cloak and hose were all of a sombre hue as befitted one who dwelt in sacred precincts A broad leather strap hanging from his shoulder sup ported a scrip or satchel such as trav ellers were wont to carry In one hand he grasped a thick Staff pointed and shod with metal while in the other he held his coif or bonnet which bore in Its front a broad pewter medal stamped with the image of Our Lady of RocamadourArt fair son said the Abbot This is indeed a day of com ings and goings It is strange that in one twelve hours the Abbey should have cast off its foulest wed and should now lose what we are fain to look upon as our choicest blossom You speak too kindly father the youth answered If I had my will I should never go forth but should end my days here in Beaulieu It hath been my home as far back as my mind can carry me and it is a sore thing for me to have to leave it Life brings many a cross said the Abbot gently Who is without them Your going forth Is a grief to us as eter an HE OAKEN PRIEDIEU passed might gentle well as yourself But there is no help I had given my foreword and sacred promise to your fa her Edric the Franklin thatat the age of twenty you should be sent out into the world to see for yourself how you liked the savor of it Seat thee upon the settle Alleyne for you may need rest ere longThe youth sat down as directed but reluctantly and with diffidence The Abbot stood by the narrow window and his long black shadow fell slantwise across the rushstrewn floor Twenty years ago he said your father the Franklin of Minstead died leaving to the Abbey three hides of rich land in the hundred of Malwood and leaving to us also his Infant son on condition that we should rear him until he came to mans estate This he did partly because your r other was dead and partly cause your elder brother now Socman of Minstead ldalready given signs of that fierce and rude nature which would make him no fit companion for you It was his desire and request however that you should not remain In the cloisters but should at a ripe age return into the world Whither will you first turr To my brothers at Minstead If he be Indeed an ungodly and violent man there Is the more need that I should seek him out and see whether I cannot turn him to better ways The Abbot shook his Tiead The Socman of Minstead hath earned an said If you must go to htt see at evil name over the countryside he least that he doth not t rn you fum the narrow pa ti upon which you have learned to tread But you are in Gods keeping and Godward should you ever look in danger and In trouble Above all shun the snares of women for they are ever set for the foolish feet of the young Kneel my child and take an old mans blessing Alleyne Edrickson bent his head while the Abbot poured out his heart felt supplication at Heaven would watch over this young soul pot going forth into the darkness and danger of the world It was no r ere form for either of them To them the outside life of mankind did indeed seem to be one of violence and sin beset with physical and still more with spiritual danger Heaven too was very near to them In those days Gods direct agency was to be seen In the thunder and the rainbow the whirlwind and the lightning To the believer clouds of angels confessors and martyrs armies of the sainted and saved were ever stooping over their struggling brethren upon earth raising encour aging and supporting them It was Pa DONTTAKaE If he will not sell Arbuckles ARIOSA write to us We will supply you direct You will get greater value for your moneya better pound of cof feefull weightthan he can sell you under any other name He cannot sell Arbuckles ARIOSA loose by the pound out of a bin or bag because we supply it only in sealed packages that you can identify every time which protect the coffee from the dust and impurities that loose coffee absorbsand insure full weight Coffee exposed to the air loses its flavor strength and purity You cannot tell where it came fromneither can the grocerhe may think he knowsbut he doesnt and mall you can ever know is the price ticket It is worth remembering that outward appearance is no indication of cup quality Grocers as a rule are honest trust worthy men who would not consciously mislead you Whenever one of them advises you to take loose grocery store then with a lighter heart and a stouter courage that the young man turnea from the Abbots room while the lat ter following him to the stairhead finally commended him to the protec tion of the holy Julian patron of trav ellersUnderneath in the porch of the Ab bey the monks had gathered to give him a last Godspeed Many had brought some parting token by which he should remember them There was Brother Bartholomew with a crucifix of rare carved ivory and Brother Luke with a whitebacked psalter adorned with golden bee and Brother Francis with the Slayii o the Inno cents most daintily et crth upon vellum All these were duly packed away deep in the travellers scrip and above them old pippinfaced Brother Athanasius had placed a parcel of simnel bread and rammel cheese with a small flask of toe famous bluesealed Abbey wine So amid handshakings and laughings and blessings Alleyne Edricson turned his back upon Beau lieuAt the turn of the road he stopped and gazed back There was the wide spread building which he knew so well the Abbots house the long church the cloisters with their line of arches all bathed and mellowed in the evening sun There too was the broad sweep of the river Exe the old stone well the canopied niche of the Virgin and in the centre of the cluster of whiterobed figures who waved their hands to him A sudden mist swam up before the young mans eyes and he turned away upon his journey with a heavy heart and a choking throat It is not however in the nature of things that a lad of twenty with young life glowing in his veins and all the wide world before him should spend his first hours of freedom In mourning of what he had left Long ere Alleyne was out of sound of the Beaulieu bells he was striding sturdily along swinging his staff and whistling as merrily as the birds in the thicket The road along which he travelled was scarce as populous as most other roads in the kingdom and far less so than those which lie between the larger towns Yet from time to time the boy met other wayfarers and more than once was overtaken by strings of packmules and horsemen journeying in the same direction as himself tThe night had already fallen and the moon was shining between the rifts of ragged drifting clouds before Al leyne Edricson footsore and weary from the unwonted exercise found himself In front of the forest inn which stood upon the outskirts of Lyndhurst The building was long and low stand ing back a little from the road with two flambeaux blazing on either side of the door as a welcome to the trav eller From one window there thrust forth a long pole with a bunch of greenery tied to the end of Ita sign that liQuor was to be soTJ within As Alleyne walked up to it he perceived that it was rudely fashioned out of beams of wood with twinkling hts all over where the glow from to hin shone through the chicks The roof was poor and thatched but in strange contrast to