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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, June 4, 1908. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1908 cit1908060401 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, June 4, 1908. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1908 $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. o av Ieoeecoeooo 2 BEREA i uuoarOtATJlUI 0 o STAHLCV FROST Manir o oiQ eseceeotiteeoSot11oi9UoSoeatln Vol IX Five cents a copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY JUNE 4 1908 Ono Dollar a year No 40 NEWS Of THE WEEK Cleveland Better Cornered the Corn Market Warship Used as a Target Storm Does Heavy Damage CLEVELAND BETTER Grover Cleveland who has been near death for some time Is now well enough BO that he has been taken to his home CORNER IN conNono of those gambling games by which a tow men mako millions out of tho needs of their fellow men has Just been fin fished In Chicago Several mon under the leadership of a fellow named Patten managed to buy a great deal of corn which was to be delivered at a certain time They really bought more than there was to bo had so that the men who had to deliver the corn to them had to buy it of them and pay their own prices Of course the price wont up and up and tho other follows were ruined and all of us had to pay more for oorn without the farmers gotUng a cent more out of It and finally the Patton crowd Cade ft eeupte of million VAIWUHP Fait TAUOBT One of the raoit expensive teat over mad by a government of the value of gnus and armor on warships Will made lat Wednesday what the new monitor Florida WM allot tt ItI the Arc an ai In Hampton Rwtfe TIM hat was to d truilit whotlMT the- steel turrets which cover the big runs ould be destroyed by tou from itther guns Only one shot was tired lull that was u well placed awl powerful aa any warship will Ware to stand and it did no sortou dams The same warship will next be used to tta torpedo OH HAD STORMSThere have been Mvcral bad ptara during tha past week one In Kansas killing ten temple and ene In Texas seven Oth er SUaE SUft iSNlail rtQtt ocoun try haSre dene a good debt of dam age BOQRATION DAY DocwuMm Day was obtemxl all over the country with big parade and decorating the graves of soldiers ORN S D Lin DEAD Gon Stephen D Lee Commandwlnohlaf of the United Confederate Veterans and one of the last surviving Confeder ate loaders died suddenly at VIoks burl Jcut Thuraday from heart failure brought on by the excitement of wel omlng the survivors of a couple of Northern regiment he fought against on tho same grounds fifty years ago MORK GUNNBSS VIOTiMSllogsr- ooting In a pond on the Gunncsa farm where tho bodies of eleven victims of the murderess have been found brought up a part of an arm and It is ndw supposed that morn bodies may be found there Her ac complice Lnmptre has been put on trial NORTH CAROLINA DRYNorth Carolina went dry by about 40000 In a special election held last week The prohibition ticket carried seven tyeight of the ninetyeight counties of tho state Under the law there can be no manufacture or solo of in toxicating liquors after Jan 1 1909 HOT WEATHER The hot weathe that hit Kentucky last week was not thi worst in tho country by a thermometertonce and that was higher than the figures from further north tho big cities suffered much worse There were nine people died from tho heat In Pittsburgh and about twelve in New York REVOLT IN SAMOS There is a bloody revolt going on in the Island of Samos which Is mentioned In the Bible IUI a place where St Paul touch ed when on his way to Roma to be tried before Caesar There are about fifty thousand Greeks living on the island and they have been badly misgoverned by n governor appointed by the Sultan Finally they decided to revolt and are now trying to tear down the governors palace and kill him The Sultan hM sent troops to save him If possible It is not known how many have been killed lnv the fighting but several thousand are said to have been shot f THE C1TIZEN Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain People THE REAL ISSUE Now that tho nominations of Taft and Bryan have been made ascertain as anything can be before it 19 really done it Is a good time to think over the fosiic of the campaign before the politicians raise such a dust that no cannot tell a shadow from a reality The great issue Is Roosevelt lIe has been tho foremost American for several yearshe has either invented or adopted set of plans for the future of thin country which he Las tried to have Congress ennct into laws and his efforts are blamed by his enemies for the hnrd times which are upon us and praised by his friends as our only true nalva lion Ills influence has forced the Republican party to take Taft as its nominee when many of tho leaders wish some man who would bo against all these polices that Hoosevolt has been for Bryan claims that Roosevelt stole his ideas from the Domocracy and is making his fight on tho ground that ho cnn take Koosevolts place as well or better than Tart can This leavfli it for the people to decide two things First do they believe in the things Roosevelt has been working for and agree with him that tilt hard times comes not from his efforts to correct wrongs hut from tilt very wrongs that ho is trying to correct and do they wish his fight to be carried on And Second do they think that Taft In epito of the opposition in his own party and in spite of the failure of Congress to carry out the Presidents wishes can come nearer than Bryan to getting the reforms they desire The first of these questions can easily bo answered The people are with Roosevelt They have hud too much experience with the men he is fighting thoy know too well tho reasons for the trusts hatred of him America is behind lloosuvult and no matter what the cost will bo with him and with tho man who can best do the work he has started It is on the second question that Bryan hopes to win Ho says and with truth that tho Republican party has in recent years been tho hart that now n largo tart of its members arc oppos- Ing the President and they that hove shown strength enough to block nil his reforms In Congress and to hamper him in many ways Bryan says that ho Bryan backed by those Democrats who have been n niane the wannest advocates of the measures the President inn do UJftudud will give the American peoplo tho laws they domand- Dut cnn Bryan do It f Iu tho first place the Democrats can not Gut control of time Sotiato for years what chance will they have to pees reform laws In tho second place is Bryan any bettor supported by his party than is Taft Parker who stands for all that the rich men of 11w Rcpu iicalllorlyBtandll for is still a great power and owmo very near defeating Bryan and getting Johnson nominated Can Bryan be sure of the support of oven the Democrats on any of his measures Tho answer to each of those questions must be no and when they are all summed up they moan that Bryan cannot do anything But Taft if the people will give him good support and prop erly rebuke tho faithless Congressmen can do much And ono thing more Bryan isn fine speaker and nil like to hear him talk But he lIRa changed his mind BO often about political mat torn that no ono is sure what ho will think next week And he has so often given up his Ideas because they did not scorn popular that people oven those who wore his strong supporters are getting afraid to trust him with the groat power of the Presidency On the other hand Taft Is proving himself in all ways the kind of a man that the people delight to honor and trust rfMBMiVM Thoro Is no doubt thorefUrtJ thrtt when the people have thought it over nnd oast their ballots it will be found that the Republican party has again won a glorious victory There need be no fear for the potty CONPBDBRATBS TO MUST The United Confederate Veterans will hold their annual encampment at Birming ham Ala on Juno 9 10 and 11 RBOP GOBS PItGRcalifornla eourta have freed Abe Rout who ubeen proved ana of tho weret boxes and most corrupt politicians In this country lIe took advantage of San FrnncticoB misfortune after the terrible earthquake and fire and helped steal millions from it and from Its people He wag convicted after a long fight and now the highest court shows that It JB still soImuch under his influence that it him free In spite of tho law and right It is a great disgrace to theI fornia NEW YORK BALLOT FJtAUDS For over two years W 11 Hearst has been trying to get L chance to piovo in court that he was really el ected mayor of Now York in 1908 and that McClclIan who has been holding that office was counted In by fraud McClellim who la a son of Gen Mc Clellan who had KO many failures as commander in the Civil War has been fighting against Hearst but tho courts have finally decided that Hearst can have the ballot counted officially Only H few of the boxes have been opened so far but they have shown bo much fraud that It the same rate keeps up Hearst will undoubtedly bo declared elected It will take about six weeks to finish the count APOLOGIES We tilt sorry to appear this week with so little news in the paper est ecialla in the Eastern Kentucky cor respondence feature Our excuse ra the college Commencement which makes It hard to get work done Besides many of our subscribers are in town and like to see the printing press going So we went to press n day earlier and of course with that much less news We will try not to let It happen again till next Commencement IN otJR OWN STATE Powers Case Not Decided Yet Mountain Crops Far Behind Played with a Rattler Hargls Takes Poison NO POWERS DECISION It Is now reported that Coy Wlllscm may not decide the powors case for several weeks He spends all tho Ume ho can reading tho testimony and has sub mitted several questions to Attorney General Broathltt but has not shown any signs of reaching a decision Ho evidently wishes to be very careful that he is right- CONDITION OF CROPSThe condition of crops continues good In the Blue Grass but planting is still behind in the mountains tho the farmers are getting caught up There has appear ed In the Blue Grass a pest of army- worms which destroyed all the crops In 1881 and there are fears of serious trouble Too much rain has been about the only trouble In the moun tains KILLED BY RATTLERC J Conn who thought he could charm n rattlesnake which was on exhibition In a store window in Louisville was button by it last week and died in great agony Altho he had shown great folly in attempting to handle the snake Conn proved himself a hero by holding onto it after he had been bitten so that others who were standing near could get away HARGIS SEEKS DEATH Beech Hargis who Is soon to be tried for the murder of his father managed to get some poison la his cell in the nearlydied poisonBothAbner and Walter Day are also to be tried again at this court Ed CallI alma has recovered from the hurts his brotherin law gave him and attend rd court NEGRO LYNCHED Over three months after his crime a negro who had confessed to helping kill a couple I fa SONGBy James Whitcomb Riley I CcwfllM 1857169Lb1 James Whileomb RUt HERE is ever a song somewhere my dear 3 There iever a something sings alway There the song of the lark when the skies are clear And the song of the thrush when the skies arefray The sunshine showers across the rain jg JAnd the bluebird trills in the orchard tree And in and out when the eaves drip rain J The swallows are twittering ceaselessly There Is ever a sonj somewhere my dew Be the skies above or dark or fair There iever a song that our hearts may hear There is ever e song somewhere my dear There iever a song somewhere sUiiere is ever a sonj somewhere my dear 2 r t In the midnight black or the midday bluecit The robin pipes when the sun is here 1And the cricket chirrups the whole night throujhi The buds may blow and the fruit may grew And the autumn leaves drop crisp and sear Out whether the sun or the rain or the snow There is ever BL song somewhere my dear nth r There Iever a song somewhere my dear Be the skies above or dark or fair There is ever a song that our hearts may hear There is ever a song somewhere my dear j There is ever a song somewher- ey t 101 traveling men near Providence Iy March 16 was lynched at DIxon where he had been In jail last Sun day The jailer gave the pegro up easily Ten men committed the crime LIFE SENTENCElames Strivers who has been on trial at Richmond for thk murder of Matt Tod of this county has been sent to the pen for life AFTER NIGHT RIDERS About forty more indictments have been re turned in the last week against alleg ed night riders No convictions have resulted yet The killing of the farmer in Shelby County mentioned last week has been cleared up by the confession of a neighbor who says ho did it in self defense MATTHEWS OUTr The formal letter of withdrawal of John G Matt hews from his race against Don C Edwards for Congress is hardly a credit to the writer He says that he withdrew in the interests of har mony and then accuses the other side of being ready to steal the elect Ion of mistreating Powers and of several other things that have been pretty well disproved already If these things are true then Mr Matthews ought for the sake of the right to stick to his tight to the end and be willing to trust the people to come to the side of the right It is cowardly to quit a fight just because the odds are heavy when you knpw you are in the ngnt It the things are nottrue and Mr Matthews has never been able to show that they are so be ought not repeat them the way he has a way that will leave much bitterness and do great harm to the party Mr Edwards was officially declared the nominee at a meeting of the District Committee in London last Saturday CLEANING UP BREATHITT A strong movement to clean up Breit hltt County as has been done In other mountain counties by beginning with the whiskey sellers who are at the bottom of most of the tights baa resulted in the returning of 75 indictments at the present term most of them for soiling liquor L IDR STRONGS FINE LECTURE Dr Josiah Strong one of the lead ing thinkers In this country and probably In tho world delivered two great addresses here last Thursday and Friday The Citizen Is sorry that it cannot give its readers all of both of them but it Is Impossible A summary of one is all that is possible and the Friday mornings address on The New Civilization and Education has been chosen Dr Strong began by saying that tho great question about each person is the one of fitness for the work he is trying to doeach man Is like a key which no matter whether it be made of gold or iron must fit a lock before It is of any value to open a door Doors of opportunity he de clar d stand ready to be opened all along the way for those who aro fit There are thousands of these doors in the new civilization we are making and education fits young people to open these doors Taking up again the question of fitness Dr Strong suggested that if a few of the great men of the earth had changed places If the generals had been put to writing books and the preachers to commanding war ships there would have been a good many failures The great men had succeeded he said because they were fitted for the places they occupied and therefore none of us need be discouraged if we were not geniuses for if we fit the place where God puts us we may be doing a work greater than the greatest genius could Dr Strong at this point stopped to say a few words about Berea He de clared that it is one of the finest examples anywhere of fitness that It fills a place that no other school does and that If he had to choosy whether Harvard or Berea should be Harvardbecausecan do Harvards work but Berea stands alone Bereaa greatness he went on is largely due to Pres Frostwhom he called a statesman in education whose work he said will bo accounted greater and greater for a hundred years and who has con Cftntinuttl on mast pate t1IjlJeti4WTI zw sgraiwft1g Rap idly tLeYeref slneis l LwS oroobcoaoeobiooopo jf POLITICJLJOTES Congress Ends Useless Session Re publican Contests Up Bryan Makes a Bad Mistake BurtonJo Nominate Taft- CONGRESS QUITS DOING NOTH- INGCongress has adjourned The session just ended was the moat use less held in the memory of man and the Republican party will probably have to pay a high price for it as it had the power to do anything it want ed to In the final hours after the longest fllbuater on record a cur rency bill was passed It was a make shift and will do little good tho per haps tome All of tho Democrats and some of the Republican opposed- It There are still rumors that it is Intended to help some Wall street men in particular That Is about all that Congress has done except to pass enough appropriations to make a big deficit One notable thing about the attempt to defeat the currency bill was that in opposing It Senator LaFollette broke all records for long speeches and talked 18 hours and 43 minutes He hoped to keep the son = ate In session until it got lreUso it would let the bill drop but tailed REPUBLICAN CONTESTS The Republican National Committee will soon meet to settle the contested delegations There are about 220 seats contested and if Taft should lose them all he would fall to get the nomination He needs to get only a few however and even