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Why arc the very rich I growing richer? Why are the ver>r poor I growing poorer? Why are little children I ** compelled to work while thousands of able-bodied men arc idler ? ? 11?/\n ?? nri"\ 111 ! f 1 i rr 'gy ttU IIII1IRU13 > ?.. | J nourished when the land is I J fnll of plenty? I Why does the cost of liv- I :l ing steadily mount, while I J the nation produces a sur- I ":j plus every year averaging I J two billion dollars? I Every man in America f J who works is entitled to a I wage sufficient to raise his I family in decent conditions. I I to educate his children in I .1 the common schools, and to I ! lay by something for old I ;j age. I j Why is it impossible for j I hundreds of thousands of I V| men to do this? j :1 You hear these questions i .'J constantly, and you hear ail I J kinds of answers. j m What is your answer? J | Mr. Lawson knows why -I j the cost of living is mount- I j Why the rich are j 1 growing richer. Why I J wealth is unfairly distrib- I :4 uted. Why there is so much I IUisciv. * He tells you why in this number, and how to stop it. Eight years ago he tried to tell you. and you saw *' some of the superficial I crimes and started to correct them, but you wouid ~ not wait to see the real * cause crime. Eight years ago Mr. Lawson spent at least two million dollars trying to get your attention and interest * to the big crime.. * Many of you were inter-. y ested and willing and pa: tient. but most of you were Z merely entertained by his disclosures, and when the hour for work came, you "I turned your backs. Now, Mr. Lawson is at it * again, ready this time to go I the limit. Ready to show you just what the trouble is, just how it is brought , about, just how it can be stopped, and ready to spend and be spent to the limit of his strength and his resources. And EVERYBODY'S MAGAZINE is in the fight to the limit. Will you join? For the sake of the weak ^ and helpless, for the sake ~ of America's future, for the sake of your children's fui ture, for your own sake, * will you join? W e ask you to support Mr. Lawson's work. We ask you to read his -j "A-B-C of High-Cost-Liv; ing" in this number. W e ask you to get it clearly in your minds. And then we ask you to talk it at every opportunity. Talk it to every one who will listen. Mention it in . . your letters. Talk it at the office and on the way. Talk it at the club and after church. That makes nublic onin a - I ion. And public opinion makes * legislators make laws. And there is going to be a law against the gambling trick- of the Stock Exchange. Ten day- after publication it was impossible to get the October number ?>i EVERYBODY'S in many - parts oi the country. Order your ' November number promptly, as your understanding of Mr. Lawr son's future chapters will be largely based on your cotn* prehension <>f the A-B-C with which he starts. Everybody's Magazine THK RIRfiH tV rOVPtMl. IM BUJiHKRS YEW YORK. I*. >?nr "InlrrrMta" neit like thin. I .* ;uar Brnndfalrr n't grl > wu ropy of KVURY BODY'S, tell him to r " write direct to the I'nbliaher? Ycna Co., New York. NAMED SECRETARY OF STATE. Louis Codtrre Is Appointed to Ca* nadian Cabinet. -* MONTREALi October 2^,?Thp ffcc government organ here, today announced that Louis Coderre. member for liocheloga. had been appointed secretary at state, to fill the vacancy in the cabinet made when F. D. Monk resieneri th*. tart folio ol minister of public works. as ??7Protest against the government's naval pallcy. "Mr. Coderre also will act us minister of mines The government's naval policy, which resulted in the break in the cabinet. includes an immediate cash contr.buUo>i of from $-90,000,000 to ?40,000.000 to lee British admiralty. r BECKDTSBANK CASH Convicted Police Lieutenanl Reveals Financial Secrets. MOSTLY WIFE'S SAVINGS Bitterly Kegrets He Was Hot Called to Witness Stand. [ WILL SOON OCCUPY DEATH CELI Has Horror of Prospective Sojourn in Gloomy Prison?Explains Relations With Rose. NEW YORK, October 2S.?Charlet Becker, .standing behind the tier gate ol the first fioor of the Tombs prison foi more than an hour last evening, witt the bearing and in the tones of a broker man, told his interviewers that he could not understand the unanimous condemnation of him by the press. He appealed for what he called a "square deal," and there was no spirit of anger in his words. He is crushed and just beginning to realize the full import of the verdict of Thursday night, when he was found gui.ty of murder in the first degree?the