it there ran all along under the eaves a line of wooden shields most gorgeously painted with chev ron bend and saltirei and every heraldic device By the door a horse stood tethered the ruddy glow beating strongly upon his brown head and pa tient eyes while his body stood back in the shadow Alleyne stood still in the roadway for a few minutes reflecting upon what he should do It was Tie knew only a few miles further to Minstead where his brother dwelt On the other hand he had never seen this brother since childhood and the reports which had come to his ears concerning him were seldom to his advantage By all ac counts he was a hard and a bitter man It might be an evil start to come to his door so late and claim the shelter of his roof Better to sleep here at this inn and then travel on to Min stead in the morning If his brother would take him In well and good He would bide with him for a time and do what he might to serve him If on the other hand he should have hard ened his heart against him he could only go on his way and do the best he might by his skill as a craftsman and a scrivener At the end of a yerr he would be free to return to the cloisters for such had been his fathers request A monkish upbringing one year In the world after the age of twenty and then a free selection one way or the otheivlt was a strange course which had been marked out for him Such as it was however he had no choice but to follow It and If he were to begin by making a friend of his brother he had best wait until morn Ing before he knocked at his dwelling The rude plank door of the Inn was ajar but as Alleyne approached it there came from within such a gust of rough laughter and oatter of tongues that he stood irresolute upon the threshold Summoning courage how ever and reflecting that it was a pub lic dwelling in which he had as much right as any other man he pushed it open and stepped into the common room To Continued Neat Week coffee instead of Arbuckles ARIOSA he doubtless believes he is doing you a favor whereas he is really depriving you of the most wholesome and deli cious beverage that you can buy some thing beer than anything else he can sell you for the price The sales of Arbuckles ARIOSA Coffee exceed the sales of all other package coffees in the United States combined and the busi ness of Arbuckle Bros exceeds that of the four next largest concerns in the world simply because the public ac tually receives better coffee for their money in Arbuckles ARIOSA than they can buy in any other way Arbuckles ARIOSA Coffee is good to drinkit quenches the thirst and tastes good Most people need it It aids digestion increases the power and ambition to work and it makes one feel like doing things no after depresI United States soldiers drink more cof fee than the soldiers of any other nation Opportunity Master of human destinies am I Fame love and fortune on my foot steps wait Cities and fields I walk I penetrate Deserts and seas remote and pass ing by Hovel and mart and palace soon or late I knock unbidden once at every gate If sleeping wakeif feasting rise before- I turn away It is the hour of fate And they who follow me reach every state Mortals desire and conquer every foe Save death but those who doubt or hesitate Condemned to failure penury and woe Seek me in vain and uselessly implore- I answer not and I return no more John James Ingalls Breaking the News PasserbyIs that your pork down there on the road guvnor FarmerPork What dye mean Theres a pig o mine out ther- ePasserbyAll but a motor car has just passed tmi Bookkeeper Stenographer Writer ChemistIMtllSnpt eABETTER If your grocer does not sell ARIOSA le us send you a Family Box On receipt cf 180 express or postal money order we will 10 pounds of ARIOSA in a wooden box transportation paid to your nearest freight station The 180 pays for the trans portation and the coffee which will be in the original packages bearing the signature of Arbuckle Bros that enti tles you to free presents Ten pounds ten packagesten signatures If you write for it we will send free a book containing full particulars and colored pictures of nearly 100 presents for users of Arbuckles ARIOSA Coffee The price of coffee fluctuates wo guarantee it for any period Address our nearest office ARBUCKLE BROS Water Street New York City Dept 5 Michigan Avenue Chicago m Dept 0 Liberty Ave and Wood St Pittsburgh Pa Dept 9 South Seventh Street St LouIs3Io Dept 9 of the genuine Edison jNo Money Down No C 00 Toany ESPONNIBLE mmmship a tuJrfrom us to your home on noun FREE TRIAL money down no fl no formality from responsible peopleand you are not glad to keep the outfit return at our expense Otherwise send the cash FREE TRIAL or at lowest cash price 200 a week or moro accord ing to price of outnt Easiest payments at positively lowest cash prices established by Mr Edison himself afttIreGu tavu llab Michigan Ave Uept sea Chicago to phonograph owners IFree Edison record catalogs only With ready made Oxford alteration open back no exer tion to Cat this out and send and ten Air Rifle shoots 20 times without madeofthe best of steel finely except made of solid walnut game or target a bodrof French morroco metal joints and dust and is fitted with lenses through which you can objects miles away orthls elegantly stem wind and stem set Ameri can made and fully guaranteed Gold Watch which is not a et clock a watch in and time keeping qualities 4to a fifty dollar gold watch or this Reliable Camera and printing and developing outfit dry plates etc for sell lng oor noveltiefl atlOceach These novel ties are positively the best and handsomest ever offered and are bound to sell at sight will be glad to buy one or more from you they are so cheap at the price JUST and we will send them to you by mail postpaid When sold send the 2240 you receive and we will send yon FREE your choice abovo articles the same we receive your remittance TO THE LAME There are two t UTESwear tieswitaout walkperfectankle dwefJ GlveshortageiL rtlfDllUlTIlI WEWILLCIVEYOUASOLUTELY nickelplated thestockwhich isjustthething practiceorthis33 footlong4drawer imported engraved but equal appearance complete Everyoneofyourfriends remiumsinoorlistifyoudonotwanttheaboveWrite nor8 Latest you see Earallorel1oniv International Correspondence Schools i I Box sir SCRANTON PA Please explain without further obligation on my put DieAShow Card TrimmerIIllustrator Civil Service Electrician Engineeri DO send cannot FREE TRIAL after MONTH onMcrEdl3onPhonoKraphDlsVn patentedboth stylewetmake OCon daringno today being AchromatioTelescopewhich including Seehin Draftsma- aTelepboneEnglnee EIeaLlghtingSupt Meehan Engineer Surveyor t3elneenulldlnK Arthlteel structural Engln I Bridge Engineer MlningEngineer Name i Street and No Citystate SecureYourFuture To earn mpremoneyto secure yourfutureto succeed in life cut out fill in and mail to the International Correspondence Schools the above coupon They will show you how you can fit yourself easily and quickly in your spare time to get more money in your present position or change to more congenial and better paying occupation Mind the sending of this coupon does not obligate you to pay one cent It simply gives