his enemies admit that ho is sure to win more than enough BRYANS MISTAKE Bryan made a bad mistake last week which has been raising a laugh all around He wrote an open letter to Mr Taft asking Taft to Join with him in working for the passage of a bill that would compel parties to publish the names of all that contrltiu tfJrcampaign funds It was too late to pass the bill as Congress was all ready to adjourn but Mr Bryan thought the letter would look well He vra rather surprised when Taft answered by showing that ho had been working for the bill all along and a month ago at the time when it might do some good had written a letter to the chairman of tho com mittee having charge of the bill BURTON TO NOMINATE It has been practically settled that Congressman T E Burton of Cleveland will have the honor of nominating Taft BRYANS NOMINATION The honor of nominating Bryan will be given to I J Dunn a lawyer of Den ver It is reported that Alton B Parker Bryans great enemy who was defeated in the last Presidential race will be chairman of the Demo cratic committee on resolutions TO SUCCEED TAFTlt Is report ed that when Taft is nominated he will resign from the Cabinet and will WrightIIorglnally a Gold Democrat but has been a good Republican for some time AGAINST THE PRESIDENT Congress has shown that the men who are controlling it are against the President None of tho big things that ho has been working for have been done Of course It is all right for Congress and the President to fight if they want to but Congress ought to remember that there Is a country full of people that want about tho saute things Roosevelt does and that they cant hit Roosevelt without hurting the people he is working for j DEMOCRATS AFTER HARMONYmIt sI reported that the different factions which have been fighting each other In the Democratic party of this state have got together and that at the state Convention at Lex ington there will be harmony With f tho Democrats united and the Re publicans fighting and with the O 0 P having to carry the heavy load of Bradleya alleged deal with tho whiskey men and his fight p against Taft It will take a lot of mighty hard work to keep this old state in the Republican column where she belongs this fall 1 r BOB HAMPTON of PLACRJ1Y IANIALLPApRIs1 IlUlJlfJR o lllftlltdtlfltYJlJTtlfClLLJt ctx rptstv7aarEYccivrr7la tttl SYNOPSIS A detachment of the Eighteenth In bytndlanaU a stranger who Introduces himself by the names of Hampton also Glllli the pout trailer end hla daughter 01111 and a majority of tho soldIers are Wiled during a three days siege Hampton and The tillneyhaustede on thethe plain Indians A company of the Seventh cavalry Lieut Brant In command find them Hampton Intllencatdton talk the future over with Miss O1I tlathe Kid Sho show hIm her moth eta picture and tells him what she can of her parentage and life They decide ahe shall live with Mrs Herndon Nalda the Ktdrun away from Mm Herndonn and rejoins Hampton He Induces her to- co back and to have nothing more to do with him Hampton play hi last game of cards He announces to Red Slavln that he has quit and then leaves Glen raid Miss Phoebe Spencer arrives In OUncald to teach IU first school Miss Spencer meets Nalda Rev Wynkoop etc She boards at Sirs Herndons NaIda and Lieut Brant again meet with art his knowing who she Is She Informs InbontrCHAPTER XIII Silent Murphy Brant sprang forward all doubt recanting this young woman Instantly dissipated by those flnal words of mla chlevous mockery She had been play leg with him as unconcernedly as if he were a mere toy tent for her amusement and his pride was stung But pursuit proved useless Like a phantom sho had slipped away amid the underbrush leaving him to flounder blindly In the labyrinth Ills in cautious foot slipped along the steep edo of the shelving bank and he went down halt stumbling hate slid ing until he came to a sudden pause ion the brink of tho little stream The chase was ended and ho sat up confused for the moment and half ques Honing tho evidence of his own eyes A small tent dirty and patched stood with its back against the slope of earth down which he had plunged IUvflap flung aside revealed within a pile dt disarranged blankets together with some scattered articles of wear ring apparel while Just before the opening his back pressed against the supporting pole an inverted pipe be tween his yellow Irregular teeth sat a hideous looking man Ho was a withered driedup fellow whoso age was not to bo guessed having a skin yellow as parchment drawn In tight to the bones like that of a mummy his eyes deep sunken like wells and his head totally devoid of hair although about his lean throat there was a copious fringe of Irongray beard untrImmed and scraggy Down the entire side of one cheek ran a livid scar while his noso was turned awry He sat staring at tho newcomer wnwinklng his facial expression de void of Interest but his fingers open lag and closing In apparent nervous fleas Twice his lips opened but noth- Ing except a peculiar gurgle sound Issued from the throat and Brant who by this time had attained his feet and this selfpossesslon ventured to ad dress him Nice quiet spot for a camp he ray marked pleasantly but a bad place ror a tumble The sunken eyes expressed nothing but the throat gurgled again painfully end finally the parted lips dropped a twoBlameprettyTho lieutenant wondered how much of their conversation this old mummy had overheard but he hesitated to question him One Inquiry however sprang tohls surprised lips Do you now her Damn sight better than any one around hereknow herreal name Brant stared Incredulously Do you mean to Insinuate that that young woman Is living In this community un der an assumed one Why she Is scarcely more than a child What do you mean man t- Theloldlers lint still rested on the 1ITaS8 whore ft had fallen Its military Insignia hidden- I guessI knowwhat Iknow the fellow muttered Whatsyour regiment Sercnthcavalry The man stiffened up as If an elec trie shock had swept through his limp frame The he11anddldshoc- all youBrant- Theyoung Too officers face exhibited skis disgust Beyond doubt that se questered nook was a favorite loung fax spot for the girl and this dlsrepu table creature had been watching her for somo sinister purpose So you have been eavesdropping have you said Brant gravely And now you want to try a turn at defam ing a woman Well yon have come to a poor market for the sale of such tgoods I am half inclined to throw you bodily Into the creek I believe you are nothing but a common liar but Jll give ypu one chance you say you know her real name What Is ItY The eyes of the mummy had become spiteful Its none of your damn lousiness Imnot under your orders Under my orders Of course not but wha do you mean by tfoM Who ucl what art you The fellow stood up slightly humpbacked but broad of shoulder his arms long his legs short and some what bowed his chin protruding Im pudently and Brant noticed an oddly shaped black scar as If burned there by powder on the back of his right handWhoam IT he said angrily Im SilentMurphyAn at bewilderment swept across tho lieutenants face Silent Murphy Do you claim to be Custers scout Too Tho fellow nodded Heard of me maybe Brant stood staring at him his mind occupied with vague garrison rumors connected with this odd personality The namo had long been a familiar one and he had often had the man pictured out before him There could remain no reasonable doubt of his Identity but what was he doing there Yes Ive heard of youand his crisp tone Instinctively became that of terse military command although we have never met for I have been upon detached service ever since my assignment to tho regiment I have a troop In camp below he pointed down the stream and am in com mand here The scout nodded carelessly Why did you not come down there and report your presence In this neigh borhood to met Murphy grinned unpleasantly Rather bealonono reportbeen over Black nange telegraphed wait or dersDo you mean you are In direct com munication with headquarters with CusterThe man answered with a wide ImNot UnderYour Orders sweep of his long arm toward thfl Coin tobo hell out theredamn soon How Are things developing Into a truly rlous affaira real cam paignEvery Muckn nation Is mnkln bad lands and he laughed noiselessly his nervous fingers gesticulating guess that btwlnes1 Brant hesltat d Should ho attempt to learn glrlT Instinctively hoappreciated the futil ity of cntcavorinBtd extract informa tion from Murphy and he experienced a degree shame at thus seeking to her secret Ho glanced about seeking some way of recross Ing the stream It you require any now equipment supIMurphy walking stiffly led the Var down the steep slope and silently pointed out a log bridging the narrpw stream lie stood while the officer picked his steps across but made no responsive motion when the other waved his hand from tho opposite shore his sallow face looking grim and unpleasant The young officer marched down the road his mind busied with the peculiar happenings of the morning and that prospect for early active service hinted at In the brief utter wires if the old scout Brant was a thorough soldier born Into the and deeply enamored of Its dangers yet beyond this ho remained a man a young man swayed by those emotions which when nt full tide sweep aside all else appertaining to life Ills had been a lonely life since leaving West Point and joining his regiment a life passed largely among rough men and upon the desolate plains For months at a time he had known nothing of refinement nor en joyed social with tho op poslto sox Yet beneath his mask of Impassibility the heart continued to beat with fierce desire biding the time when It should enjoy Its own sweet way Perhaps that hour had already dawned certainly something now something Inspiring had now come to awaken nn Interest unfelt before and leave him Idly dreaming of shadowed eyes and flushed rounded cheeks He was in this mood when he over took the Ilev Howard Wynkoop and marked the thoughtful look upon his palo face- I called at your camp explained Wynkoop after the first words of greeting had been exchanged as soon as I learned you were hero In com mand but only to discover your ab sence The sergeant however was very courteous and assured me there would bo no difficulty In arranging a religious service for the men unless sudden orders should arrive No doubt I may rely on your coopera tion Most certainly was the cordial response and I shall also permit those desiring to attend your regular Sunday services so long as we are sta tioned here How Is your work pros peringThere Is much to encourage me but spiritual progress Is slow and there aro times when my faith falters and I feel of the service In which I am mining camp Is so Intensely ma terial seven days of tho week that It must present a difficult field for the awakening of any religious senti ment confessed Brant sympathetical ly I have often wondered how you consented to bury your talents In such a place The other smiled but with a trace of sadness In his eyes I firmly be hove that every minister should do vote a portion of his life to the doing of such a work as this It Is both a religious and a patriotic duty and there Is a rare joy connected with It Yet it was surely not joy I saw pictured within your face when we met itsNone of Your Damn Buslnes s f northwest t theSioux means of penetrate watching lIeiIce1 intercourse unworthy engaged- A you were certainly troubled over somo problemWynkoop glanced up quickly a slight flush rising In his palo chocks Perplexing questions which must be decided offhand aro constantly aria ing And just now I scarcely know what action to take regarding certain applications for church membership Brant laughed I hardly consider myself a competent adviser In matters of church policy he admitted yet I have always been Informed that all so desiring aro to be made welcome la religious fellowship Theoretically yes And the min later stopped still In the road facing his companion hut this special case presents certain peculiarities rho applicants as I learn from others are not leading lives above reproach So far as I Vnow they have never even attended church service until last Sun day and I havo some reason to sus pect an ulterior motive I am anxious to put nothing In the way of any hon sally seeking soult yet I cunfesa that In those cases I hesitate Uut your elders Do not they share the responsibility of passing upon such applications The flush on Mr Wynkoops cheeks deepened Arid his oyes fell Ordi narily yes but In this case I fear they may prove unduly harsh 11- feelthat these applications came through tho special Intercession of a certain young lady and I am anxious not to hart her feelings la say way w to discourage her enthnetas r Oh I Ice I Would you mind tellla me tho names of the two gentlemen Mr John Moffnt and Mr William McNeil Unfortunately I know neltuei personallyAnd young lady A Miss Phoebe Spencer she hat but lately arrived from tho east to take charge of our now schoola most Interesting and charming young worn an and sbo Is proving of great assist nnco to mo In church work The lieutenant cleared his throat and emitted a sigh of suddenly awak ened memory I fear I can offer you no advlco for If as I begin to suspect though she sought most bravely to avoid the Issue and dispatch me upon a false trnllsllo prove to be that samo fascinating young person I met this morning my entire sympathies are with tho gentlemen concerned I might even bo strongly tempted to do likewise at her solicitation You Why you arrived onlythL morning and do you moan to say you have met already I at least suspect as much for there can scarcely exist two In this town who will fill the description My memory holds tho vision of a fair young face vivacious over changing In Sts expression yet constantly both piquant nnd Innocent a perfect wealth of hair a pair of serious eyes hiding mysteries w lh o their depths and lips which seem maiVn fo kiss Tell me In not this a fairly drawn portrait of your Miss Spencer The minister gripped VI bands ner vously together Your description is not unjust Indeed It Is quite Accurate from a more outer point of view yet beneath her vivacious manner I have found her thoughtful and possessed of deep spiritual yearnings In the east she was n communicant of the Episcopal church Brant did not answer him at onte lie was studying the ministers downcast face but when the latter flashy turned to depart he Inquired Do you expect to attend the reception tumor row evening Wynkoop stammered slightly Jlc- ould hardly refuse under tho circum stances the committee sent mo an especially urgent Invitation and I un derstand there is to be no dancing un tll late One cannot bo too straight laced out here Oh never mind apologizing I see no reason why you need hesitate to at tend I merely wondered If you could procure me an Invitation Did she tell you about It Well she delicately hinted at It and you know things are pretty slow here In a social way Sho merely sug Bested that I might possibly meet her again there- Of course It Is given In her honor So I understood although she sought to deceive me Into the belief that sho was not tho lady We met purely by accident you understand and I am doalrous of a more format presentation Tho minister drew In his breath sharply but the clasp of his extended hand was not devoid of warmth I will have a card of Invitation sent you at the camp Tho commIttee will be Tory glad of your presence only I warn you frankly regarding the lady that competition will be strong Oh so far as that Is concerned I have not yet entered the running laughed Drant In affected careless ness although I must confess my sporting proclivities are somewhat aroused Ho watched tho minister walking rapidly away n short erect figure ap gearing slender In his severely cut black cloth Poor little chap be muttered regretfully Hes hard hit Still they say alls fair In love and war CHAPTER XIV In Honor of Miss Spencer Mr Jack MofTat president of the Bachelor Miners Pleasure club had embraced tho Idea of a reception for Miss Spencer with unbounded enthu siasm Indeed the earliest conceptlo of such an event found birth within his fertile brain and from the first be determined upon making It the moat notable social function over known la that portion of tho territory Tho largo space above th Occt dental was secured for the occasion the obstructing subdivisions knocked away an entrance constructed with M outride stairway leading up from a vacant lot and tho passage connecting the saloon boarded up Incidentally Mr Moffnt took occasion to announce that if any snoozcr got drunk and came up them stairs ho would bt thrown bodily out of a window Mr McNeil who was observing the pry llmlnary proceedings with deep Inter est from a pile of lumber opposite sarcastically intimatodtkatunder suet circumstances the attendance of club members would be necessarily limited Mr Moffats reply It Is manifestly 1m possible to quote literally Mrs Out fy was employed to provide the requi site rcfroshtricnts la the palatial din Inghall of the hotel while Buck Ma son the vigilant town marshal popu larly supposed to know Intimately the face of every rounder In tho territory agreed to collect the cards of In vitation at the door and bar out our