shooting of Herman Rosenthal, Becker gave his explanation of his possession of considerable sums of money, which he said he was anxious to give upon the witness stand, and he went Into detail in describing his conduct in the several instances wherein "Jack" Rose had accused him of furthering the plot to cause the slaying of Rosenthal. But ho rontinua. lv reverted to his sense of wrong in the public acceptance of the stories of such men as Rose, Webber and Schepps against him. His Bank Accounts Explained. "All that talk about my bank accounts did not worry me," he said. "I can easily explain them. In the first place my sister Laura, before she died, gave me $5,000, and in her will she left me nothing, dividing her estate among the others of the family. When I got that money i took it home and gave it to my wife and told her to put it with her other cash. I knew she had $5,000 of her own when we were married which she had saved from her salary as a school teacher. She got $150 a month and was at no expense for her living, as she always lived at home and paid no board. Her father gave her $2,500 when we were married. "When I told her to put the money 3 pave her with the other cash I discovered for the first time that, like her father, she kept all her money in a tin box in our home. She had it all then in that box in the bottom of her trunk. Ol course I saw the danger of that sort of thing and showed her how foolish it was. That was how several bank accounts were opened by either or both of us in savings banks, because most of them will not take a deposit of more than $3,0l)C from any one depositor. "But the most surprising thing I learned was that John F. Flnnegan. who had been brought up by the parents of my wife and regarded her as a sis'er. had given to her considerable sums of money at various times, all of which she had saved. There was $15,000 or $16,000 ol that money in the tin box. Mr. Finnegan suffered from heart disease and he fell dead In a street car the day after my arrest and the indictment July 20." Goes to Sing Sing Wednesday. Becker will go to Sing Sing and to a cell In the death house there next Wednesday noon, after Justice GofC sentences him to die in the electric chair upon a date some time In December next. The horror of prospective months in that abode was upon him last night, and he showed it. When he is sentenced he passes from the custody of the depart| inst/ !^rq ^ ^S>|Av I Many persons realize it up. Such will find the bre shift to i Inst* i i It is regular Postum i ] Made by stirring a le sired) in a cup of hot wat< If coffee has affected i The return to health can 1 lv free from caffeine, the h "Then t Instant Postum is soi< Send 2c stamp (to cov POSTL ' 1 ?0 ment of corrections to that of tho sheriff, and the sheriff of this county has no proper place of confinement for such a prisoner. "That's a Ions way off." Becker said when his prospect of obtaining a new trial was suggested, "and I am hoping more l from a discovery here that Rose has been L lying. In the trials of the 'gunmen' or some of the others, sooner or later, It will come out, I hope, that Rose Is a Mar, and I hope that they will let me have the benefit of that discovery. His Relations With Rose. 1 "I never gave Rose a cent, and often I wondered why he did not ask me for money for the work he was doing for me i as a stool pigeon. At last I began to be lleve It was because he was by nature a stool pigeon, that he liked the work of a spy and Informer so much that he would rather work hard over it for nothing than not do It at all. When I had just about decided this was the sort of character he was he came to me and told me that he had bought an Interest in a gambling i house with Herman Rosenthal, and he asked me in consideration of the work he had done for me if I would not be easy on his gambling house. 1 told him I would not make any special effort to get him, but if there was a complaint of his place referred to me I would nave to go after him just as I had to go after any other j gambler. r "That was early last winter, and the next thing I heard from him about his gambling house was that Rosenthal had i 'double-crossed' him. Rose said that they i started out all right together, and about I a week after they opened the house in West 4oth street they had a winning of " $6,000 from one man. i Receives Orders From Waldo. "There were complaints against Rosenthal's place and Commissioner Waldo told me to close it. I got Rose and he , ' told me that there were three ways to ; get any one into Rosenthal's; one was to get an introduction from 'Jim' Hawk, who is well known around the Metropole; another was to get a card from one of the Metropole waiters, whom Rosenthal supplied with cards, on which he he had written his autograph, and a third was through an employe in the cigar stand at the Cadillac Hotel." Becker Vent on to tell liow he had informed the men of his squad and they obtained entrance to Rosenthal's. ^ "Did those men get honest evidence j against Rosenthal?' 