the I C S the opportunity of proving how easy it isfor you to improve your condition right at home without neglecting your present work No risk to run No books to buy The I C S is an institution with an invested capital of over 5000000 and a reputation of 14 years successful work It has taken a day laborer and qualified him as an electrician with a salary of 3000 a year It has taken a bricklayer and qualified him to become a building contractor with a business of his own of 200000 annually It has taken a sailor and qualified him to establish of his own a yearly business of 50000 It has taken tens of thousands of men and women of every age and in every walk of life and in a few months qualified them to double triple quadruple their salary To learn who they are j how it was done how you can do the same fill in the coupon and mail it today Succeed In Life THE GLORY OF TEXAS CELEBRATION OF HER SEVEN TIETB ANNIVERSARY OJ INDEPENDENCE Every Defender of the Alamo was SlainCharacteristic Message of Old General Houston to Mexican General Santa Ana The State of Texas born some sixty years too late to assist in the revolu tionary events of 76 has its own In dependence day in addition to the na tional Fourth of July which it shares however with its sister states This patriotic state celebration occurred on April 21 the seventieth anniversary of the fight at the San Jacinto where 800 Texans gave double their number of Mexicans one of the completest drub bings in military history Every schoolboy knows the story of San Jacinto as told in the books But there is in the Southwest a fireside tale about it which deserves to be bet ter known It is that the night before the battle the Mexican general Santa Ana sent a flag of truce to the Texan camp with a summons to surrender and an offer of pardon Grim old Sam Houston the father of Texas heard the message and said to one of his aidsTell him to go to hem Put that into Spanish And the aid translating the answer Into the language of Spanish military diplomacy made oration as it appears in the books General Houston prays that you will have the kindness to present his compliments to General Santa Ana inform him that General Houston re grets to be constrained to reply that if General Santa Ana desires our company it will be necessary for him to condescend to give himself the trouble of coming and getting us The biggest celebration of San Ja cinto day was at San Antonio for there is the Alamo and there was the fight which came before San Jacinto and turned the blood of every Texan engaged to fire and his nerves to cold steel thoughbound Theyknewand his hunters a generation before THE ALAMO and a score of later butcheries of prisoners the character of their foes For twelve days they held their post against thirty times their number and then they died still fighting How they diedhow Travis fell a cross the cannonhow Davie Croc kett lay in the courtyard in a ring of foeshow the intrepid Bowie the inventor of the terrible bowie knife fought to the end on the bed from which he could not rise how not one man by the testimony of their enemies even tried to escapehow the half dozen that were overpowered and dis armed were then cut downis a tale with which the world still rings and will ring so long as dauntless courage is admiredIt from which no man among its Texan doers came to tell the tale It is a tale whose truth is as sured by the fact that it could be told only by the victors whose shame it was and not by the vanquished whose glory it was It ranks above Ther mopylae in the annals of manly forti tude As has been well said Ther mopylae had its messenger of defeat the Alamo had none Texas is indeed fortunate that her history as all the world knows it and as it lives in the hearts of her own and all the American people began with the Alamo As a battle the Alamo was a defeat As an inspiration to brave deed and patriotic achievement for generations of Americans yet un born it is the splendor and the glory of Texas WIFE LIABS BMNLHAPIAI7s One of 1 e Touching Sights in the House of Representatives Few persons who on visits to the House of Representatives see Mrs Henry N Couden wife of the blind chaplain fail to be impressed by her gentleness and dignity With unfail ing fidelity she accompanies hoc hus band to the door of the House and after resigning him into the hands of a page she waits In the lobby until the end of his prayer Then she ac companies him home Mr Couden seldom lingers in the House after his prayer Is finished but few of the legislators from the speaker down to the youngest recruit fail to salute him and his gentle little wife Mrs Couden resembles a Dresden figure in her flowered silk and oldfashioned bonnet She cares not for changing styles but year after year she wears a simple gown of silk with a black bonnet tied under her chin with flowered ribbons The Wise Rudyard If only myself could talk to myself As I knew him a year ago I could tell him a lot That would save him a lot Of things he ought to knowKipling There are 407 mountain peaks In Colorado of an altitude of more than 10000 feetIIt is computed that the amount of water wasted in New York amounts tp 80000000 gallons a day ORDERED BY GOVERNMENT Little Italy has two mysteries cleared up and breathes more freely One is why Angelino Pascalini worked so hard and spent so little and the other is why Angelino Pascalini al ways insisted on seeing the papers that are printed in English which lan guage everybody knew Angelino could not read Angelino is now married and the two mysteries deal with this marriageIn that It may be known who Angelino is let it be stated that he hailed from Genoa in Big Italyfrom Genoa where the sun shines brightly and the sky is tinted blue and red where men work slowly and live easily the money is very scarce In the course of the eighteen years which had rolled over Angelinos head before a farseeing padrone packed him into the steerage of a very uncertain ship and sent him sailing over the hilly water to America it may be tioubted if Angelino had seen altogether of his own as much money as the equivalent of five dollars Nevertheless he had been happy in Genoa until he met NinaNina whose mother came from he met Nina by his own ac count Angelino was nd longer happy He realized then how very poor he was and how far away was marriage with Nina He worked as hard as he could and ate even more sparingly than was the wont of his countrymen of the black bread and garlic and drank less of the bitter red wine Nevertheless his hoard increased but slowly and Angelino grew desper ate He sought Nina and told her of the padrone He would go to America She looked at him wonderingly with her big black eyes and promised to waitAngelino having made his adieus and stuck one last candle under the portrait of his patron saint went away to America His welcome in this country pleased Aneelino He liked ice and snow little but the jeers of the people he liked even less True the land was discovered by one of his country men named Columbus four hundred years before But Angelino did not know this and it would not have made much difference if he had Those who discoverydislikedAngelino was made