noletla 1nltore The invited guests arrived from tin sparsely settled regions round about not a few riding for a hundred mlloi over tho bard trails The majority jame early arrayed In whatsoever ape parel their limited wardrobos coup supply but ready for any wild frollq Tho men outnumbered the gentler set live to one but every feminine repra scntatlvo within a radius r about 51 miles whoso respectability could poi slblr pass mustor before the Investlgai dons ol a not too critical inrlUUo ctmmlttce was vicsent TO JU WUTmUJID I WHAT THE FARM DAIRY SHOULD BE TO SUCCEED Arrnnao the Building Conveniently for llnndllnjt the Milk Product The accompanying plan for n farm dairy will give n general Idea of the requirements for such n building Ac commodation IB niacin for handling the milk of 30 town and nmklnK butter A cement floor la In every way super AS TO LICE AND MITES Dont Hoard Them Other tOOl of little chicks are ex ternal parasites lice and mites We frequently find lice oven among Intel broodor chicks Lice on the head are most troubloomo They fasten themselves to tho back of the chicks head near the base of tho brain nnd gradually kill the chick It Is a piti ful night to see the little ohlck scratching tho back of Its head try- Ing to dlnlodRo tho post hood re nulls are usually obtained by greasing the hood of each chIck with five percent carbonated vaseline Kerosene and lard equal parts prove equally effective The chicks cnn be rapidly treated and should be attended to as won an there U any suspicion of head lice Tho louse may be seen readily by moans of n small magnify ing ekiM It can also bo detected with the naked eye If one is very careful to examine the right place al though one must leek onrofullr la IM It- To kill mutes clean all tape and brooder perfectly then apply thoroughly either whitewash kerosene oil or sonic of the prepared Issecti cities lie sure to fill all the cracks and crevices as these are the p4acu whore mlte will bo found hiding dur ing the day Hum all the Utter and did stew A spray pump may bt wed for applying tho Insecticide as It drives the liquid Into the cracks and crevices bettor than can be done with a harsh Whitewash con be applied with a pump and then smoothed over with n brush doing rapid and effec live work Mites differ from body lice In that they suck the blood from the fowls bodies while lire have biting nwuthiwrts and live on the skin and feathers catmint Intense Itching and annoyance Mites live on The of this style of trap nest Is as follows The front of tho nest box should be 14 inches wide and 20 Inches high two Incites from the bottom a circular hole eight Inches In diameter Is cut A door Is placed nt tho top eight by ten Inches square by which the hen Is removed Tho trap consists of a board ten Inches square with nn eye rcrew on each side The door slides up and down on a No 9 wire passing through the screw eyes of tho trapdoor A nnll bent In tho shape of a- nIanll tiled tat an tho bottom side U driven into tho center of tho bot tom of the trap door with the bottom or to a wooden floor for a creamery When properly put In a comcnt floor will last Indefinitely and can bo kept clean and sanitary whereas n wooden floor is short lived rats quickly nnd la always n source of the fowls hotly at night only hiding In crack and orovlcos during the day They appear red whon gorged with blood or white when theN Is little blood lu tholr bodies To kill the lice wo must treat tho hens or chicks body as the hot live there practically all tho time There are several kind of these lien but they all yield to the seine treatment namely a good dusting Tho dust fills up the breathing pnrcM In their bodies and thus suffocates them A good Insect powder may bo made from equal tarts of fine ground tobacco and powdered sulphur Snuff Is also used There are a number of insect powders on the market and most of them iweve very Thn essential thing Is a finely pulverized i 4iblaM tNt will go through the feathers HnrlnR carefully chalet the chick and hens If the chicks aro running with there clean the houses and re move to clean ground A good dust bath shoats tee arranged so that tho hops and chicks may help keep themselves clean An excellent dust bath to pare by drawing a load of chip dirt and dumping It la tho yard whew the Nttto fellows may have ready aecoM to It For winter use n box partly filled with fine sand road dust land pfeaser or coal or wood ashes answers very well A mixture of sand end land ptastor seems to iriooM then more than either ono atone Some use wood ashes alone but a mixture of wood ashes and road dust or flee sand makes a hoarier bath anti therefore morn ef festive In cleaning tho lice out of the feathers br- Coed Alfalfa FIeldI have n two yaarold field of alfalfa from which I cut last year nn June SO 34 tons par acre on AttRUnt 1 1V ton per sere and on October II over a ton It atao nave five week + iMslure before the snow foil I do not Irrlcnto my nl talfa an It U only 13 to 24 feet to water Trap Nest of Simple Construction construction contamination satisfactory I part of tho IV projecting toward the Inside of the box About ono Inch nbovn the middle of the entrance a hole Is bored large enough to admit a No 0 wire that Is bent an shown The top side pf the bent piece of wire upon which the nail of the trap door rests Itf also filed lint and the trap Is set by placing the IV shaped nail of tbo trap door on tho wire as Illustrated The wire hangs on tho Inside of the next box as shown The hen in passing through tho cntranco on either sldo of the wire moves It enough to re lease the trap door and lock horsell In The length of this nest may be from 10 to 20 Inches H FROM CITYTO FARM- Y who liittn withcrdunty to Ih wt bprlnrt of fancyr who with asreNlhPhMmofhepwhcllhacwmprformtbprmias bjthBy ERNEST McGAFFEY Aotktr nf OtdoerjYom p Winter Days When tho tall came we began to tot ready for winter Early In No rcrnbcr tho shuckers had started In to strip the corn folds und tho tattoo of flying ears had sounded dully through the distance for many days flown In the woods the flame ot the red maplos had dwindled away to ashes tho torches of running vines and sassafras had been smothered by the frosts and the Brass curled and crisped to a more rusty brown as the chill winds swept by Only the blue jays crows hawks and an occasion nl redbird wore seen except when quail burst from the thicket or corn field to white over the space between them and tho thickest cover In the edges of ravines that en croach on corn fields and on pasture slopes and In woods adjacent the hick odes and walnuts stripped of their leaves showed somberly On tho ground under them tho nuts lay and even In their branches especially the limbs of tho hickories a myriad nets clustered and clung In some timber there were butternut trees and under these the butternuts lay conically sheathed In thick and oily green cov ering We had located u number ot promising trees and as soon as the frost bad dropped the nuts we were early with bags and sticks and belle ed these forest fortresses The wal nuts were easiest gathered but as they wore encased In their heavy hulls like the butternuts It was quite ft job to get them ready to be carried home Ily laying them In piles and pounding them with a thick stick and then tromping on them with hobnailed shoes the hulls could be nearly all worn off and then by re moving the rest with our hands the I 1 process was completed a lint dpuplle the use of old gloves our Singers and hands quickly took on the stain of walnuts and long before we bad gotten a bushel of them we were quite rowdy to lay aside the bunglesame gloves and go to work bare handtd A lovely mahogany tint warranted to last for months now developed on our band and we were careless of It so long as the bags blctlorrfrosts for the most part had shaken off the hulls as the nuts dropped and tho only difficult thing about hickory nutting was to climb the trees and shake down those nuts which still clung to the trees As a shellbark or scalybark hickory has bark which Juts sharply down and out climbing a tree of this kind Is much like climb i fag a liberty pole wound solidly about with barbed wire However with andfrcompllsbcd Around the hickory tree the fox squirrels divided the honors with us and we saw them nearly every day during the late fall months i getting ready like we were for win ter When we got our store of hickory nuts walnuts and butternuts homo I and I did the long and the short haul art of that part myself we spread them out In the garret and ji dried thru gradually until they were I just right for cracking To go up Into a windy garret on a cold winter 1 day and bring a big bowl of assorted t nuts down Into the kitchen Is some j thing which is nearly Indispensable to tho eternal fitness of things on a farm Where we ware along the 3iriver thoro were also pecans and we had over a bushel of these packed away with the rest waiting for the blowy days Apples wo had gathered and bought and we had these packed away In bar rels In the collar The sound ones a bad been carefully selected and every once and awhile wo upended these barrel at least I did and sorted 7 them over by candlelight so as to Get out those which showed signs of rot tins One apple which has begun to get bad will quickly contaminate the ones which are In close contact with f It Like apples like men Wa had Jennattns Den Davlses Northern Sp Spy Wlnesap and some others c We had put away a little kindling In the cellar for emergencies but for the most part our fires both in the kitchen stove and the front room stove were going all winter night and day We used soft coal mined within halt a mile ofPus and costing two dollars a ton delivered The wbolo country In that part ot the state is honeycombed with big and little vela of coal and IS one travels along the roads in every direction will be seen j the little plank entrances to the mines some of these I mines being mete holes in the ground1Ve had wood too for variety and this was I split up stove length size and corded away In a dry shed Wood was 76 cents a cord With the cellar packed with veco tables and apples with u barrel of cider In one corner doctored so that it would remain sweet all win ter and not get bard with cool I wood and kindling all In there was nothing to do but say let her blow r i so far as winter was concerned I had 1r bvllt rnlted plank walks to the chess frookehcuie and chicken house where muwe had stored some things so that when the deep snows came I could Im provise an Impromptu snow plow with a scoop shovel and have high and dry paths In every direction necessary In very short order- Generally In November the snows begin in that locality and when the snow did come we were thoroughly prepared for It Prom tho tenth of November to tho twentieth of December the quail season was on and squirrels and rabbits could be shot at that time also and as game of tills kind wits very plentiful not only on the farm there but on all the ad Joining farms It was the easiest mat ter In the world to keep the larder always stocked with game Rabbits dressed and hung up for a few daye In tho cold will turn as tender as chicken and then Is the time of the year when they are literally rolling In fat Squirrels unless you get young ones are tough muscled as athletes and require from a couple of days to three weeks stewing to render them chewable Hut the quail were there in plenty Lenora called them cuckoos and she displayed a most lively Interest in my comings and goings with the gun as she was very fond of cuck one The bevies ran from 1G to 40 birds the larger bevies being probably where two bevies had mingled 1 hunted entirely without a dog and it was simply pitting my long experience against the cunning of tho birds I never needed to shoot more than three or four birds at the outside and did not do so unless hunting on a neighbors farm and then I would shoot him some birds for his table The ominous signs of keep out and No hunting allowed stared at me from every side but as 1 was a si mon pure neighbor these signs were not so much intended for me as they were for hunters from the towns or cities I had gotten acquainted with nearly all of uiy neighbors within a radius of a number of miles and when they saw I was not hunting to slaugh ter game they were very generous In their willingness to let me shoot over their farms Some of them though did not want any quail shot on their places and It was sore temptation when hunting rabbits on theso farms to have a bevy of quail spring out from under my feet In easy range and dart into nice cover a little ways ahead Many a llmo I would sight on some fat bird and say to myself dead bird as the quail sailed oft but refrain from pulling the trigger I did not shoot because the man rolled on my prom- Ise to let his quail alone It I came on the farm to hunt but I wanted to mightily every time I had the chance But I did not kill the quail where I had promised not to and I went on no mans land without his permission I do not believe It Is as bad to desire strongly to do a forbidden thing aa to do it Tla one thing to bo tempted Horatio Another thlrig to full We took long walks In tho winter days even when the weather was cold striking across fields and pastures and going Into the timber sad slon the ravines Winter woods are al ways beautiful and by bundling up warm even women and children will enjoy these tramps Sometimes we went on sled rldes wrapping up warm in old coverlets and blankets and climbing into low sot bobsleds and spinning around on the country roads Tho jingle of nlclgh bells was an almost Inevitable uccompanlment of winter nights when snow lay thick and hnrd on the highways and often when wu wore In bed we would hear them sound faint and far and then near and nearer until they clashed past the gate In a Tintinnabulation ot the bells bells bells to fade out In the distance and leave the silence lets than sound when they were gone Vo read a good deal during the winter days and evenings and Cecllo read the Bible clear through one winter from cover to cover I wonder how many women have really read the Bible through Or men either for that matter I devoted some con siderable time totbe Encyclopedia Urltanalcn and refreshed my mem ory with my old favorite books The old literary landmarks How they shiner steadfast and serene while everything else seems to diminish and wane Books were his chlef st frinnds in them he read Of those great spirits who went down like sons r Yet left Upon the mountaintop of death A light that made them lovely In tho really blustery and disagree able days when the winds roared In the chimney and tho atmosphere was gray with shifting snows we generally retired to tho kitchen Tho kitchen of a farmhouse It may be re marked In passing Is the really corn fortable and ultra sacrcd precinct of the entire establishment If you are on terms off real friendship with a farmer you will be admitted to his kitchen If you are just an ac quaintance you will bp ushejed Into the front room The kitchen Is where tho barriers of etiquette are let down or Ignored and where folks put their feet on the kitchen stove and the old timo spirit of utter American democracy finds fullest expression Here Is tho sphere ot the cowhldo boot tho overall tho hickory shirt and the cheerful expression Hero is tho spot where comfort does not mas querade In strange uttlro nor with a forced smile To sit around a good fire In a kitch rn of a farmhouse with a raging snow storm snarling at the doors and windows with a pitcher of cider which can always bo refilled with plenty of hickory nuts and walnuts on band in the garret with apples from the cellar on broad rsndplates and with cookies or doughnuts to fill In any stray abdominal crevices is to enjoy life And of course now and then a rollicking tuno from the fiddle There Is something In a cli mate where the rigor of the year closes In for a spell that appeals very keenly to me There Is anticipation In tho message and farewells of late autumnal days and tho signs on the window panes of the advance guards of the north When We went Into the pastures and around the feedlots where the cattle crunched their cornstalks the snowbirds would scatter In dusky bands and watchful crows In the timber envied warily and swung from their airy porches as we approached Along the rail fences the tracks of Held mlco showed and around the shocks of corn In the fields where the men had been shucking out the corn there were the tracks of rabbits and quail The slate colored juncos nnd chickadees flitted Infrequently above garden nnd orchard and stray hawks sailed past toward the rive bottomFrom tho window we could see the teams go past to town some wagons loaded with coal some buggies carrying a lono driver From the nostrils of the horses tho frosty breath puffed and curled plainly in tho nipping air and the wheels ot the wagons squeaked audibly over the closepacked drifts The mall carrier came regu larly so long as tbe roads were passable but when Infrequent thaws rendered the highways an Impassable morass we waited and watched fo him in vain School children went b night and morning swinging strap- with a book In maybe or carryin- their palls or baskets with which they had taken their dinners to school Th drifts piled in to tho