'he was asked. "Just as sure as there is a God and I 1 am convicted of murder in the first de- 1 gree," he replied. ] t FUNERAL TOMORROW. i Lad of Ten Years Declared to Have J n :ii.j J. I liomiuuieu ouiuiuc. Funeral services for John Lank, the ten-year-old son of Mrs. Clara Link of Capitol Heights, Md., near Chesapeake Junction, who a coroner's jury decided Saturday night committed suicide, will be held at - o'clock tomorrow afternoon. 1 Rev. Mr. Clark, pastor of Addison Chapel of the Episcopal Church at Capitol Heights, which Sunday school the I boy attended, will officiate. Many of his playmates and other members of the Sunday school are to attend the i funeral. During the absence of the boy's mother from home Saturday afternoon the little fellow went to the upper floor of the home, leaving his sister Augusta downi stairs. A shot was heard by the sister. [ When she reached the room upstairs she I found John on the floor, with a. rifle I lying beside him. There was a wound in his forehead. Acting Coroner John Weast was notli fled and held an inquest Saturday night. It was stated a note written by the boy, I in wldch he said he had to work too , hard, was found in the kitchen. t I r Partially Overcome by Gas. ; Mrs. Annie Cinger. seventy-two years old. residing at 1220 4th street northwest, was found in her bathroom this morning, where she had been partially overcome j by illuminating gas. due to accident. The police took Mrs. Cinger to the Home, opathic Hospital. It is thought she will recover. John M. Ring, a former cattle dealer, operating last year in southwest Virginia, was sent to the state penitentiary from Grayson county for a term of four years for passing worthless checks. INT POi 4o Boiling larming Flav< oids Coffee Disort his new food-dri nk is taking- the p ncs the country over. "There's a Reason" vaguely that coffee is injurious, b akfast cup just as hot, snappy ai int Pos n concentrated form?nothing adde k. t n r\ _ no Bourng Kequirec vel teaspoonful of the powder (mc sr and adding sugar and cream to t; fou unpleasantly, wouldn't common ae hastened by taking on Instant 1 armful drug in coffee. j's a Reason" for P i by grocers. 50-cup tin, 30c; iooh er postage) for 5-cup free sample. rM CEREAL CO.. LTD., BATTLE CREEK. J MASONS WILL CONDUCT COL HANCOCK'S BURIAL Services Will Be Held Tomorrow, With Interment in Arlington. Funeral services for Col. John Hancock who died early yesterday morning, will be held at St. Thomas' Episcopal Church at 11 o'clock tomorrow morning. The services will be held under Masonic auspices, and will be conducted by Dawson Lodge. No. 16. F. A. A. M. Bishop Alfred Harding, who is a Mason, will be the officiating clergyman. The honorary pallbearers will be Kerner Brown of Baltimore and. Col. Hancock's four sons-in-law, W. R. Merriam, Col. B. R. Russell, Frank Mitchell and James C. Bishop of New York. Interment will be in Arlington. ' Gallant Service in War. Col. Hancock was born at Norristown, Pa.. March 1!3, 1830, his parents being Benjamin F. and Elisabeth Hoxworth Hancock. He entered the Utaion army as a second lieutenant in November, 1861, and was attached to the 49th Pennsylvania Volunteers. Within a short time he was detailed to the staff of his brother, Gen. Winlield Scott Hancock, and a year later was promoted to a captaincy by President: Lincoln and detailed to duty as assistant adjutant generaGallant service during the campaigning >n the Peninsula, in Maryland and at -hancellorsville, at the battle of Gettys3urg and the siege of Richmond won for lim steady promotion, and at his discharge in September, 1865, he held the ank of brevet colonel. In Government Service and Law. After leaving the army Col. Hancock vas made internal revenue collector at Philadelphia, his appointment coming 'rom President Johnson, and six months ater he was appointed inspector in the Post Office Department, holding the position for eight years. He was fifty years jf age when he determined to study law md follow tile profession of his father, inH ho received hnth the