to suffer their dis likeHowever he worku on railroads and in other way until his debt to the padrone was paid and then he began to work for himself Despite his OLD deed utmost efforts and careful economy he grew rich but slowly Twice a year he wrote to Nina bidding her wait He had at length secured a bootblack stand of his own and was a free man But Nina in faraway Genoa had no desire to walt She had already waited too long by her own calcula tion and wanted to come to America and wed her Angelino She wrote to Filadelphia as the name is spelled in Genoa and told Angelino that life was short and that it was wise to make the most of it while it lasted There Is no real way to lengthen it out though Nina didnt say so in those words probably that is how she left At all events Nina who hadbecomea- ladys maid in Genoa eventually had the opportunity to come to America with her patroness and so she came Angelino hadnt expected her and when she arrived he had S49 in the savings bank where the vaults are just bursting with money Often when he went to deposit his dollar or two Angelino looked longingl at the vaults and wondered why he too could not be an American millionaire and earn 7 or Sa week every week and live in a large house and have just what he wanted to eat Then he thought of Nina and became patient and went back to work And so when Nina arrived he had 49 and more over he had learned that in America that is not much money However he was overjoyed to see Nina again and she was radiant when she saw him She remained in her place of employment while Angelino was to save up his earnings When the latter should have grown to 100 it was determined they should nrarr not before She too saved her wages and Angelino blacked boots and dreamt of the 100 still far away One day a big redfaced American who boarded in the hotel at the corner sat down in Angelinos chair to have his boots blacked and read the paper while Angeliro worked All at once the big fat American began to laugh and then roar Angelino looked up in surprise and gazed at him That beats all said the American aloud Binnick going to mary Ha ha Hes old enough to eat hay anythingthatbroken way what was the cause of the merriment The customer pointed to the list of marriage licenses in the paper and said See thatthats Binnickold Bin nick that keeps the paint store Ard hes going to get married You know old Binnick Angelino knew old Binnick He got a hundred dollars he askel A hundred dollars Why hes got a barrel of moneya barrel How you know he get married ah asked Angelino And then the man whose boots were blacked explained that old Binnicks marriagelicenses AngelmoAngelino asked no more Here was a fresh complication What if his name were to appear in the paper be fore he had 100 The thought caused him anxiety Nevertheless he knew the Government was omnipotent and marryheSo Angelino worked on and worried not a little over the possibility of his thosedoomedmoney or not On Sunday he visited Nina who noticed his abstraction and asked the reason Angelino would have concealed it but with a womans skill she extracted it from him Then she consoled him and bade him have courage Perhaps the Government she suggested did not even know of tiieir existence There were so many people in the great city and how could the author tie keep track of them all she said Angelino took hope and went back to his work Every day he sought the paper and read the list of marriage licenses breathing freely when he found his name was not among them But Nina whose mother came from Spain thought of the list too Only unlike Angelino she sought an explanation from her employer who was one of the Italian consular officials He told her that in America people to get married must h ve licenses and that to get licenses they niust apply at the City Hall Nina asked no more A short time afterward Nina who had studied and sal d questions and learned that marriage licenses could be had at the great building by the railroad station by any one old enough to marry who could convince the Gov ernment that all w s right arrayed herself in her most precious goods and raiment all from Genoa and with a friend who spoke English she went to the City Hall and there she at length received the ornate document author izing her and Angelino to be joined in matrimony employershouseothers who saw her observed that she verythoughtfulIt was late thw evening that there came a timid knock at the back gate and Nina whose heart could not keep still sent one of the other servants to open it A flickeilng gas jet shed its uncertain yellow light over the rear wall but poor as the light was Nina observed when Angelino entered that his swarthy countenance was w er than she had ever known it since the day he embarked for America And she then knev he huu read the Us What if he had learned her perfidy What if after all he was not deceived Nina realized now for the first time that she had wagered everything on a single cast of the die and might lose There was a sudden pressure at her heart as If it would urst But in an instant she regained her selfcontrol and went to meet her Anrelino She smiled and held out her arms Angel ino looked at her soberly and kissed her almost fearfully but even as he bent forward she saw the white English newspaper in his pocketIThey sat on the porch and talked or rather Nina talked for Angelino was silent and thoughtful At last s too became silent and anxious At length Angelino unfolded her arms and with a deep sigh brew the paper from his pocket Do not blame me Nina he almost sobbed butit has come Youbabe cried Nina blame you and for what am I to blame you my childAngelino slowly unfolded the paper and at length found the little list at the bottom He laid it out on his hand before Nina There he said there it is read my Nina But protested she sweetly You know my babe that I cannot read the English You can read this said Angelino- Be brave Your name she said and mine What can it mean Can you bear It knowing we have so little money cried Angelino in torment It means that the Govern ment has ordered us to marry Nina was silent Then she arose Angelinolookeda conscious courage It is the will of the Heavenly Father she cried We must submit It was still early the next day when Nina hastened to the church and handed the paper with the gorgeous print to the reverend father And thatvery month after the bans had all been said Angelino and Nina were married though they had far less than 100 and now have even less than they had then But they are happyPhiladel phia Record Heir to Russian Throne A portrait of the son and heir of the Czar of Russia recently made public seems to belie the statements issued from abroad that the infant Czarevitch is a deaf mute and an idot The baby prince is unusually bright and has never had a days illness in his 22 months of existence though many papers have often reported him as be ing in an extremely critical condition Czarevitch Alexis as he is officially known was born on August 12 1904 at the very darkest moment of the fortunes of Russia during the war with Japan Notwithstanding the trouble sometimes through which the Russian government has passed the infant