fence corners and tbo landscape beyond and all around us was etched against tbo distant horizon as clear and sharp as cameo Tho sunsets were magnifi cent the starlight nights Indescribably brilliant The dawns came cold and red and red and cold the sun went down It was a strange still trancelike time where you were thrilled with pictures of a snowy fairyland and yet whero tho warmth of a fire was like the greeting of your best frleni- Everywhere one looked on a frosty morning there were tho thin wavering columns of farmhouse smoke ascending Into the gray dome above Signals of life and endeavor heralds of greeting from house house Some days I would take my akate- and wado through the snows down t the lake and where I could find as I sometimes did a clear space which had been swept by tho brcoms of th wandering wind I would skate by m self among the shadows cast b blanketed tree trunks and withered vines Sometimes I would find In tine traceries ot almost Impalpable snow tho signmanual of others wh had come and gone with their skates leaving the silent spaces more silent for their going Along this lake and further In to where Its swampy edges backed In towards the river there were the tracks of mink and rabbit of raccoo- and prowling fox Onco 1 saw a fox but It was for tho fraction ot a second only and his red brush disappear ed like a shred of trailing autumnal vine before a winter storm Cloistered as wo were In this tem pie of the most retired of all the sea sons wo nevertheless found a thou sand ways of enjoying bath Indoors and outdoors and as tho months drift ed from November to February we scarcely felt the rigors of tho time There were days of course when the air was Ilko a knife when an open door meant a blow In the face from the wind when a neighbor stamping In brought an Icy breath from outside that chilled to tho very marrow almost before tho doors could be closed Dut for the most part the winter weather was merely bracing and In vigorating It always brought with It the necuislty orreal tancei tho feel Ing that something was to be met with and overcome It drove tbe lan guor out of the system and while It roughened lips and cheeks it sent tho blood spinning through ones veinsEven when the January thaws gave a false feeling of early spring to the air there was somehow a menace of the last tnonthtfjavcllns to come And when ebrurry had stormed and cato tured the last withered leaves of the oaks In front of the house when the Canada geese how north In trailing and vedgoshaped flocks when the ducks followed dropping into till fields to search for IIt y ears of corn among the tumbled stalks that 1 still remained when there was a softer blue in the skies above when I later thq earliest blue bird quavered when the first violet bloomed when spring came on as snftly as the mos about the toots of oak and maple oven then we felt the enchantment o with us apdrmpurned the passing of tho tiecUd and ihosJy snows Risen Christ by Sea of Galilee Sunday School LUlon lorJane 141908 Specially Prepared for ThIs Paper IK880N TKXTJohn 211X Memory terse IS- OOLLIN TKXTIx I am with you alwny rven unto the end of the world Mail 28S- HTIMKJeuuii rote from lhn t1 Hun day morning April 9 A 30 and on ccnttal 40 days later May 18 Tim ap pearance by the Sea of Uulllru probably In April PlACKOn the those of the 8m of Oulllcf probably near Caprnnum where numn of the OUclplri had their home The narennlon took place from the Mount ol Olive opposite lletlmny Comment and Suggestive Thought The worJJ has always treasured the last words of great men thinking that they sum up their lives and exhibit their highest motives and loftiest desires And this lu largely true In spite of the fact that usually their last words are spoken In physical weak nods their minds being disturbed by pal l and by the grief of parting from Joved ones and laying down unfinished arthly tasks But Christs last words Wore sjoken In the full strength and freedom of the resurrection life out of the midst of leisure and serenity IlldIIrter a lifetask gloriously com lil ted How the world should treas ure them and with what core wo should ponder their slightest syllable 2 The miracle teaches 1 That failure at first Is the common lot of ChI 1sts fishers His presence again causing auras after failure might bring homo to them the lesson that apart from him they could do nothing John 1C Bibler2 Augustine saw In the former mir acle a picture of the partial success of the present church In winning men and In the proseat miracle a picture of the coming success of the church In soul wlnning 3 With this understanding the mir agile Is u powerful encouragement to missionary effort which has this prom- Ise of abundant success Hear wit nest Judson among the Karens Moffat among the Hottentots Llndley among the Zulus Scudder among the men andyuntoggo without his netful at the last William M Taylor D D t We too tolling in the night may be aware of a Presence that sheds across the waters like a moon abeam over a stormy sea We too it we keep our ears open may hear the counsel and command of his directing coda We too if we obey that voice we do hear It may be surprised with lung delayed and therefore the more Joyous success which will turn atiparerjt frustratlou Into triumphant fruTtlon And when ho calls us from the wet nets and the pitching boat on tho steadfast shore we may come not emptyhanded but bearing In our hands results which ure the conse quences not so much of our toll as of his blessing He will accept these toandweshallealufthefruit of our hands and Master gird him sereoThe Lessons for Peter and for Us 1 Jesus places first the cure of tho Aueadult converted Is a unit n child Is a usedyto say one child or two adults he would nl ways decide for the child lint we are moreowe do for the children in tho home school Sunday school and young parr pies society the more wo shall be do- Ing also for the adults 2 Tho thought of our Lord as we Icnow from his parable of tho Good tacitnof the flock to those that belonged there but had wandered away No Christian or church that Is not mis sionary Is obedient to Christs com mend Tend ray sheep 3 tx vest thou me This goes lieu faithfully put Is the absolute and the only absolute test of Christian char acter And the fret and most essen tint evidence of Christian life spring lug from love to the Saviour is a theIMason D D Feed my sheep Sometimes the Master gives his people a vision of the future when he sends them forth to work Iverach He did that for Peter by tore telling fur him the glorious death of a martyr The prophecy Is a picture of Peters strong assertive action going Impulsively where he chose just as a few minutes before IllungedInut in his old ago he should stretch forth his hands in unwonted helpless ness perhaps to allow them to be flog tened to the transverse beam of a cress and the executioner should gird him fastening him to the cross with cords and he should be carried to death against hula natural will though glad thus to suffer for his Lord Glorious Significance of Christ Life John declared that the world Itself would not contain the books that should be written It all Christs deeds and words were recorded Enough Is recorded however fully t 3 carry out tho purpose of the Gospel Those two alms sum up Christs pu pose He came 1 to manifest the Fa thor to men and 21 to Import divine onesto the Father exc t willf37 no means be cast out John 14 0 037 1855 Berea College 1908r FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINSP- laces the BEST EDUCATION In reach of all Over 60 instructors 1175 students free 27 statesfLargest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placedwith others like himselfwhere he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter THE MODEL SCHOOLS for those least advanced Same lectures Horary and general advantages as for more advanced students Arithmetic and tho common branches taught In tho right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household Manzement etc Free toil books j TRADE COURSES for any who have flnlshedflfUx grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing WoodworktNursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches The most practical and Interesting studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered In this course ao that a young maa h may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady In Home Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Eyea a part of this course as fall and winter terms is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year course with Latin or man Algebra History Science etc fitting for collegelCOLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses wft5 use ot laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods Tar highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4 year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables one to get a flrstclas certificate Following yours winter and spring terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches necessary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory Rand may be taken as an extra in connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Berea College Is not a moneymaking Institution All the money re calved from students Is paid out for their benefit and the School expends on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than be pay 1n This great deficit is made up by tho gifts ot Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Bcroa In order that it may train young men and women for lives of usefulness OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our a students come from- the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who maybe stele the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge All except thoso with parents in Uerea live in College buildings matt assist In work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train Ing and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except In win ter it Is expected that all will have a chance to earn as much as 35 cents a week Some who need to earn more may by writing to the Secretary before coming secure extra employment so as to earn from 50 cents to one dollar a week- PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate is the best but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes Te accessary The Coopera tive Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rent for the fine buildings in which students live charging only enough room rent Ito pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week in the fall and 150 In winter For room furnished fuel lights waeh ing ot bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring CO cents In winter SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books eta This Is paid but once and is returnee when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services or teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for moot Btudents is 500 a term 400 In lower Model Schools GOO In courses Latin and 700 In Collegiate courses byIPAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room rent + the term board by tho halt term Installments are as follows SPRING10 weeks 2250tn one payment 32200 Installment plan first day 1676 Including 100 deposit middle ot term 675- SPRING4 weeks term for those who must leave for farm work 5940 SPRING7 weeks term for those who must leave for teachers exami nations 1645 FALL 190BH weeks 2950 in one payment 92900 Installment plan first day 2105 Including 100 deposit middle of term 945 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before the end of a term receive Dark tor money advanced as follows On board in full except that no allowance Is made for any fraction of a week On room or on any special expenses no allowance for any nnas plred fraction of a month and In any case a forfeiture of fifty cents On Incidental fee a certificate allowing the student to apply the amount advanced for term bills when he returns provided It Is within four terms but making no allowance for any fraction of ft month IT PAYS TO STAY When you have made your Journey and are walit started In school It pays to stay as long as possibly The first day ol Spring term is March 26 1908 The first day of Fall term Is September 16 190S For Information or friendly advice wrUe to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLE f I BEREA KENTUCKY That Premium Knife takes the eyes of the men and boys who see it The mouttain people lib a good thing when they see it and to get a 75 cent knife with two Mattes of razor steel and a dollar paper that is worth more to the moun tain people than any other dollar paper in the world The Knife rind The Citizen for One Dollar Ilhat brings subscriptions all the timel If you have not got it you have j i J r jTHE SCHOOL I Problems of the District School Chapter X Harvesting the Results lly Irof Ulnae SCHOOL EXPOSITIONS An ox position la a public display of the actual work done In every branch of study It should consist of sampUi of the different kinds of work done by each pupil In the school It shoul set forth ns graphically as possible reading writing spelling arithmetic geography Including map drawing physiology language composition drawing nature study In short all branches taught and any special work that Is Ulug attempted such as man tial training cooking sewing gar dening or the like It shows the skill and advancement and thoroughness of the school It Is the completment of the exhibition which shows how the pupils can speak read and sing The exhibition and exposition taken together fully represent what the school Is accomp lishing It Is the right and should be the privilege rt every one when on In spection to be seen at his best This does not mean that shoddy work may be the rule In the dally routine with occasional furbishing up to deceive the public It means that In all work there are chips and rubbish there are earnest attempts and honest fail ures there are repeated trials and final triumphs All work should be the best possible at the time But there cornea a time when the tears of failure are past and the crown of success Is won Then It Is ready for the public eye As a great building Is not reedy for exhibition until it Is completed and until all the odds and ends misfits and rubbish and all signs of toll and sweat have been removed so It is with the work of the school the public wants to see the finished product There are three elements necessary toa successful exposition namely a teacher who can plan and execute the cooperation of the pupils and patrons and sufficient time for prepara tion Like the exhibition It is for every member of the school Ordin arily the best time for it Is at the close of the term If pupils know In good time that specimens of their work are to be exhibited It will be a strong incentive for each one to do his best Tf specimens of penman ship drawing and the like are taken In the beginning of the term and laid away to be compared with others taken near the close It will add to the Inducement to effort Specimens should also be taken from time to time say at the end of each month A good quality of paper should be used and great pains taken In the matter of neatness and accuracy In sun studies as penmanship spelling drawing and numbers meth ods of procedure will readily suggest themselves others may be more difficult Making reading lessons Is an excellent practice and not very diffi cult when cnce understood Familiar subjects should be chosen such as Nut Gathering Sorghum Making Berry lug Making a Bocuet etc Lot the pupils tell their experience or give their ideas on these writing them out In roper order for a reading lesson A nice drawing on tho margin of the page suggestive of the subject RP a stalk of cane a bunch of berries a flower adds an effective touch Neat little pictures cut from advertIsements will serve a like pur pOse i cl1I As the season of dust and flies draws rear extra care must be used to keep vcod from both Science jut now Ta making and proving some very serious charges the too common houso fly Ho has long been known as a troublesome pest a dis turber of afternoon naps a provoker of profanity on the part of the bald headed But now It is known that he is worse than a nuisance He Is a wholesale poisoner a distributer of typhoid fever and germs a traveling agent of the old firm of Dirt Disease and Death An analysis by the California State l raw This you will say la not reading but composition It la compoeltl truly enough but why not reading Pupils will read their own composltlor better and enjoy It more than that found In Is a good subject for written work Even It the teaching Is oral valuable lessons can bo given with simple Illustrations the pupils writing out at their seats the sub In thestance of what was developed class It with the black board drawing used by the teacher Nature study also furnishes an In exhaustible supply of Interesting material Each month In the year has Its products and the study ot birds Insects weeds flowers and crops affords a delightful variety for the cultivation of the mind and the specimens and written descriptions will make an Interesting and instruct ire display In fact when the work of preparing for an exposition Is once started there Is no trouble In finding material The