bachelor's and blaster's degree at the National University Law School of this city. For a number of years he practiced in the District ind federal courts and the Supreme Court of the United States, ill health causing him to abandon the practice of law in 1895. He was then appointed to a .position in the medical division of the pension bureau, a year later being made superintendent of the pension building, and ifter another year being appointed chief >f the stationery division, which position be held until his retirement was forced ay a strokt?bf paralysis in 190G. Col. Hancock was a past master a Masonic Lodge, a member of the Loyal Legion, the G. A. R. and the Sons. of the American Revolution. Six daughters and one son survive, these being Mrs. W. R. Merriam, Mrs. Eugenia jriffin, Mrs. James Cunningham Bishop. Mrs. Reeves Russell, Mrs. A. Mackall, Mrs. Frank Mitchell and Winfield Hanbock. . WANTS HIS SON TO PREACH. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., Hopes Boy Will Become Minister. NEW YORK, October 28.?John D. Rockefeller, jr., in addressing the Young Men's Bible Class of the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church yesterday, expressed the hope that his son would enter the ministry. Mr. Rockefeller's text was "Lord, What Wilt Thou Have Me Do?" and he said: "I got down on my knees night and morning for four years praying that God might Impart to me what he wished me to do, and one morning I awoke convinced that the answer to my prayer had come, and the course of my life has been shaped by that answer ever since." ' STUM | iffO] iers| ill lace of coffee in thousands ut think they cannot give id comforting when they stum d. I v t r m a i * >re or less ior sirengin aeaste. sense suggest quitting it. Jostum, which is absolute'ostum cup tin, 50c. 1ICH. M NOT A VM THREAT] John F. Costello Explains His Letter to Officeholders. AN APPEAL TO THEIR PRIDE ! Democratic Committeeman Defends Method of Soliciting Funds. I OFFICIAL INQUIRY NOT LIKELY | Civil Service Commission Says No ] Steps for Investigation Have Poon To Iron "VVU 4(Mk?Ul Emphatic denial was made today by John F. Costello. democratic national committeeman for the District, that any threat had been contained In a letter which has been sent out to some of the civil service employes, asking contributions to the democratic campaign fund. The letter in question reads as follows: "As national committeeman from the District of Columbia, and member of the finance committee, I am duly authorized to receive contributions for the democratic national committee. Every democratic congressman will receive a detailed statement after the election of ail those contributing, having residence in his district. "JOHN F. COSTELLO, "NationaJ Committeeman." It was suggested that some of the democratic employes in the government departments who received this letter considered it a threat, since if they did not contribute to the campaign fund their names would not apjear in the lists of contributors sent to their representatives. But Mr. Costello insisted that no such meaning could be attached to the letter. He said the committee had thought the contributors would be glad to have their names and contributions made known to their congressmen. Inquiry Not Contemplated. At the civil service commission today, when attention was called to the letter, it was said no steps looking to an Investigation were contemplated. The law prohibits soliciting subscriptions to campain funds in the department buildings, and prohibits such subscriptions being solicited from one federal officer holder by another. Unless the local democratic comm.ttee lias sent the letter signed by Mr. Costello to the department buildings, it does not appear that the civil service commission would be justified in taking up the matter, it was said, no matter what the letter might contain. Mr. Costello and others at democratic j headquarters in the Riggs building said j I today that the letters had not been sent 11 to the departments, but had been ad- 11 dressed to the clerks at their homes. Elliot H. Goodwin, a member of the special committee of the National Civil Service Reform -eague, which is engaged in investigating activity of federal officeholders in this campaign, said today he did not know whether the committee would take up the Costello letter or not. He said he thought the letter might be construed as a threat, but he was not certain about it. No Effort at Coercion. Mr. Costello declared that the letter had been sent to District democrats