who will some day succeed to governmenthascompanying portrait was taken at the Russian Palace at the express wish of the Empress Fond Memories A hardheaded old Pittsburgh manufacturer who made his fortune as he it with his coat otlwasinduced by his daughters to accompany them to a Wagner concert the first dayhewho had seen him the night before who asked- I suppose you enjoyed the concert last night Mr Brown Yes it took me back to the days of my youth the old man said with a reminiscent sigh Ah summer days in the country girl in a lawn dress birds singing and all that No the days when I worked in a boiler shop in ScrantonSuccess fiTS Ift1Dr LINGERIE FASHIONS IN LEAD I Frivolous Coats of All SftPts Which are Considered Just tHSThing By MARTHA DEAN Lingerie fashions have quite taken the world of fashion by storm and made the craft of the dress cleaner an important business of the day It is due largely to the evolution of the original tub frock into most elabor ate creations Everything in the ward robe may belong to this class except perhaps footwear and gloves The little French girl is finding her handiwork at the top of the scale just now though little good it does her for it is the modiste her employer who profits by the fashion for hand em broidery Handwork is the keynote of lingerie fashions all costly garments being made by hand so that sewing machines play little part in the making of a gown This means to be sure that fashionable gowns cost money lingerie blouses alone selling at 40and up when handmade With the thin materials in use machine sewing is often out of the question Among the materials provided for lingerie frocks are handkerchief linen batiste embroidered Swisses cotton chiffon voiles and a host of others while for trimming the Irish crochet and Valenciennes laces are still most popular Besides these there are the Venetian lace galloons the embroid ered Swiss galloons insertion and medallions Irish crochet motives that may b bought separately and a great variety of embroidered linen novelties which may be had to trim these gowns One of the most attractive uses to which these laces have been put is for the making of the little jackets of all sorts which are to garnish summer frocks and lingerie waists on nice oc casions during the summ r These little jackets are for the most part of much abbreviated Eton length with flowing sleeves terminating above the elbow or in long box or Pony shape Such garments of lace and embroidery are very dressy little affairs costing any where from 8 to 100 while some simpler ones of lawn and Valenciennes maybethe finer lace ones require the more careful handling of the expert cleaner Many of these jackets are so elabor especiallywhich would seem to be as important as the outofdoor wrap by its frequent appearance upon house and evening gowns This garment runs the whole gamut of possible shapes It is made usually without sleeves and resembles a jacket only in having armholes In the shortwaisted gowns which sug gest the modes of the Empire these little jackets often act as garnishment for girdle and waist and usually fasten at the back They are made of silk daintily embroidered with metal and silk and bordered with velvet and lace Shoulders are broad but not exaggerated Many of the Etons boleros and short hiplength jackets are made up of frills plaited or shirred lapels straight or falling into ripples embroidery buttons bows and lace all gathered into a harmonious and capti rating whole Then too there are little mantels of nameless variety and shape that just cover the shoulders reaching barely to the elbow and mostly of cloth for wear with smart silk gowns Dressy cloth costumes demand jackets of silk Beats Carnegies Spelling Saylil exclaimed the girl at the handkerchief counter Wotsmatter now asked the girl at the ribbon counter- Aintchoogittin nuftoet1 Wojjaskin thatfur- Yooralookinkina thin back hair Scummin down- Quitcherrubberin Mine jeroan biz Saylil Saycherseff JevvergitcherforchuB toldf Yen wunsertwice Ever gltchoors I Yeh Ootole juh Erdkitsmith saylnsa ComtrOO Lykaznot Letchoonis fit does Sayjen Juno Kittenbills keepln cumpny Awka moff Troo sima stannineer Yooleerabout if GQOmifC Sayjen canchooketch onISay there you girls interrupted the floorwalker Go back to your customers 1INNER SET j 4 HINTS FOR YOUNG GARDENERS Boston Public Library Trustees Issue- a Valuable Free Pamphlet For the purpose of assisting amateun gardeners and especially boys and girls who at this season begin to feel an interest in plants and flowers the Libraryhavetribution It is called A Brief List of Books About Gardening Its con tents are classified under the heads of The Making and Care of a Garden magazines thatare to beseenin the li brarywhich aredevoted especially to gardens acollection books containing descriptions by famous writers such as Homers Greek Garden from The Odyssey Plinys Tusculan Garden Sir Francis Bacons English and French Gardens Haw thornes American Gardens anti Thoreaus Walden There is also a list of books which give information about school gardens outdoor art agriculture for beginners nature study and publications of the United States Department of Agriculture Most of the publications of the depart ment can be had free upon application to Secretary Wilson at Washington and several of the school garden series are very interesting and attractive little documentsI Washington No Place To Die While in Washington on her last visit Sarah Bernhardt commented up on the tendency to run the nations capital in the puritan blue law fash ion that has gone out of style nearly everywhere else She said that in many respects Washington is more beautiful than Paris But said Sarah why do you make of your beautiful capital a country village You have no amusements hereno gardens no places where the working men can go on Sunday or in the evenings At midnight everything is closed It is then that Paris wakes I would rather not die in Washington It is not a place for even so hilarious an event The Bear and Thesis ships used In the Greely polar relief expedition are still in the service of the United States as revenue cutters They say Mrs Krankley makes reg ular dolls of her daughters Well its true She fairly staffs them with breakfast food tcioM m tl lugnt w- ebuinfy Irn ud thouudj mrj pnn C ubjct uIllnatloa up cn truce A GENUINE 2 JEWELED WATCHJsSnll y OttWalAhtchchalDm4themI 535 charcud thl usxS- peetelOfrrz lQIda 3 thybtmdwiLuctsmsoanWgenanbesoegndca PALISADE PATTERNS r SEND NO MONEYWE PAY THE FREIGHT- We will gladly send you as a present one of our Beautiful Dinner Sets guaranteed full size for family use bigagrado porcelain no cheap Imitation floral design chaste and pretty with edges traced In gold the kind that is all the rage In fashionable New York If you will help us Introduce our Standard Baking Powder Teas Coffees Spices Flavoring Extracts Soaps and Toilet Articles AU our goods are pureno trash they have been tried and tested by experts and give satisfaction We want your Influence and help and you do not need to send us scent of your money Other flrmsmayhavetriedto convince you that their offers were liberal but we know that our offers