greatest danger will be In having too much so that It will be confusing Considerable care Is necessary In arranging the display so that It can be readily seen and understood As much as possible should be put on the walls so that it can be seen without handling A blank wall Is much to be preferred The work ot the several grades should be arrang ed in order beginning with the first Each grade should be ticketed and further by some kind of boundary line When the avllable wall space Is exhausted boards may be placed around the side of the room about three feet high and the same order of arrangement observed This will give sufficient space A whole afternoon is not too much to devote to an exposition In a dis trict school The advanced pupils should be shown how to conduct vis itors around the room and explain the work They and the teacher will find plenty to do Every parent will want to see the work of his or her chil dren and compare It with that of others It often happens that a boy who has been absent a considerable portion of the time will have a poor showing The parents will ask the reason for this and the answer should be forthcoming Eddie was absent so many days or weeks and fell be hind lito class No better object lesson can be furnished and It will be strange If the parents do not deter mine that Eddie shall not be kept out of school on any frivolous pre text hereafter Many exclamations will also be made about the excellen ce of tho work as most of the visitors never saw anything to equal it No suoh thing was thought of in their day Interest and pride In the skill and proficiency of their children will be aroused and they will carry away a greater realization of the value of a day in school than they over had children will likewise feel that tholr efforts have been appreciated Their taste of triumph will souse them to strive for still greater achievements in the future When all is over each pupil may carry away with him such of his own work as he desires to preserve It will s nefor future comparisons The author has given many such expositions and always with the most gratifying results I 1 THE HOME 1 I KEEP FOOD FROM DIRT against consumption books- Physiology accompanying distinguished beforeThe Board ot Health last year of many samples of fruits and candles ex posed for sale In the markets and groceries showed thorn to be such a menance to the public health that It resulted In very strict legislation In regard to the care of foods thus exposed Germs of dlptherla scar let fever consumption and typhoid fever wore found as dangerous to the consumer as so much poison These were either brought by flies or blown in with the dust from the street or left from careless handling by soiled hands The housekeeper should seek out e and gtve her trade lu the otojintat store She alioukl see that tile Ufftd fruits are exposed unde tight g QSt wren the bread wrapped In wa- ed paper the shelves and scales fcejit well dusted BOO nothing that to to be eaten without paeHng exposed to flee sod dust But In our homes wt are too of ten catvicts with rood Breed should be kept In n tin box that la nenI scalded and aired Leftover food i butter and milk can best be kept In a safe made of wire screening It they must be kept In the pantry shelves a curtain of mosquito net ting Is cheap and nearly as good Salt can be kept In a glass Jar The selfsealing glass cans even when cracked make good receptacles for rice bsnns and dried fruits Coffee and tea are best kept In a tin can away from the light as well as dirt Strawberries and other fruits will keep much longer and be fresher If shut away from the air I havo of ten wondered how many dollars a year a grocer throws away who leaves his fruits open In the win dow to the sunshine dust and flies It has been legally demonstrated In the United States that the fly dis seminates typhoid fever In the Com mon Pleas court of Philadelphia Ga briel Upton of Germantown brought suit against Philadelphia on the ground that he had contracted typhoid fever in consequence of the citys negligence ot health regulations Ho was awarded 1500 damages The city had been building a sewer and had turned the sewage Into an open creek that ran through Uptons pro perty Higher up there had been a case of typhoid fever and although there had been nothing to show that his rlnklng water supply had been contaminated ho caught the disease which must have been carried to him by tile riles Dr Henry Skinner en tomologist of the Academy of Natural Sciences gave this evidence Upon the subject He Upton could be Infected by by insects settling upon sewage mat ter and then coming Into his dining room In the summer or fall when the windows were open and directly contaminating the food In that wayi I believe he could acquire the disease either by direct or Indirect contantln atlonThe modern views ho continued are that typhoid is commonly produced irrspecetivo of water supply although that Is a frequent source because water Is a common carrier and the germ being In the soil and the water flowing over the soil a great many caves are produced that way But in many instances in camps the water supply has been found perfect For Instance at Camp Meade I understand that the water supply as a source of contagion has been elim inated Nevertheless typhoid fever ta there In the lute war It has also been attributed largely to Insects con taminationthat Is to say Insects swarming In sinks and getting their feet covered with germs and then fly Ing on the food In the mess tents Did you ever notice that the fellow who never subscribed for and the fellow who dont have time to read newspapers is the one who gets It In the neck lie Is the fellow that Is talked into buying gold bricks He Is the fellow that keeps the confidence men sleek and fat He Is the fellow that pays two prices for an article that some slick agent brings around We could fill a big book with ac count of how he is fleeced by not reading and keeping posted We once knew a man who paid 25c for Concord grapo vines when he could have bought them for 5c apiece or 3 for a hundred We know another man who paid 2 for two vines when he could have bought them at the nur sery for 20c A range peddler once sold a 30 range to a man for 80 The range roan put up at the but hotel and his expenses for team was large yet the man who was too busy to read took the bait and when ho could have saved 50 by trading with his home dealer who any 10yearold child ought to know could sell cheaper than a man whose expenses In hauling a range day after day from house to house could sell It But the fellow who hasnt tlmo to read Is the one that doesnt know how to think when these slick ducks come around after their money and he goes down In his Jeans and bands It wet The Item readers am too well posted to feed them They dont swallow all the tlrii stutter peddled around by the llmbertontnied gentry that lives off those innocent ronl who have nn time to rend end dont fake nny paper Burnstde iCem NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS For several years The Citizen hat been doing all It could to make It easy for Its people to take It Wo have given lots of credit and have given away flue premiums and have put money Into the paper till It was not only the best paper lu BasUrn Kentucky but the cheapest Our friends have appreciated this and the clrmiatton has grown till it corresponds with tho excellence of the paper and Is the larger anywhere around Now wo have come to a rHtlcal place The price of paper has gum upthellrlce of Ink has gone up- the prlre of work has gone up and we can no longer afford to be as gene rous as we have been Already wo havo lost some money but we had hoped hat such a change would come In prices that we could get along In the old way But It seems that we cant Things are getting worse Instead of better and we will have to do something quick or go out of business A great many papers are raisin their price and some are keeping the old prlea but getting out a poorer paper We believe our subscribers want the best kind of n paper and we know they dont want to pay any more for It so we have decided to make a change on the premiums After July 1 the terms will be ns follow The price of the paper will be 100 to ill subscribers old and new There will be nothing given away with It nnd wo will have to cut down credit giving new subscribers never over four months In which to pay There will be no exceptions to this rvle no matter how rich or good his credit It costs us more than It Is worth trying to keep track of people that dont pay We will still have premiums all the fine ones that are already so well knowq especlelly the knife and others as good just as fast as wo can find them but we will charge part of their value to every one that gets them and they can only bo bought with The Citizen You can still get a mighty good bargain with your paper only It will not bo quite so good as before This now arrangement will go into foroe July 1 so If you have any friends that want to subscribe at the old terms tell them about It and have them send In their money there will be no more credit subscriptions taken at the old price Contracts that we have already made will not be effected People who subscribed on time can get the paper at the price named to them by the agent and till the date he allowed them lint they must pay pretty promptly because if they dont keep their contract with us wo cannot keep ours with them and after the date when they promised to pay the paper will cost the new rote But we stand ready to keep our contrast till they break theirs We hope our subscribers will understand that this Is really In their Interests All the money that we make goes back into the paper and so the more we get the better tho paper will be We dont want to be hard on any one but we are giving a mighty good dollars worth In the paper and are entitled to get the dollar The premiums we give are bargains too but they come In extra KENTUCKY FAIR DATES Stanford July 223 days Georgetown July 285 days Lancaster July 302 days Winchester August 44 days Danville August 53 days Berea August 678 Lexington August 106 days Unlontown August llG days Burkesvllle August 114 days Broadhcad August 123 days Springfield August 124 days Richmond August 184 days Lawrenceburg August 184 days Carrol Gallatln Owen TrICounty Fair Sanders August 304 days Vance burg August 104 days EwIng August 2G3 days Shelbyville August 254 days London August 254 days Ellzabethtown August 263 days Burlington August 2G4 days Germantown August 2Gc days Morgantown August 273 days Somerset September 14 days Hardlnsburgr September 13 days Fern Creek September 24 days Monticello September 84 days Hodgenville September 83 days Glasgow September 94 days MEN VHO FAIL Statistic of business In Ills Unit ed States provo that N putt soul of the men rho embark In tA4o W1 out fallurW Not nIl of vhwe u MowMtul teen are baaknipU In tM literal Issue but they are In offset Their aUbllahmtnU go to pisses If pas Into other hands Men who do not make both ends mH are fallura Tho following questions were lint to eight of the countrys foremost business mtn merchant manufac turers bankers Why do 95 percent of American business men fall short of success Do the rouses lie In outside conditions or In themselves Are the markets available to United States merchants capable of supporting only 5 per cent of these merchants la the competition too strong to bo overcome Without exception the answers in dicate that business failure does not come from lack of markets There Is buslnifl enough Success Is pos sable Business Is a science Men who study It as a science succeed Men who trifle with It taU There Is a wotll of practical wlsdon In the answers these eminent mer chants han given It Is reassuring to be told that SUCCOM Is not luck but login The man who reasons and adapts his business to reason wins BuslneM failure In most instances comes from wanton disregard ot principles that are only common sense Men tall because they do things In the wrong way To know the right way requires no university education The laws of success are so simple that they are almost trite System IT IS NOT EASY To apologize To begin over To take advice To be unselfish To admit error To be considerate To endure success To keep on trying To avoid mistakes To be a clean man To obey conscience To keep out of a rut To forgive and forget To profit by mistakes To think and then act To despise undorhandne To make the best of a lltUe To maintain a high standard To subdue an unruly temper To recognize the silver lining To shoulder a deserved blame To smile In the face of adversity Tn ncront Just rebuke gracefully To value character above reputation To discriminate between sham and real f RUT IT ALWAYS PAYS- APHORISMSFROM EMERSON Man li the Image of God why run after a ghost or a dream 1 My oreed Is very simplethat pod ness la the only reality Men err respectable only aa they respect Nature bates monopolies and ex ceptions Nature lever analogies but not repetitions Never mind the rldltult never mind UM defeat up again old heart No aristocrat np prlna born te tae purple eau bgu to compare with tho Mlfrw eot ref the saint No man overstated his grief as liehtlyna he might Obedience mono Give the right to commandOmit he negative propositions nerve us with incessant affirmations PraJr Is tho contemplation of the factawf life from tho highest point of VIf1 f Prosperity and poundcake are for very young gentlemen whom such things content t Put God in your debt every stroke shall be repaid Selft nt t Is the ssence of hero- Ism I THE MAftKET7 i Bore Prices r RUB per doteu lie flutter Pr lb11400IpotetM Irish per bur136 Applet per bu 00 trawLorrlell pet qt1O42s seen per lbr10H Baal per Ib126C 1 IUd per lb l c- CiiUksas oa foot per Ik He Chickens dtud pr IK 124s s Live StockrLouisville Juno 21009r Choice export steers 6 00 140 Choice butcher steers 5 25 i 110 Choice butcher steers Ii 25 fJ CO Medium butcher steers 4 75 1i6 Common butcher steers 4 arc 4 t5 Choice butcher heifers 6t6 G DO Medium butcher heifer 4 00 6 00 Common butcher heifers 3 25 4 00 Choice butthar cows 426 415 Medium butcher cows 3 CO 4 55 Common bUtler cows 2 75 I CO Canners lS I GO Choice tat oxen 4 60- Medlin G 60 oxen 3 00 4 5Choice bull 3 CO 4 25 Medium bulls 2 75 I t0 Common bulls rrs r 75 Choice teal calves 5 25 G f6 Medium veal salves 3 0- Comaion 5 eo calves 2 50 3 JO Good feeders 4 50 fi 00 Medium feeders f 4 00 4 GO Common feeders 3 50 4 GO Choice mock steers 4 00 450 Medium stock strain 3 CO 400 Commoi stole It N 3 00 3f0 Choler stock htlfir 3 25 75 Medium stock holers 2 CO t6Common mixed stokers 2 CO ftO Choice milch coca 35 00 4100 Medium milch cove 25 00 35 It Common milch lows II 01 31 II nods Choice paeken and butchers 900 to 3M lbs I Tf Medium rackets and butebers 100 to 3M lbs C W aLlIrkLight rtliper 190190 Ibi S itf lbs 2 50 4 CS nINghsred50 r- J sees r ObtHtelfat sheep I 4 X 4 SO Medtaii sttet 3 SO 4 00 Oemof n sheep 2 oqi 3 03 Bus 200 I 3 M QhoIiA lamb I 700 Seconds 5 CO Good butcher lambs 6 00 CM CaW i and tailends 4 00 5 QIMESS POKKU C- OILtVlftCkalM i suiar eurU lllrlt ui icMlsl our M iliua 11 to 11ie1cYSHOULDERS Uc Mr It- BACOV i tCJear rut sides ular clear sides te breakfast hcIX4Ke augeraed OiILrs IVt bacon extra IKc kUIM lljfct II kea lkLAADPrlIteas1 u1 4 iDRIBGGft Coao count 16o per dot sudled 1cBinTBIl e per lit I IOULTnYSprlng tktektns 20 te 304 ton 10 to ItHt tHrktyi JO- 1So dusks lie i WIIBT NB 2 POe NIf j iEfoa CORAN0 3 white SIc NoO mixed 79c OA1Nev No S whlt 50340 ef I mixed 14- 01tYl1No V S Northern toe N 11INorthern 000- Iteetitale A ta a perpetual vlctorj To be grout Is to be mlsunderptood Sincere and happy oonvfctiatlon doubles our powers I find tho great thing In thIs world is not so muoh where we stacd as In wliat direction we are moving Ilolma ONLY ONe OIIANCE 1 shall pass through this world but once Any act therefore that 1 can do or any kindness that I ran show to any human being let mo do It now I Let mo not defer nor neglect it for I shall not pass this way again 4 OHIO COLLEGf OF DENTAL SURGERY Central Arenu unit Court etret Cincinnati Ohio I Tlila college was organized In l846 and the 03rd Annual CollogoeatabllebptlIng corps or twory Instructors Its ImUdlngs are modern and adapted to the rruiromonta of modern dental oducationtland its ellnIcalmont addrosi JI A 8mUhDDSCIncInnati Phlokt WANT FLOWERS Out lleTnlolu Menu Kunernl Itelxto Wmlillni IUrna rltfl 1lnuU PHONE ALBERT t The Porter Drug Co tNOOirOBATBn PHONE 12 BEREA KY Ne t t t + t + t N oeoooooo ooo Vicinityo i 0 0o o GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES 0o ape Nososo oa easosososoaNoo NNNY No NNC DR BEST I DENTISTclrr OFFICE OVER POST UFPICZ Mils Emma Haagcn Aho has been teaohluj at Burning Sfcrlngs and WM formerly a teacher tare has lcu hero for lhlclosing ot the school year Mrs Will Clinger with her daughter Mrs Minnlo Stout and little eon Wal late of Oatllff Twin were the guests of Mrt C llmcr mother Mrs A Hon derson Vast Wjk Mrs Climer and son wore wmfite to their now home at Heldlesbunr ICy while Mrs Stout returned toOatllff A The Senior Claw was quite royally entertained last Friday night at- subpar sri the home ot the Misses Hays on Jackson street Mr It II Durnam the Rev Mr and Mrs McClellan and MIn