at their homes here, irrespective of whether they were employed in the government service or not, and that no effort had been made to coerce the officeholders into contributing to the democratic fund. A meeting is to be held at democratic headquarters in the Riggs building to; morrow night. The speakers will be Col. Robert L. Montague, George P. Hoover . and Thomas J. Monohan. RING GIVEN GEN. GRANT LOST IN HOTEL SEWER Most Careful Search in the Pipes for Two Blocks Fails to Disclose Precious Gem. . NEW YORK, October 28.?Mrs. Nellie Grant Sartoris Jones lost last May, while at the Hotel Renaissance, at 43d street and 5th avenue, a hiwtorlc emerald ring given to her father by the Emperor of Japan at the time the famous soldier made his tour of the world. The ring slipped down a water vent in the bathroom of an apartment on the second floor as the then Mrs. SSartoris was dreysing for dinner. Search was made at once in vain, and Lloyds, with which the ring was Insured, began a thorough investigation. Before the explorers began, thirty brass rings of the weight of the jewel were dropped down the pipe into which the emerald had slipped, with the notion that they might follow the course of the gem. After these tracers had been sent on their errand the searchers donned heavy rubber coats and boots and climbed into the manhole nearest the hotel. Then in buckets they hau'ed up every particle of matter found in the sewer. The residue was placed in dump carts and taken to a point where it could be examined by other searchers under Lloyds' supervisors. Great hope was raiyed when the taird load disclosed one of the brass rings, and this hope became higher when other loads gave up more of the rings. It was slow work, but the company persisted until the laborers reached 7th avenue. There was no use going beyond this point, for the main trunk sewer is a raging torrent, and auy object falling into It would ultimately be ywept into the bay. Moreover, every one of the brass rings had been found. The historical and sentimental value of the gem can only be guessed at, but an authority declared yesterday it was certainly worth $100,000, although it was insured for only $5,000, which has been paid, indicating that the-search had been in vain. auto fMutyInquiry Coroner Nevitt to Make Inves- : tigation of Gladys d Frailey's Death. ii h 1An official investigation of the death of s Gladys Fralley, eleven-year-old daughter t of Charles L. Frailey, of Bradley Lane, Chevy Chase, who was run over and fa- F tally injured by Dr. Merton E. Twogood's < automobile at Columbia road and Mint- * wood place yesterday, ts to be made to- t morrow morning by Coroner Nevitt and i a iurv. The deceased was a eranddaueh- 1 tpr of Col, A. S. Worthington. t Accompanied by Miss Helen Frailey, an a older sister, Gladys left Sunday school t: yesterday morning and went to Columbia ^ road and Mintwood place to board a car for home. Miss Helen Frailey handed her sister a car ticket and started away. As Dr. Twogood approached in his * automobile the child ran from the curb g toward the car tracks. When Dr. Two- I y OGREAT CUT I LAUNDRY GOOD! I Great Sale of Dried Beans & Peas. i Navy Beans,, lb *> | Marrow Beans, lb $ | Red Kidney Beans, lb 7 S \ nil... L. T) ? . 11 Ii tnuw ncailji, ID. /' Black-eye Peas, lb / Scotch Peas, lb 8 Green Split Peas, lb 7 Yellow Split Peas, lb 5 Imported Lentels, lb 7< Pearl Barley, lb 5 J Fancy Rice, 4 lbs 25 A New Slhapmraeimt off Select Nuts Just arrived. ji Paper-shell Almonds, lb 25 i Pecans, lb 20 1 Filberts, lb i& 1 Hard-shell Walnuts, lb 15 ? Brazils, lb ; 15c ?! Soft-shell Walnuts, lb.... 25 r-<, New Citron, lb 20 ? New Orange Peel, lb 15 H New Lemon Peel, lb 15 j| Persian Dates, lb.. 101 |j j Persian Dates, pkg 10 gj . Pitted Dates, pkg 15 I Best Elgin 3 ^ j Brookffield ^ - || omter, v Eggs? dozo^lv^ I | WE CARRY GOLD ME | THE ABOVE SPECIAL PRICES EX Si T1 C\ 5? rremium ff imc Ttu st. n.w. ^3y?!IL B ri i If 1G2w 14th 8t- n-XT vfti HAITI ?0 Farlors. II 1325 Wisconsin *ve. ^ At LAnll cr? II MO It st. n.e. ?l 1 UDratBtdf., y'S'S I Ith and f Sts. The Childrt "Naturally, they are willful, spc absolutely without manners, rude, with no reverence for older persons.' r "The climbers and aspirants society put their entire faith and amb in their children." "As far as morals are concerned, 1 is little if any harm in these danc< they are done in society." "But, unfortunately, the innovj is likely to be more harmful than t ficial. The turkey trot is only a strav In the language of a famo at"?" Are the young people w a .Writes a sane, comprehensive ing article on the subject for oc one in and out of society will > This is neither an attack u But you will know more abo life in general when you have flt WHICH will also contain stories by 1 and an article by AUGUSTIN Madentitled, "The Job of Jobs." ,-ood saw her, he says, she was almost rAn HOI 11 I/O Urectly in front of his automobile. LIIU l|U|mll V Wheel Passes Over Child. 