goods and premiums are better than anJ others you have ever seen because they have been put along side of ours and have been declared so by competent Judges by people who know We can easily prove this to you If you will drop us a line Just a postal card If like so that we can send you a full description of our plans and many other really valuable things which you may keep for yourself no matter whether you ever do a cents worth of business with us or not You will be paid over and over again foryour little trouble WE WILL SEND YOU ALMOST ELSE YOU WANT such as Lamps Furniture Silverware Curtains Trunks In fact there Is no reason why you should not completoly furnish your house or clothe yourself without a cent of expense by helping us o introduce the Curwell Plan of doing business youflsdTb areYou easy It la for you to take orders for these necessary household goods became we allow you to give free toilS event pound can of Baking Powder handsome 7Plece Glass Lemonade 8ota l qnort highgrade grey enarnelOrsalte Pall a Leather Oxford Bible Carring Sot In case or many otbervalusbie presents Ityou take orders for only ten of these pack ages you got abeautiful Dinner Set for yourself In The goods and Premiums are all ampped at tile tame time and we pay freight charges You may pay ua after yoa collect the money NEW YORK THE GREATEST MARKET IN THE WORLD It Is the key to the United states and our buyers are continually watching theStesmerdocks for bargains and snap for our customers We take advantage of the financial difficulties of others and when they get Into trouble te can advance the cash became we always haTe plenty of It and wo got the goods at our own it make these wonderful offers to you Tot and you alone get all the honeSt as lhrece In business depends upon our customers We are bound to Dlease and SatiSfy them at all stmes Do sot fail to Wfltc us today lO1focmtellJQuallatlouUhe CnrneU plan and send you all the things we spore about THEGURWELLGO a and GvrWsli IILHdIngSt lw York CJ SENT ON APPROVAL ALISON Dept Buffalo thelateit Corset fancy medium and Kemcmber It aothtng J kep UuId os STRAIGHT LEGS Our stylish and easy fa and trim lUton or off omoment impossible tort them on Write for photoil CO H6 N V PETTICOATCORSETt This style with walt short with the- pettleOBJt JJ tiMLU thcue tode send trIal IiiL a ooz This BoutUul PoUlcot the quaiitypunTaffia to earn Ihe Send Money and will find to return atln ant cot the ume dlYEoney lare ciYed bue article In ladlu 101wear mayeamlfyeu s not diirthe and Eest it LADIES WEAR CO DEPT 6 CHICAGO jn rtnoie offrrcUn nlth Tblth utrrtlon wewiiIrerd aiincI tar Ian r TO INTRODUCE i71coirou We will send handsome dolly J inch inch or IfIgl stamped a flue grade of white embroidery linen for cents cents or cents respectively enough ArtsllJc Artsilk Is the new cotton thattaking the place of silk floss for working table I which pattern and size la desired I I E Broadway New York I 375 BUY- SRaliroadmans 75 WATCH wufayrs BOLIDsiLiuIn b1thmazoufctt1rcr ns ShareThe durablegree proofsmailed lillinglop 9t and VIoletDafs7 lesslooksdouteswriteCOI lid bp ihereourlittime II5cdu4 procfsad li jut nllnad ne- nab arUbt Tbmoemna tbsodltel1 andtema mukltlt itrylmprocroeetkown oatan abnlutttyonctetaukepcr all lid nyam ulEzxnaTou lid euoln u I J ANYTHING A MODISH SHIRT BLOUSE The trend of fashion is toward the tatter made with its elegant simplicity of lines the elect of society will find the tailor a most important factor from now on Everything except evening and house gowns the smart neat finish of this master artist Here is one of the latest modes in a separate shirt blouse which is a stunning example of the new mode Crash or linen may serve as material and the bottom adornment be used or not A fanciful yoke appears in front and back continuing along the closing in stole fashion A small applied pocket lends a jaunty air decidedly smart flannel linen or broadcloth as well as any other plain qualitiesnecessaryto3 yards of 86inch goods are needed Sizes 82 to inches bust measure PALISADE PATTERN CO Battery Place New York City For cents enclosed please send pattern No to the following address SIZE NAME ADDRESS CITY and STATE 5 IFOR YOUNG MEN SEEKING OPPORTUNITY Investigate the grand possibilities there are in agriculture Trained men for extension work are now in great demand We can help you make your own future ADDRESS I Wiuoua Agricultural Institlte Winona Lake him O DOUBLE CROP artling Results of Patient Experiments by Government Agriculturists ELLIOTT MITCHELL Cotton Illustration Department of Agriculture With the cotton crop of the United States reaching an annual value of nearly 600000000 it is easy to see fiat the man who can make It worth lour or five cents a pound more to the grower will put a few dollars of spending money into the pocketa of plantersThis of the crop has been realized and there is no reason why In ten years from now the whole of the cotton belt should not be growing a longer staple cotton worth on the average of 4f cents a pound more than the present crop Of course this millenlal condition of things will not be altogether realized That there will be a decided and general advance in the value of the crop as the result of work already done by the Agricul ORDINARY COTTON STAPLE SELECTED AND IMPROVED COTTON tural Department is certain But there Ignoranceindifference reckoned with and that will hold down the grand total of the advance This is human nature Otherwise every one would be raising thoroughbred stock cats and chickens which cost no more to feed and rear than scrubs but everyone does not breed thoroughbreds whether they be dogs or cows and so it is a certainty that cropIsbetter seed there will be a large num ber of planters who are sticking to the old methods and complaining because they find it hard to make a living SEVERAL NEW STRAINS It is a fact however that the De partment of Agriculture has by several years of persistent work bred from the old varieties of cotton raised in the south several new strains of cotton that while having all the desirable qualities of the old types produce a staple that is almost a half longer It is just one branch of the general industry of plant breeding and the result as shown by the cotton itself combed out In fleecy whiteness on a black card is a striking object lesson in the possibilities of plant breeding The Department has been at the work for some years and in the course of its experiments has handled thou sands of samples and hundreds of thousands of individual plants in mak lag the selections that are now con sidered good enough to be sent out as new fixed types The story of this improvement is a long one inter spersed with many disappointments But the result now is success beyond contradiction Northerners people who live outside the cotton belt do not realize just what a long staple cotton grown on the uplands means Cotton is our principal export crop It is the second most valuable crop grown in the United States corn coming first It is the principal crop of ten states and in large areas of these states it is almost the only crop grown The United States furnishes fivesixths of the cotton crop of the