Addison smith who chaperoned a party of tit teen all of Richmond were In Borea Monday to hear the Messiah ProDarton and Mr Iklknap two of the trustees arrived yuesday noon und others are here tor Com tuenecmcnt JIra Howard Hudson Is at the for treatment for dlptherla j Her daughter Mildred has completely r recovered Mr Dlnsmore went Tuesday to lsi duanh to sneak On Fireside Indus I trios before the annual state meet i lug of tho Kentucky Federation ot I Womens Clubs Closing Outs Sale of Spring Millinery Mire Laura Jonea began her famous ln1annualolollng out sale ot spring haw Wednesday the 27 Bargains right from tho beginning Come and get your hat before tho choice ones Is comingare gone Commencement and oct hat Is going at redueed p lets Mla Pearl Cain tho cxquUlto trimmer from old LoulsvlHo will probably leave us Juno IB Rush your ordors In Wo may not be so fortunate as to secure her for next season She can please you lu a hat Satisfaction Guaranteed MRS LAURA JONES Canes Dodgo returned early In the week from Maysvllle where he went to louver tho Memorial Day address He was cordially received and reports a very pleasant time Mr Edwin Fee has been visiting Mr and Mrs Josiah Burdette- Thochancea are that few In Be rca have over seen a real Indian play baseball There will be a chanco to sco a wholo team of them when Greens Nebraska Indians will play ngnlnsi the Richmond team at Rich mond on Friday June 12 It la an opportunity not to be missed The rendering ot the Messiah by tho Hnrmonla Society Monday night at tho Chapel was undoubtedly the best concert ever given by the Society Tho solos were beautifully given by tho three soloists from Cincinnati Especial pralso Is duo Mr Rlgby for tho work he has accomp lished with the chorus Jlr RIgby himself took the tenor solos with great credit He and Miss Campbell RICHMOND GREENHOUSES IboK No IMS I BEREA FAIR AUGUST 678ALL COME have both worked very hard and are to be congratulated on the success of the Oratorio Tho Hon John B Ooodloe who has been very 111 at his homo is Improv lug and strong hopes of his recov cry are now entertained The prize fur carefull use of harness seems to belong to Mr E M Spence of this town who Is now using dally a horse collar which U over fifty years old Tho collar which looks very like the ones you buy was brought from Virginia In ISiSiy Mr Spences grandfather Jonathan Spence when he moved Into Owaey County It has been In us from that day to this acid Is still In good condition It anyono knows how to make collars like that today they ought to speak up Mrs James Coyle of Big lull Ky has been the guest ot her parents Mr and Mrs W D Logsdon for the past week Hilda Wclph who Has been a col loge student in Washington D C is at home for a vacation Robert Ky Is ConllulncemenLIn town for Dont forget to read Bob Chrlsmans ad on the last page of the sup plement with this Issue Mire Sallie Dales of Clover Dot tom Ky Ii vteltlug her daughter Mrs A II Settle and other relatives in tow MlM Luey lade ot WaUac Jon was the guest of Margaret Wallace the first ot the week Miss Sarah Stewart has had as her guests a number ot young friends from Wlldle Ky Kid RldKardson of Omaha Neb arrived tail week for a visit with relatives Mrs J L Luck And Mrt Sam Maser trade a business trip to Louisville last week Mr and Mrs James Baker ot WntlaCl ton were In town for rendering ot Tho Messiah by Hnrmonla Society Monday night 0iMrs W A ChrUman who has visiting her daughter Mrs W Best returned to her home at Ivy Monday Will Dalton of Paris Ky In home for a visit Tho address to tho Christian So cieties which was given Sunday night by Rev Samuel II Howe D D of Norwich Conn was ono of unusual Interest and helpfulness to the eo clettcs The topic of tho address was Life Tho brief reports giv en by a representative from each society wore also Interesting Two young men Messrs Qabbard and Anderson who have been In Hamlllno Ohio for the past tour years passed thru here Monday en route to their homes in tho mount ains for a visit with homo folks Mrs Lacefleld and several children of Bavaria Ky have ben the guee of her slater Mrs M II Clagett another relatives for the past waa Mr J P Btckuell ot Hazel Green Ky la among the Commencement visitor this week I UZPFUse And do not fnil to visit our store when in recd of something good to cat LWe carry a complete line of staple and fancy groceries fruits and vegetables THE CLEAN STORE Bolben- pbonc SvoceiE Co 184tmain Street opposite citfjcn Office I Miss Lillian Howard camo Monday for a visit with Dr and Mrs W O Dost The little infant of Dr and Mrs W G Host died last Friday and was burled in the Derea cemetry Dont forget to read Bob Chrismans ad on tho last page of the sup plement with this issue Three young people were baptiz ed In the creek near Doone Street last Sunday afternoon by the Rev R Brandenburg pastor of the Baptist Church S 0 D Holllday U III with sciatic rheumatism and Is able to be about very little A Sundayschool convention will be held at Pilot Knob on Saturday Sev oral well known speakers will be presentDr M Malna of Seymour Ind Is visiting Bert Coddington as Is Mr Coddingtons mother Mr and Mrs Messier Mll1oTe Kolste and Miss Hoekje ot McKee were Iq town for the Messiah I II0 i College Items 1 jY Y THEREegoe GooThere are a large number of visit ors in town for Commencement as usual Among them are several old students These include Miss Margaret Livengood who is staying with her brother Miss Lola Johnston Miss Helen Murphy Mr and Mrs A M Ross Harry Kinnard Claude Ernst James Morton and Ab Sttllwell Messors Hoffman and Eastman are being visited by their fathers and Mr Fulkcrson by his mother and brother Other visitors in town are Mr John Calfee ot the Hyden Academy and Mrs Osgood and MIss Sturtevont of Norwich Conn It does not need to be mentioned that the various speakers booked for Commencement exercises are here Supt Burgess gave the boys ot the carpentry class the student workers and shop men a little treat one day last week The program was made up by a familiar talk with Mr Bur gess a hymn remarks by Mr Hud son and refreshments served by Miss Burgess and Mrs Combs The boys responded by giving three cheers each for Pres Frost Mr Burgess and Be rea College Dr A E Cook who edited The Cit izen last year left Tuesday noon to join hitS wife who Is visiting her parents In Germany He will sail Satur day from New York Many students ot Berea who live In the North are anxious for a re union to be held In Cleveland follow ing tho meeting there ot the N E A late this month Tho success ot the plan seems to be assured and It all will cooperate It will be tho best reunion ever held All who can at tend or who have friends who can attend or that know young people that ought to meet a Be rea crowd and think over the question ot coming here should write for further inforraa tion to Will C Gamble Secretary of the Qo ege giving all names Proto Ralne was In Richmond Sun day to deliver the address at the eiosthg exercises of the Y M C A and the Y W C A there Peculiarity of Lake Erie Lack Erlo Is nowhere so deep that the sun does not affect the tempera turo of the water at the bottom In clear summer weather though the dlt terence of course is extremely small from one day to another The Place to Get Nice Stylish Things Cheap Is what the women say who do their shopping at The Ladies and Childrens Furnishing Store DryGoodsStar Brand Shoes American Beauty Corsets Lace Curtains and Table Linen MRS S R BAKER PHONE 123 RICHMOND STREET BEREA KENTUCKY 1 New Bargain for You EIGHTROOM HOUSE Housewitheight rooms two hallways and porch Large lot extra large and good garden small barn with goodstock lot good water small supply good 1iuit trees gravel side walk Located on one of the most public streets of Berea within five minutes walk of College Avery desirable location A business op portunity Price if taken at once 1050 Sale good Title perfect I REPRESENT THE MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE COi of Newark Nwhich has paid policy holders 25000000000 Policies absolutely nonforfeitable after first year The best is none too good for you and I have the best Call on or address HOLLIDAYkTHE REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE MAN Bank Trust Building Berea Kentucky WHITES WIN FIELD DAY WUH there was less Interest in- Field Day this year than last there Yen a number ot good contests In the s mM last Thursday and two re cords were broken The prize Mr the largwk number of points which means the belt all around athlete went to Leebern Allen of Leo City Wolfe County of the S eond Year Normal He had 88 points He took tower places than some that came be hind but broke the record In the hop stepandjump by flfeen Inches winn- Ing ten points extra The other re cord broken was that of the pole vault In which Combs went two In ches beyond tho record he established last year Other men who did well In the meet were Hoffman and Combs with 16 points each Larapo with 15 Fellmy with 14 and Long with 12 As be tween the two divisions the Whites had a walkaway taking 91 points to the Blues 39 Except In the two things where the records were broken there was no un usual work In tho running broad jump the hammer throw and the shot put the records were nearly equalled but In most ot the races the time was very slow The records follow COyd dash Lampa Long Wheeler Time G 35 sec 100yd dash Lampe Long Fellmy Time 10 35 sec 220yd dash Lampe Long Hoffman Time 25 45 see 440 yd dash Fellmy Long Clark Time 58 15 sec 220 yd hurdle Hoffman Fellmy Doggs Time 30 45 sec Half mile Fellmy Clark Sharrltz Time min 30 sec Mile Clark Garcia Buford Time E min 54 15 tic Milo relay Whites Time 4 min 23 35 sec Running high jump Hoffman 5 ft 3 In Combs 5 ft 1 In Boggs 5 ft Running broad jump Burton 18 ft 6 InAllen 16 ft 8 In Hoffman 16 ft 7 In- Running hopstepandJump Allen 42 feet Hoffman 37 ft Ambrose 36 ft 4 In- Pole vault Combs 9 ft 6 In Car ney 8 ft 7 In Hoffman 8 ft 4 In Hammer throw Henry 91 ft 3 in Combs 79 ft Frost 78 ft Shot put Allen 30 ft 2 in Combs 30 ft I In Henry 28 ft 5 in Tug of war Whites A PURl AIR RHAPSODY Draft Not Cold li the Thing That Is Harmful Keep your thougths on pure air In the home Dont be afraid It It Is a little cold None of Pearys party caught cold all the time they wore in regions away below zero Pure un adulterated cold is healthful It ii not all tho time pleasant but one car wrap up sufficiently to provide against the discomfort of If That Is easy That is what they do with consume Uveswrap them up warmly and pub them out Into the fresh cold air It is not the cold that hurts It Is the draft which disturbs tho tom perature of the body and consequently the equilibrium of the circulation which In turn stuffs up the capillaries and there you are sneezing wheez Ing coughing hocking grunting and making yourself a public calamity It one cares to enjoy an Interesting scientific research ot his own let htm get In a nice little draft with his side or back to It and then pay particular attention to what Is going on Pretty soon ho will fool a sharp dryness In his throat a tickling twinge In one nostril a sort ot dingy feeling along one side of the head and an impudent chill crawling down one leg and gnaw ing at the ankle Then he gets up with a mean cold which by gentle care of himself will last him throe daysTherefore flood your home with fresh air cold or hot better cold but keep an eye on that draft it is nl ways just on the outside waiting to catch yo uuns wares tt Is a mean cOn splracy and usually alms at nice thoughtless people A draft Is a worse enemy to a happy healthy life than all the mince pie shrimp salad hogs head cheese and Welsh rarebit that one can eat at 12 oclock at night So please do not mix your cold with a draft Ohio State Journal Songs and Sentiment It Is a singular fact that In proportion to the wealth ot melody of ana Uon so does Its emotional side devel op Remarkable Instances of this are to be found In thu United Kingdom In Scotland Ireland and Wales countries rich in national songsthe emotional nature is strong in Eng land whore the melodies If sweet at any rate are not so touching and appealing sentiment is slight Vindicative Allusion Only a Chicago paper would Inslnu ate that tho movement to make that St Louis Apollo wear trousers is in leggedI S Cement Walks arust be built Roan For heat prloes cull on J S Rutherford Shop Near Depot Homo Op posite Burdottes Mill DUn HOLLOW CKM3KJT BLOCKS Cheaper Than Stono Bettor than Brick We Make The Kind You Want i Everybody Ride Easy FORVeRubber Tire Work + SEE F P BENTLY t KINGSTON KENTUCKY 101lIehand Get his prices before hav ing your buggy rubbered He guarantees all Ills workI Tombstones fVben you want to buy one wait for GILBERT REYNOLDS Representing v Richmond Marble Company He will treat you right LADAVISMD OFFICE AT RESIDENCE PHONE 51 CIHTHST S R BAKER DENTIST OrriCB rn Baker Build I lax Rlchmend Street BEREA KY Ole kart fraaa I t4- ciif ru IBS Teeth extracted without dSc U NGINES BOIL r ERS SAW MILLS REPAIRED i- Wok Promptly Rttunad CONNM9S L jtcMt rKy THE WORLDS GREATEST SEWIK6 MACHINE RUNNINGNHM1 rlfyoqw nteIthr VlbratlnlShottieL Rotary Shuttle or a Sewing Machine write to THE NEW HIME SEWINI MAHINE COMPANY Orange Maas Mw i eJilnei re i dtoUcardl o- fqlly out the Now Home Ii made la wen Our uiriatr lever runt out hid byauthorled dealers only cot ULt U J M RICHARDSON 4 COMPANY General Af nts Cleveland C 8KB ME ABOUT TOUBt EYES OIaug ta Batt All CndlUni 1 J M EARLY Jowttler Engraver I Main Street Berea Kentucky jf HYDEN CITIZENS J BANK r TrtBMcts a general fcaftkkg buaiaeoa we itnrft you tpedaIy tA place at Uttt a prUnf yr MMMKL with Ks w1MUer Urje r steal JA JA Js Js Jj a- MYHW KY1 v rl The Citizen A fsmlly wspipar for all that Is right true and InUrsstlng Published every Thursday it Bern Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporate t Stanley Frost Editor and Manager Subscription Ratos PAYABLK IN ADVANCE On Year tin Six Months d lUte Months So Send money by Pcntofflcr or Umptttt Money Order Kecitteied Letter or ODe sod eat lUmp The date after our nine en libel shows ti what date IUDICflplioa la paid 11 It II not rbinged within three weeks alter tenwil otlfy ui lie = ilJamberl1I be gladly npplted If wt Pine Premium rlrea for new tubKilptUii sod prompt renewals Send for Premium Llat Liberal terms rlTen lo any who obtain CK for us Any out sending us lout aubscdptlousesatecteveTheCltlaefiat fir hfmielf for one ror AdTtrllalnf tales on application WEMRKK Or KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION it tougn luck is the inspiration tar Mark Twain misfortune has points of merit worth high praise Pardon the apparont Irrelevancy or the query but Is not a mosquito als a purveyor of living music The bargain counter crushes make the trade depression look like a night mare that met Its death In Infancy Spain Is to hue a new 80000000 navy to be built In England Under the circumstances wo could hardly expect part of tho order The New York wlgmakers appear to have won their strike without making any threats that they would Jerk the entire population baldheaded A French army transport has run ashore The army naturally doesnt Intend to let the navy get the better of It in the matter of disarmament That woman defendant who threw ancient eggs at the judge probably was surprised when even that act was not accepted as proof of her Innocence If It Is not thought wise to create a new cabinet officer why not make the proposed national health bureau a department under the secretary of the Interior Dlhulous Georgians will now have to devise new methods of getting It when they want It Bibulous neces ally knows ho law and is the mother pf invention When it comes to preparing to be Kin to make ready to send a chal lenge Sir Thomas Upton has our most distinguished prize fighters hanging on the ropes Probably it required millions of years to produce the potato bug useless and worse than useless as It seems to be Science is wonderful but discouraging An automobile seems to be easy prey for a sneak thief The more like a tramp tho driver looks the more are observers Inclined to think be Is the millionaire owner And still another Iconoclast charges that Washington did not write his Justly famous farewell address It now remains to demonstrate that George was a myth anyhow Mark Twain IS said to have had 51199 In one of the New York banks which shut up during the panic If so this will furnish an Interesting chap ter in ibis aublography The purefood experts of Pennsylvania have tested 83 breakfast foods All the heroes ready and willing to lie for their country are not confined to the army and navy King Oscar of Sweden loft an es tate of only six aud n quarter mlj lions Some of his former subjects now In tho United States must havo beaten him 40 lengths Nevertheless it must be adm ted that three or tour of the Arne lean heiresses who bought titled hue ands exceplonallyhardy As an Alabama senator Explains it the south is going dry in order to keep liquor from the colored man Then will there or wit there not be a color line when It comes to enforce menU A butler with 17000 worth of dia monds in his possession has been ar rested In tho eas he can prove that at some former time he waa a head walter sod where its a cinch holl get off A New