11111 UluMllO Before he could stop his car or turn it, t is explained, one of the front wheels inocked the child down and passed over |n??,,eo :n ler. Miss Helen Frailey screamed when IllCrcaSc 111 he realized the danger of an accident, ?ut the warning was too late. WHiclfV RPPP Stopping his automobile as quickly as wflllOAjj Ovvl possible. Dr. Twogood picked up the unonscious child and hurried with her to SUrDriSGl ' o to 1 I i U':1S fniinii clip hod r I Ckl 11CIU ' XV/up? lt*?? ?V - **-? ? ? ?>?uu ^ ustained a fracture of the skull, a fracure of the collarbone and internal inuries. The surgeons realized at once Th* American ner hat her condition was etretnely critical. . . f a ?"?"11 Pe( Members of the Frailey family has- an<* b*er an ened to the hospital when notified of the than ever before in ccident. Karly last evening an opera- tax returns receive ion was performed as a last resort, but commissioner of in t failed to save the patient a life, she , ?. ~ . . ying while on the operating table. July 1 to Octobe a.800,000,000 ctgaret a ^ T>_ . increase of 1.000,Of The second District Farmers Club of n toward county, Md., has decided, with a Pf.period lew to increasing the scope of the or- which broke all rec anlxatlon. to change its name to the The nation coneu 'atapsco Farmers' Club. of whisky during J 4 -PRICE SALEof $ ALL THIS WEEK | ? I Standard Soaps. Washing Powders, etc., at I'nheard- N3 at Reduced Pr ces. ASP Laundry Sup, I Cakes - - - 2k | c Kirk man s Soap Powder* a pkg.. jr | c Potash or Lye. a ran $c B c Chloride of Lime, a can N f* * . ? / *>2 Clothespins* /oo tor 101 ^ * Brooms* each J jr. jjc c*' ./or | c Electro Silicon, a box Sr g r. A C? P Ball or Square Blue. 1 4- & C //>. JC j| J Safety Matches, Dozen Eoxes - - - 4c g Clotheslines* each 12/ir iA rjc 3 Washboards* each 40c ^ c Bon Ami* a cake gc f I Sipolio, Hand Or Plain, a Cake - - - 7c I ^ c Parson's Household Ammonia* a \ bottle 10c CA 1 jc g ^ A <A P Liquid Blue* a bottle*... 76* c A <A P Scouring Soap. j cakes. .. 1or g) c A CA P Ammonia* a bottle 7c pi i _ ' g| c Old Dutch Or Atlantic Cleanser, 3 Pkgs. - 2k p. c_ A & P Borax, alb yc i Nearby Fresh OO^ N. Y. State $ Eggs, doz.. o o ^OL j Cheese, Sbc^UL |i JDAL FLOUR IN STOCK. . fi 3 NOT APPLY OUTSIDE THE CITY. * K nt)i mkt. )| St.. BAM Kfsttrn mkt. * p. if i HAS HUM' >\ ED VrAlc^iK^!^ Alexandria Branch. JJ IN > ?g IMS 711IL I en's Century (jjft for there Jlf\ i us statesman. 'Where are we to rule absolutely*? Robinson and at the same time entertainir next Sunday Magazine. Every vant to read it. pon society nor a defense of it. ut society and about American read it. In the next Sunday Magazine of The Sunday Star Leo Crane, Sewell Ford, Gordon Holmes I UGH on the trials of a new playwright, 1 iin niini/rn teniber, Increase of 4r*?,?0o gallons a f\ Ml I V IWIIIKLV compared with that quarter of 15)11, whil< Ulill .11111 ll\r .1 nearly 1.'.CH),oO<MiiiO cigars were smoked 11 I? vlllwl "W during that time. The cigar consumption promises to establish a new record. More Beer Consumed. Revenue From A total of 10 800.4JUO barrels of beer were consumed during the three months, which and ClQOretteS was barrels more than in the same period of 1011. This somewhat surq nffiriak prised revenue officials, as beer drinking 0 unnviaio. fell off conaiderabIy durin? the fi8CHl year ending June 30 last. That decrease was partly accounted for by Commission pie are drinking mo'e Pr r,abt.i] by the increased popularity of d smoking more cigars buttermilk as a summer drlnfc. 1 history, according to The growing consumption of these ar,1 hv Rovai b Cabell, tides has greatly augment* d the govern* -i KVnm ment's revenue. The internal revenuo ternal re\enue. r rom recejrts for October, already more than r 1, 1912, more than greater than October, 1011, will up smokppd un eclipse all records^for any October, in the ~ ' ? judgment or Mr. taoeii. 10,000 over the oorre f the previous >ear, Bishop Lambuth of the Methodist Eplsrords. coral Church South has just "eturned med 83,150,000 gallons from visiting mission stations on the uly, August and Sep- Kongo.