whole world and while there are great areas especially in Africa that are adaptable to cotton there is no prospect that the United States will be overtaken as a producer for many years to come The worlds consumption of cotton and the consequent demand are Increasing steadily so that there is little prospect of overproduction All these things are in our favor Then comes the question of improving this great crop Outsiders do not realize that an eighth of an inch on the ngth of the fiber in a cotton boll means a cent a pound additional on the value of the crop Now by careful breeding and selection the Department of Agricul ture has produced cotton that runs from threequarters of an inch to an inch and a quarter longer than the parent pints from which it was produced This is not a freak growth either It is an improvement that has developed Into a fixed type and Is no ItisSEEDS OF NEW TYPES The parent types from which it has been evolved are listed and carded in the departments collection and each year as the fresh crops come in from the improved fields their output is carded for comparison These new types have now reached a point where the department feels justified in send ing out the new seed to the farmers And if the farmers will take a little trouble and spend prn tically no money at all they will be abe to keep up the improved strains so that in a few years the American cotton crop will have been doubled in value with out necessarily expanding by a single acrerIt has been tedious work and has boon carried on systematically Score cards such as are used in Judging at stock shows are kept The records of the individual plants are known the shape and opening quali maturingthefiber and the degree to which the parent plant nap be depended upon to transmit its desirable qualities to its progeny The work has been done in the open field and not in the carefully tended plots of the experiment stations Thousands of plants have onlytheagain been weeded out the following year and only the best of the breed have been kept The farmers who have been cooperating with the de partment in the work have been as a painstakingperts sent into the field by the depart ment old slowly but surely the length qualitiestill the department now feels it has a new and lined type that can be de pended on to perpetuate its desirable qualitiesOne that has been carefully observed is to keep growing the new types oh the ground where they will be cultivated commercially There are several new strains adapted to slightly different conditions of soil and climate It has been found iff the case of wheat for example that a strain may be improved in one cality and that by moving it to new anyImprovementerror has been avoided with the new COTTON cotton and the department not only knows the seed that will give best results but the condition of soil and climate that are best suited to the re quirements of each strain IF FARMERS WILL HELP greatlybeen given a practical start by the de partment There are simple methods of seed selection that will insure a steady improvement in each successive cropsfromseed takes a little care and intelli gence but it is not deeply abstruse work and the department has reduced easyforThe cotton belt so called in the United States is clearly defined Cot OADING COTTON AT ton Is planted over the whole of It so that there is no large addition of range to the plant likely It is true that the acreage within the belt could possibly be doubled but that is not the thing the department is after Good cotton land now yields 400 to 800 pounds t the acre What Nthe department would like Is to see this yield doubled In value and in quantity The founda tion Xortbls increase isnow firmly laid and If the planters will cooperate with the department to even a reasonable degree the value of the whole cotton crop in the United States can be vastly enhanced without planting a single additional acre and there will still be enough land available in the cotton belt to assure the United States of its supremacy in the cotton world for many years to come Cream Separator on the Farm It has been only a few years since the manufacturers of separators brought out hand machines with the definite purposes of making them pop ular and selling them In large num bers says the Farmers Wife In a well considered editorial From thaf time to this they have gained friends and now it is rare to bear anyone say anything against them and when this does happen one may be sure it comes from some person who has been in jured by their use and this is never the man who provides The hand separator has so sepajrator DISK PLOW BY modeled because of these handy little machinesIt to find a place to begin to enumerate their advantages In the item of traveling to the creamery there is a great saving Where the dairy owner has one of these ma chines he need not go to the cream ery more than three times a week in the warm weather and twice in a week during the colder months When cream only of the whole milk is delivered to the cream ery the item of hauling is reduced to its lowest limits Say ten cans of milk a day is the product of a given dairy Where a hand separator is used haul A PLANT IMPROVED V US SELECTION SAVANNAH Ing Is reduced from taking the ten cans to the creamery every day to taking two cans of cream every other day or three cans twice a week The hand separator allows the dairyman to feed the skim milk to calves or pigs within a few minutes of the time it is drawn from the udder and before the natural animal heat leaves It This saves warming the milk and allows its use when it is per fectly sweet and fresh The hand separator saves hauling skim milk from the creamery to the farm and it also saves the dairyman from the risk of getting milk fromdis eased cows to feed to his young stock This Is not a great risk to be sure but it is worth considering Tuber culous cows are frequently found In this country and probably there is hardly a creamery among the patrons of which no cows suffering from this disease could be found If the dairyman Is sure of his own cows the hand separator saves him from the risk of getting tuberculous milk from the mixture in the milk vat at the creamery from which he gets his skim milk when he delivers the whole milkThe saving in work is a large Item Instead of ten cans to care for anti keep clean and free from germs there are only two This saves labor and the investment of money In utensils At the low price at which hand sepa rators are sold one will pay for Itself time and again before It wears out on the various Items of economy men tioned above There is another Item The hand separator Is rapidly bringing about the centralization of the creamery Industry gathered from hand separators Is now transported as fat as 200 miles to the central creamery and here It Is made into butter at possibleInfield In which to operate This allows the creamery to pay a better price for butter fat and gives the dairyman more money from his cows The man who keeps as few as five cows will find it to his advantage to heta case the saving In work Is much greater than where a creamery takes the creamt UNITED STATES RECLAMATION Plowing by