Yorf juror threw a fit the other day dui ng a court trial New York lawyers are the limit but this Is the first tljJe a juror has had tho courage toxpresl his opinion of them la an adequate manner The IJflaco do Sagan says he would have nallenged Count Uonl de Cas s hadlAt Boot merely knocked him down thefworthy tpf notice We cannot help regarding the prince as the g leading unconscious humorist Civil Service Its By ELTON LOWER Prealdtnt Chicago Civil Service Commlnlon Still IVIL SEHVKE in the abstract and civil servile in tIll details of its administration are vastly different propositions Tlw eoinpetitivc systems is a fixed institution of good government In a measure its practical operation is nn unsolved problem Ineflkiont administration constitutes the only danger that threatens the merit system Every argument or objection against it is based upon practice not upon prinoiplos Allot those objections can be met by the same intolligont effort and ionciiitration of purpose that cnturod into tho support of civil service 1 legislation There is loss efficiency in the administration of civil sorvieo than in the administration of any other brunch of govcruniimt by which 1 mean that there is less intelligent direction in seeking results thorn nro a greater number of unsolved problems to bo mot and loss concerted oJTbrt is being made to correct these conditions anti to perpetuate constructive c1ief tiu e of this condition is to bo found in the brief runuro of ollice of olllcinls charged with tho cnforccmunt of the merit 1I9 tfiiicli frequently results in depriving the publio of the service of nice naesoon- as they become valuable It is my experience that it takes as much study and training to qualify men to direct civil service work as itdocs to fit them to enter a profession The theory of civil service is so comprehensive and the details of its administration so great that I defy hay man to qualify himself to direct a practical enforcement of the merit Jaw in shorter time than it takes to complete a college course The administration of civil service there fore becomes a profession requiring years of study and export knowledge Another cause is to bo found in too great attention to theory to tho neglect of a knowledge of details and methods In this city mId suite organizations of citizens are still exploiting the merits tit civil service laws enacted while the application of these laws in detail is left to n fox unsupported officials Insanity andDietary Madness By HATDN BROWN LRc r of r R S H llIhr1a YourMessage DeliverIt Practical Operation Unsolved Problem workThe Nearly all nervous diseases are citlier created or aggravated by improper fowl while tho most serious of ell insanity may be traced to nn almost incredible extent to this cause It is beginning to be reulixod in our numerous asylums now how impor taut a rational and more finely adjusiixl diet is in the treatment of patients Insanity is not so much an hereditary disease as many take it to bo It is much more hereditary than most other tlisoavs because it so often depends upon actual anatomical deformity and physiological ceuliarity and bemuse it also often depend upon certain diseases tho ellccts of which may bo transmitted to oftV spring A very largo proportion of cases of Insanity in our asyluiftffiro not really hereditary however but are created by certain ImbiU of lire The tendril I towards habits maybe and generally is hereditary hence the misunderstanding that obtains to this day that insanity itself is such a very hereditary disease Many roses of insanity have a predis posing cause in a toostimulating and over proj prtioned diet This lends to alwrrations and abnormal exercises of both mind and body Experiment with the properly and the improperly fed side by side both having the same microorganisms added to food shows that tho improperly fed tend to contract diseases of all kinds sootier than whoso who have adopted rational habits of feeding Doctors find no patients more difficult to cure than those who are large feeders or drinkers or both A disease that will be mild in the ab stemious may be fatal in those who are addicted to excess The highly stimulated feeder and drinker manages to ward oil most diseases very successfully but if he docs get them they arc all tho more severe and difficult to cure The doctor does not got very good results from the stimulating treatment ho knows would be so successful in those who laud been less stimulated to begin with I By JOHN A HOWLAND Xo matter what tho equipment of n man may bo for the highest degree of ape cialized work that knowledge cud skill must bo supplemented with a personality that is sufficient to carry and direct it The nature of his specialty may determine whether a bold aggressiveness or a tactful diplomatic manner be its proper and fitting personal dress But whatever that work if it brings him in contact with then his personality must hack it to success Too often tho young mere overlooks thug essential fact In the boy at school a per sonal initiativcness makes a strong appeal He discovers some strong nature among his fellows und idealizes him Everything this Admirable Crichton does stimulates him to incitation Imitating ho may be laughed at for his pains Probably every one of worldly experience is familiar with that type of man found in every walk of life to whom the attention of time stranger is called occasionally by the mans acquaintances IId you see that fellow we passed just now is an old form of th6 introduction You wouldnt think that lies one of the best educated men in this countrywould you lie speaks six languages is oio of they best civil engineers in the state and has traveled all over tho world But here hq is buried here with hardly a whole suit to his back nero at a glance one sees the man who has been intrusted with a message which he has not delivered He lets not made the first more at delivering it but has sat down at the doorway of opportunity too idly conspicuous to be overlooked by anyone In this position he becomes a standing object lesson illustrating failure in a marked degree But how puny young men who arc able to see and profit front this marked failure fail to discover in themselves how far short of delivering their own messages their own ways and means threaten They have started and are movingyes but along what lines There are always two straight roads to a town One overJne un lr the hill j Waiting does not mean a literal sitting down inert and mpjionlesa It may be an adaptation of that old and wise adjuration Do the next ltest thingyo ASYLUM FUR THAW I u RELEASE ON HABEAS CORPUS WRIT IS DENIED DECLARED STILL INSANE Justice Monchauser Says No Injus taco Has Been Done Whites SlayerNo Appeal Is Expected Poughkoepslo N Y Harry K Thaw has accepted apparently with resignation the decree of Supreme Justice Morschauser that lie is still Insane and that the Interests of the public will be best served by do nylng him his liberty Tending the signing of tho vapors of recommit ment which probably will not bo dune before n week from next Satur day Thaw will occupy Sheriff Chan ters suite In the county building hero In the meantime an effort will be made by Thaws attorneys to Induce District Attorney Jerome to consent to tho com mitment of the prisoner to one of the state hospitals other than Mattuawan It Is said that In tho event of Mr Jerome giving his consent to such a change no appeal will bo taken from Justice Morschausors decision Brent If an appeal were taken It would not bo argued before fall s attorneys are decided against him The Justice declares that tho prisoner Is Insane and should not ho allowed at largo and that the commitment to the asylum by Justice fowling after tlV second trial of the murder case was legal Decision of the Justice Following Is the decision Upon application duly made a writ of habeas corpus was allowed by which Harry K Thaw was directed to be produced In court In Ujo petition It IB alleged that Thaw Is Illegally Imprisoned nUll restrained of his liberty by Amos T Baker acting superintendent of Mat tea wall state hospital a state Itvttltu lion for the Insane Thaws detention Is attacked upon the grounds First That he Is now sane Second That tho act under the provisions of which he was committed and detained II unconstitutional and the court was without jurisdiction to Issue the order of commitment and such order was null and void The return to the writ alleges that said Thaw Is now Insane and that the statute providing for the confinement of said Thaw Is constitutional and valid and that the court had jurisdic lion to mako the order of commit ment The proof and evidence on the part of the fospectlve parties have been ably presented and the matter has been submitted Thaw at tho time of his trial for bomlolde as a defense pleaded insan ity and presented proof to show his Insanity at tho time of the killing of Vblte and by the prcif offered pn his behalf the Jury was convinced that he was Insane and acquitted him upon hat ground I am tlnlpd from the ivldenco adduced before me that the mental condition of Harry K Thaw OBI not changed and I find that he Is now Insane and that It is no manifest is to make It unimfe for him to 00- It large No Injustice to Thaw I believe no Injustice baa been dono to Thaw or will be done to him by depriving him of his liberty until such time an ho can be discharged by the method prescribed by law Hear ing in mind that the usual punishment for the act which led up to the di tentlon of said Thaw Is death or a long term of Imprisonment and that said Thaw escaped tho consequences of such act solely by reason of his ex sting mental condition I do not doom It proper to allow Thaw his freedom suffering as ho Is from some form of Inanity with the possible recurrence of nn attack rlmllar to that which the jury believed ho was sufforlnx from when ho killed Stanford White In view of the existing mental conil tlon of said Thaw the safety of tho public Is better Insured by his ro malnlng In custody and under observa lion until ho has recovered or until such time as It shall be reasonably certain that there Is no danger of n iccurrlng attack of tho delusion or whatever It may booTho writ Is dis missed The order iviuundlng the said Harry K Thaw can be settled on no tice pursuant to stipulation Evelyn Withdraws Suit New York Kvelyn Nesbit Thaw through her counsel Tuesday withdrew the suit she Instituted some time ago for tilt annulment of her marrlaae to Harry K Thaw- Immediately following the dlcmlssal of the action Daniel OReilly person al attorney for Mrs Thaw Issued a statement In which he declared that Mrs Thaw had been an unwilling party to tho proceedings from the first It was only because of pressure on the part of her husbands relatives that she had any part In such a pro ceeding said Mr OHellly and that she withdrew tho action because she believes her husbands present posl tlon demands her loyalty Fatally Shot by Robbers Rochester N Y Charles Hlgglns supervisor of Montezuma was shot by two highwaymen while returning home Tuesday night Tho robbers secured GO and left their victim un conscious HIggins will die Battleships Reach Tacoma Tacoma Wash Tho Atlantic bat tleship fleet Wednesday completed an other leg in Its momorablo cruise and anchored In tho blue depths of Con icncemcnt bay the furthermost hod water of Puget Sound f LITTLE PRINCESS TATTERS How Shy Was Made to Realize That Little Things Were Important And youve lost your crown again my daughter asked the queen reprovingly rho prlncwss hung her head It was a heavy old thing anyway your majesty she iwtulantly answered anti trifles are trllles so thorns no use worrying over such a little mat terIndeed there were few matters that the princess did not consider trifling She Ilkud to romp and Indulge In the boyish gumos of her brothers Not at all cared she for the pastimes of most little princesses So that when she carelessly broke the head of her wonderful doll she said it was n mere trifle and thought no inure about It When she lost magnificent rings and other Jewels it didnt matter they werent of any use In games you know And when In leaping over hedges she toro her costly silken garments almost Into shreds shn wasnt troubled In the least Trifles are trifles said she one must think of the moro Important matters Hut tho queen mother didnt agree with her careless little daughter who land earned tho nnmo far and wide of Princess Tatters Something must bo done and that very soon unlets the princess be altogether dolled In characterOne however IrlnceM Tatters rushed wildly about the royal grounds crying fur ovary one to help her search for her favorite pony She bad beon to the royal stables and there she was told by a hostler that somehow the pony had escaped And now she vowed she would not oat or sleep until tho pony was found All the tarn about the castle she bade hunt for her pot Hardly had the servants begun to do hor Wiltllnp when the queen Issued- an order for them to return to their duties and then catting to her daugh ter she sold I cannot permit tho won to forsake their work for such a trifle TrttfM are ors Hung Her Head In Shame trifles you know and there a really no use in bothering about such a small matter Prince Tatters bowed her hood In shame Oh your majesty subbed she I know I deserve this punish ment for all my carelessness but 1 do to want my bony And If youll 110 V- lilt brought back to me Ill promise not bo Princess Tatters any more Ill bo n neat tidy good little princess Tho queen klMeil the prince and then whispered a word to an attend ant Soon tho pony was reported back again safe and sound In tho royal stable Tho princess was never told of course that her let had boon hid IlIIrllleI was thoro occasion qn ons reproof and gradually the name of Prlncoss fitters was forgotten JUST FOR FUN Make Up a Menagerie and See What It Will Be Like ITake a dried or fresh cherry Push Uho stone panlally out This forms The Menagerie tho head The cherry forms the body aud strips of stilt paper are used to form the legs When finished you have a SPIDER Potatoes can be made Into real look- Ing MICE by using bits of paper for ears anti string for the tall A large dried raisin can bo mado to look like a TURTLE by ublng an acorn for tho head and bits of tooth picks for full and legs You can make a ChICKEN out of a banana Use toothpicks for the legs paper forte tall and a butternut for the head JUIse the skin for tho Wings Detroit Free Press LITTLE RAMA How His Soldier Ambitions Were Sat Isfled In Spite of His Youth Oh that father were alive and I could learn to be a soldlorl A deep sigh escaped little llama For ho was the son of a soldier a tioorklm warrior who had bean klllotl while aiding ho British In thulr at tacks against the savage hill tribes and a martial spirit had boon b quoathed to him Kama nestled In tho grass that graur close within tho shadow of the hut and looked reflectively at tho snow capped mountains which seemed to tower Immediately above him Hut trot even the hoary majestic Hima Payne silently watchful over hill and Rama Marched at the Head of the Troops valley could soothe with tholr Stan dour the ohaflnK restlessness In his soul They brought to him no hope for how could there possibly IJt hep T Itanm was sure that for many nay years he must help his mother and take rare of his little sister He loved his mother and sister with oil his heart but then the longing ts be L soldier was growing day by day If Ita could only have had tlmo to play soldier with the other brown skts cud lads of the village p rhaM M t Weald not have foil this discontent but his many duties about the house and the numerous chores he was cow 9 c lolled to do In order to gain a meree pIltaMo rubbvd him of all Msuro And then Petal rotate llama aud Ills mother discovered ken one morMng lying outside their hut 111 aid tats tthcd He bad peon wounded In the f army was discharged from servko sail had been wandering from Jlaeefto place Pour as the little ffcmOr WM none was moro oharltablu lie J Will hospitably given shelter la tile rude little cottage and Kamas astlt y er nursed Him back to health Although Kamas ditties were aleigrMtly inert sd he minded them not at all rut the old soldier who was now well enough to bo out of bet 4 shun many a tale of tho camp atuH march Mama hung upon ovary word that came from the battered wan rlors lips as he told of exciting skit mlshe and long hard campaigns All 1 of these descriptions the toy treas fl It tired and he longed for the dune when the soldier would be rcoovetel t sufficiently to leave the house rite he meant to ask him about tho use of i rInatrncllonLong after Putal became well he Nn ervd about the village aMuming erdotunic to llamas mother by providing 4 her with a butter living And he was llamas companion as well He ohatamed all the weapons employed by r the Goorklms and to tho boys keen delight taught him tho manual or iarms The boy Will nn apt pupil mad if 4owtheir solider games They were organ zed Into a llttlo company ooeh mem ber with his established rank Uni u forms they had with tho round oapfworn by British riflemen nod KOIIIW times AVOII small arras About once a fortnight thoro was hold a mooting when after close competition election of officer was held Kama was present at the next aloes