Cooperative Traction Engines By C J Blanchard A million acres will be added to the cultivatable area of the country during the next three years under the various government irrigation projects Most of this acreage is raw land upon which the plow has never turned a furrow Thousands of new settlers will be lo cated there and for several years the principal work will be clearing level ing and plowing to prepare the land to receive the water Over vast stretches the sage brush placestheunyielding and hard to break The subjugation to agriculture of this new empire has attracted the attention of the manufacturers of implements and machinery They see in this work a virgin field for the products of their goIngfluent circumstances and as feed for stock will be scarce and costly any proposition which will eliminate the necessity for the purchase of horses proveinterestingIt has occurred to the writer that In DRAWN TRACTION ENGINE Instead Cream every one of these projects there is an excellent opportunity for the use of powerful traction engines accom panied by gang plows and harrows These engines could be purchased and managed by a number of settlers or they could be operated by one man who would contract to do the work Up in the Northwest Territories a Michigan man is preparing to intro duce this method of custom plowing and cultivating He is building a plow which will turn nine furrows each fourteen inches wide and with a trac tion engine which he has designed will plow 33 acres per day He has already contracted for 2700 acres at 3 per acre for plowing and expects to close arrangements for a much larger area HOW TO HOLD A POSITION Courtesy Promptness Loyalty and Hard Work Are Keys to Success inI BusinessBy President H J ILPGOODI How to hold a position Do just sI little work as you possibly can take no interest in the business curse the injustice of your employers when you see younger men advanced over your head By following these rules you may hold a position ten years but tIll salary paid you and the responsibility placed upon you will be little if any greater than when you started But by holding a position we mean something broader and better than thisre mean constantly increasing your employers satisfaction steadily developing higher ability anti surely advancing to larger and greater re sponsibilityMy is then really success in business and this like success of any kind is untaught and unteach able There are however certain valuable hints to be gained by studying the careers of men who have succeeded Although the paths by which these men have won success are widely different there are certain features which stand out prominently In all of them These I believe to be the es sentials for business successprompt- Bess courtesy loyalty hard work Promptness is the key note in this age Of hustle Opportunity waits for nobody and the man who is always a little behind time is playing a losing game Always there with the goods is one of the highest tributes that can be paid a modern business man Having the goods is the first con sideration but this will avail little if you are not always there with them when wanted In this connection a good story is told of Philip D Armour and a young man who had just begun work for him When on the first morning the young man reached the office at 9 oclock he found his employer al ready there at work The next morn ing at Si30 and the following morning at 8 oclock it was the same At last determined for once to be there first the new clerk was there at 7 oclock When he walked into the office Mr Armour looked up from his desk and grimly inquired Young man where do you spend your forenoons Business hours are not usually as long as Mr Armour made them but whatever they are they are rigidly ob served Five or ten minutes in the morning trivial as it may be itself is a pretty sure Indication of the degree of promptness you will show in more important matters- I know of no investment more cer tain to pay large dividends than courtesy said a successful business man the other day and he spoke the truth In the nerveracking endless rush of affairs there is nothing which leaves a stronger impression than a pleasant word or a kind act especially if it be something most men over look Business courtesy is largely a matter of habit and Is one of the habits we can afford to cultivate- In the army and navy loyalty is an essential for success and it is no less so in the business world Enthusiasm and loyalty go hand in hand a man cannot be really interested in his work unless he has an employer to whom he is loyal There are many brighter men than he in the service but he stuck to them through thick and thin and they appreciate it The frequency with which men state this as a reason for success is significant It shows that the man of the hour is the faithful man the man who snakes his employers Interests his own and whose loyalty never wavers Associated more or less with all overshadowingthem President James J Hill of the Great Northern Railroad Company there is lackIngIn youhaveyou are doomed to failure Study the lives of great men and you will see in ninetynine cases out of duetooftheheing1 When a laborer he wheeled so much more iron than the other workmen that he was soon made foreman over them The words hard work successTHE 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CARDS10 assorted finest orHipViewsAcwallonHudson N Y ATHLETIC OUTFITSBase Ball uniforms a pcclalty So nd for sample book of uniform flannels and Athletic Catalogue Chargesprepekltoany- taint In tho Established lit William Read boos Boston Mass protectedbyAsk dealer or send cents today for gold plated saivplc II Ryplnskl Jth Street New York Establishedisa JUST PUBLISHED A POPULAR EDITION OF THE COMING PEOPLE BY CHARLES F DOLE Author of The American Citizen The Religion of a Gentleman II The Spirit of Democracy etc ITHIS remarkably interesting and stimulating book has been everywhere welcomed as a most valuable con Itribution to the thought of the present day THERE IS IN IT THE INSPIRATION OF HIGH AND PATRIOTIC IDEALS It sheds a new light bright clear and convincing in its commonsense optimism upon the conditions that confront the nation today Everyone who reads it will go forward with a clearer vision of the future of OUR COUNTRY and with renewed courage and faith in THE CAUSE OF THE PEOPLE Theodore C Williams late Master of the Hackley School New York in a San Francisco paper declares that it gives the profoundest thought with a transparent simplicity and charm that make it universally readable It speaks as a friend to a friend It has the rare eloquence of perfect ease and clearness The London Spectator calls it a healthy and virile essay The Bradford England Observer speaking of its reality and reasonableness says it is a very revelation These are only a few from hundreds of ecomiums com mending the book for its timeliness- It should be read by all who feel the pressure of THE TREMENDOUS SOCIAL QUESTIONS OF OUR TIME Price twentyfive cents postage included Remit by postal money order express money order or postage stamps to Publishers of THE COMING PEOPLE havingkey torInventors 143 MAIN STREET- WATERTOWN MASS