limn Putal suggested that the lad aslc to bo enrolled In tile company 4 What do you know 1 nuked Law put the captain Thereupon llama proceeded to show what tho old soldier had taught him Wonder grew apaco as ho rapidly wont through tho manual of arms without a single mistake Then he told what ho knew of military tactics q Finally he placed a row of sticks In tho i tmndabout eight Inches apart and with their heads just four trot- highs Running back u distance he picked up from behind a tree a round quoltllko weapon sometimes used by e the Ooorkha soldiers and which Pu tal had presented to him Thu quoit Is very sharp on Its edge Deftly whirl- Ing It llama cast Uutouo of the c I j stakes The head of tho stick was r I cut off as ulcelyar you plcuxo And In succession Mania out off the head or each stake Amazed at his dexterity and knowl edge the lads crowded about Kama i patted him upon the back anti en thusiastically showered compllaient upon him Next time a body of troops passed through tho village tho llttlo company of Uoorkha lads marched in front uwas their usual Custom But at their head was u new captajia kconvyeJ lad with u proud dignified bearing i lIInldft STRANGLEHNASSTDE ADOLPH 8TEINHEIL BY ROBBERS Wf0 RANSACKE w HOME THIS MOTHERINLAWALSO VICTIM Wife Bound and Gagged Is Found By a Servant Crime Planned Dy Model ByMmeItorU Juno 1A double murder was oommlttod here during tho early hours of tho Morning that for absolute bru tality would be hard to parallel The dneovory win made by StBtllhoU1 nun htnllnt who arose at G to preiwre breakfast Hearing groans coming from Mme HtrlnhHlla sleeping roan ha imterod sad found her lying bound hand and foul on the bed A gag of cotton wool wIdth alto bad succeeded In ejecting from her mouth lay on tho floor A thin ton WM around tr tbront In the patseco ho found the gainer deed He was resting on his knuoa and the lady was bunt backward He lied been strangled by a whlprord sim ilar to that around his wifes nick llln features woro blnckened and ills limbs woro already stiff In another bedroom was the detid body of dime Stulnhotls mother Mme Japan She also had been strangled and the body was fastened to the ued Every room In tb house had boon laHssefted and a largo number of ar ticles stolen Tho wife who had es caged death related In broken accents what she rocolleoted of the tragedy She declared that about 2 oclock in the rooming she had been awakened by the entrance of three men end a YOfftAn who sprang upon her like wild hauls and tied bur to the bod Kvl Bendy they had taken her for her 1G ycsrold daughter who was absent in t t bfo country as one of tho men said Yosr ftttr had an exhibition solo of pictures tell us xbtro the money f It The woman pointed In a drawer in a bureau and meanwhile muttered Kill hot quick Why sro you sparing MrrMme Stelnhell struck by tho voice looked at the woman and seemed to rccogNlia her as one of her husbands models Uarond this statement the lUe have no clew to the m trder rs and HO arrows have been nude up to midnight They believe that the tour deters entered the bona by means ol falsn ksys- Adolphe Htstnholl was tw Mn of tIN oetobreled erlralt painter Louis Chartea Augusta Stelnhell who died In Iswta la ISO Thn yenHR r SlolHhel WM about M years ot age and was harp m 18118 Ha was a grand nephew of yetesenlOT lie hid painted the- i pcrtraJte of n host of distinguished inns iMluillas Francois F llx Faurw urwMent of Irsnee who WM hta Inlt lute friend- SLAYERS FACE PHOTOGRAPHED On Murdered Womans Eyeballs the Authorities Believe 1M Louts Juno 1Tbe ilctwr of n tAmed crooked oaaed ran on the erabflll of an unidentified murdered wean whose body waa taken from tae Mississippi river near Hnrtford 111 stay lw tho clew to the royniery The woman tiled from a broken neck Mid was not drowned It was shown nt the autopsy in Alton by br K A- NkH and Coroner Streeper The aU sense of water in tho womans lungs proved that she was thrown in UK river after she was murdered The theory that the dylnc gtuo of s murdered parson upon the slayer wil llx a picture permanently on the ey caused tho authorities to adopt this It tho abacnco of any other clew In the effort to learn the Identity of the mur deter A photograph of the dead wom- An retina was made DroningRescued From Atlantic City N J June lPasson Kir aboard the yacht Olsa wore glvot tho thrill of their lives when the yacht was luffed HP two miles at sea to rescue Rise Hoislo McLaughlln who ha fought for three hours against doutl in the ocean Spcechlosn and unable to give an alarm the young woman was still feebly paddling to keep herself afloat when she was spied by Capt Ccnovcr The girl had been swept om to sea while bathing on tho beach nn lior rescue Is rated tho most remarkable one recorded Return To Frisco I San Francl8co June IThe first dl hlon of the Atlantic fleet under its Adm Sperry consisting of the Connco tlcut Kansas Vormont and Louisiana returned from Tacoma and dropped I anchor in man owar row by the sid of tho Maine Tho ships were accocs I panted by the hospital ship Relief Eighteen Drowned City of Mexico Juno 1Floolls have wrought great damage In the neighbor had ot the city of Pnchula the past tw days Eighteen people are said to have been drowned and the village of Pa chula entirely wiped out of existence Took roUon Route Kansas City Juno 1Mrs Mlldre Settle aged 18 of Amarillo Tex com i rolled Bulcldo hero by drinking poison She Is a daughter of Hichnrd L Long a real citato dealer of Ft Worth l Tex t I LIVES LOST IN TORNADOES TEN ARE KILLED AND TWELVE HURT IN OKLAHOMA Severe Storms In Nebraska and at Qulncy IIIHlgh Wind Causes Wreck of Circus Train Wlehlln KanTen dead 12 Injured several fatally hundreds of head of cattle killed a vast acreage of crops destroyed ruin and desolation are tin results of a series of tornadoes that visited Alfalfa county Oklahoma Tuesday night Tho dead are Mrs Guy Hutchison and baby Peter study wife and two children Mrs Klllott Mrs Parker and baby It C Atchison Omaha NobA severe storm ac companied by 11 wind which destroyed everything In Its path struck the north end of the city early Wednes dayThree Nebraska towns wore visited by small tornadoes At Hastings the barns of Jamos Ilallston and Frank Kellnr were razed and their homes badly wrecked No person was hurt At Chmlron a storm with tornado fea lures occurred wrecking small build- Ing Two persons were Injured At Fremont n small tornado demolished the cribs and sheds of tho McCaull Webster Elevator company and do stroyed tho elevator at Wood Cliff QulncIIIA severe rain and wind storm prevailed hero Wednesday interfering with steamboat traffic and blowing down many shado trees throughout tho city George Werner n cupalu tender nt Sheridan Stove works was killed by lightning which ran down the nlovator cable Jackson MlnnA special circus train carrying 26 cara and pulled by two engines was wrecked In an ex traordlnary manner two miles west of Alpha on the Chicago Milwaukee k 8t Paul road Wednesday Five empty box cars on a siding were started In motion by a terrific wind and running Into an open switch struck squarely upon tho main track The empty cars then nishcd down the sleep hill and crashed into the ap proaching circus special Chicago Onn of tho severest elec trlcal wind and rainstorms in years stmok Chicago Thursday evening do- Ing Immense damage In the city and suburbs Tho greatest destruction was done to Forest Park a large new summer amusement resort just built on tho western edge of the city and which was to have been opened Sat urday St Joseph Mo Reports from Maryvllle Oregon Tarklo and other northwest Missouri towns are to the ffect that thousands of acres of low tends have boon flooded Most of this land had boron planted to corn and the damage Is heavy GEN STEPHEN D LEE DEAD Commander of United Confederate Veterans Passes Away Vicksburg Miss Lieut Gen Stephan D Iee nf Columbus Miss com nianilorlnchlef of the United Confed orate Veterans answered his last roll Mil Thursday Cerebral hemorrhage was tho cause of his death Gen Lee Stephen O Lee died at the official residence of tae Vicksburg national park commission ot which he was a member He Will stricken here consequent upon an ex haustive speech welcoming four red menus of Iowa and Wisconsin soldiers whom ho had fought upon the Vlcks burn battlefield 15 years before Snell Will Is Set Aside Clinton lIlAt one oclock Friday morning tho jury In the Snell case after having been out six hours brought In a verdict setting aside the will The jury was unanimous In de Glaring its belief that Col Snell was of unsound mind The 2000000 es state will be divided as In cases where no will Is left Denies Marrying Anna to Hell New York Justice of the Peace William Budcnbcnder of Hoboken whose namo had been mentioned In connection with reports that Prince do Sapan and Mme Gould were married In New Jersey denied positively Monday that he performed the mar riage Union Pacific Shops Closed Grand lslandehAn order was posted in tho Union Pacific shops hero Thursday closing down work In the machine blacksmith and sheet Iron departments entirely until further no tice by bulletin Dam Bursts Three Drowned Toronto OntA special from Port Arthur says tho civic dam on Current river burst causing a dlsastrouk good The loss ot three lives and a money lots estimated at 500000 Is reported UNCLE SAM WHATS YOUR HURRY HERES YOUR HATII n B L EXOFFICIALS JRE FREED CONSPIRACY CHARGES LIFTED BY CHICAGO JURY Former Chief of Police Collins and Frank D Comerford Are Acquit ted After Long Trial Chicago Former Chief of Po lice John M Collins and Frank D Comerford pollco attorney under tho Dunno administration were found not guilty by a jury in Judge Chellalns court Wednesday of conspiracy to de fraud tho city of Chicago by diverting tho services of the Police to political work The verdict was received with enthusiastic clapping of hands nnd tho former chief nt once became the center of a storm of congratulations The verdict ended one chapter of tho prosecutions growing out of the last city campaign Two Indictments still pending against Collins one charging the col lection of campaign funds from the police and tho other the mutilation of public records It was an nounced might be brought to trial in their regular order so far as tho plans of the states attorney have been formed Hut States Attorney I Hoaly was not at all positive about tills The flrsl named Indictment Is also ponding against William L OCon nail former commissioner of public works and K II Uoche former city purchasing ngentIWhen tho spectators in the court room wore quieted Attorney Nathaniel Soars arose and thanked the jurors I want to thank the jurors and the court for tho absolute fairness with which this case was tried Comorford also expressed his thanks I also want to thank the court and Individual jurors for tho expression ofjusticeTho chief of pollco individ unity thanked tho jurors and then hurried Into tho judges chambers and notified his family of his acquittal Former Mayor Dunno was also Both nod of the verdict TWO DROWNED FIVE SAVED Disaster Overtakes Launch Off Santa Catalina Island Avalon Island of Santa Catalina ColCallI A Crist of the launch Xoti8of Avalon and C E Hoollne ordinary seaman on tho United States converted cruiser Buffalo were drowned and E E Easton wife two small children and colored nurse were rescued by tho Buffalo on the high seas Tuesday night after drifting helplessly for two days In a small launch Capt Crist was lost from the launch Sunday night several miles off Avalon In a mysterious manner Seaman Hoollno was lost overboard from the Buffalo In effecting tho rescue of Mr Kusjon and his party Admiral Crownlnshleld Dead Washington Funeral services over the body of Hear Admiral A S Crown Inshlcld retired of the navy who died In Philadelphia Wednesday will be held here Friday and Interment will be nt the National cemetery at Arling ton Full military honors will be ac corded tho dead officer Admiral Crownlnshleld served with distinction during the SpanishAmerican war when he was In charge ot the bureau ot navigation Pastor Saves Son But Drowns Jacksonville I11Rev S H Glas gow for many years pastor of the Woodson 111 Presbyterian church was drowned Tuesday afternoon at the village after rescuing his little son who had been overcome by cramps while bathing Florida to Bs Torpedoed Waiihlngton Tho next of the de structive tcrfts to be made upon the monitor Florida is fixed for June 10 On that date the Florida will bo taken from the Norfolk navy yard to a suit able spot in Hampton Roads where the depth of water probably will not exceed 20 or 25 feet and there will be attacked by an American White bead torpedo which will bo directed against a spot on the hull about six or eight foot below the water line inside ot which will be located a ape elal form ot bulkhead n CURRENCY LAW IS ASSURED House Passes Compromise Bill and Senate Will Do Same Washington An emergency cur reno Is assured The curren cy question held its place Wednes day as practically the only subject ot consideration at both ends of the capitol and when both houses adjourned the compromise bill which was drafted by tho Republican con forces had received the sanction ol tbe house and had been presented to the senate whore It was announced It would be taken up for consideration Thursday and where It will also be passed when the voto Is reached The day began with a continuation of Tuesdays conference between the Republican representatives of tho two houses This resulted In a complete agreement which being later present ed as a matter of form to the Democratic conferees was shortly after two p m presented to the house There It was taken up at three oclock dis cussed for one hour and passed by a vote of 166 to 140 The house had no sooner recorded Its verdict In favor of the bill than it was hurried over to the senate short ly before five oclock with the an nouncement of the approval of the house The conference report was read and after the reading had been concluded Mr Aldrich announced that Thursday after routine business he would move to take up the report and continuo Its consideration until it was disposed of Senator La Follctto refused to out line his probable course further than to say that ho would vote against the new bill Ho was In consultation with Democratic leaders at different times during tho day and his bearing was such as to lead to tho conclusion that If the Democrats would fight the measure ho would assist them REPORTS ON PAPER TRUST Majority Urges No Action Until Mat tens Probed Further Washington The special commit tee of six members of the house appointed upon the complaint of the American Newspaper Publishers also elation to Investigate the wood pulp and print paper situation In relation to the tariff and with regard to an alleged conspiracy in restraint of trade Thursday submitted a majority and a minority report The majority report signed by Representative Mann of Illinois Miller of Kansas Stafford of Wisconsin and Bannon of Ohio recommends that leg islation be not enacted before the committee has Investigated further The minority report signed by Rep resentatlveg Sims of Tennessee and Ryan of New York recommended th passage of the Stevens bill to place wood pulp and print paper on th free list Sacrifice to Medical Science Now YorkIn tho hope of discov ering a prcventatlvo and cure for tuberculosis Frank Merritt who about two weeks ago volunteered to sur der his body In the Interest of hu manity and medical science bas per witted a physician to Innoculate hit system with the germs of tho dread djseasc An examination showed that already the disease has made consld erable progress since the innoculation a week ago David Henderson li Dead Chicago David Henderson once one of the famous theatrical man agers and play producers in America died early Wednesday morning In th Prexel sanitarium where he had been ill for several weeks His death was caused by Brlghts disease Big Gifts to Colleges New YorkGlfta to educational institutions aggregating more than threequarters ot a million dollars were announced by the general edu cation board Thursday The largest single gift was 125000 to William Jewell collego Liberty Mo To Meet the Fieet at FIJI Suva 1J1 landsWord has been received horn that the British Aus tralia squadron will leave Sydney on July 10 for FIJI Islands to extend a welcome to the American fleet R l Is Going On in o of W CAPITOL Approves Architect Andrews Plans For State Building I Frankfort Ky Frank II Andrews plans for the power house lighting plant electrical fixtures retaining wall and for the new Capitol were accepted by the capitol commis sion and Andrews will continuo to be architect for the building Olmstead Bros of Brookline Mass Andrews will be In charge subject to the order of tho commission Andrews will receive a commission of G percent on all the work except the fur nishings on which he will receive 2 per cent Tho recent legislature passed a bill money to complete the now capitol with a provision retain ing Andrews In charge of the work The governor vetoed that section of the bill and left the matter of employ- Ing an architect in the hands of the capitol commission CYCLONE STRIKES HAMLET Tobacco Barn and ScatterI- ng Contents Many Mlles Frankfort KyFor the second time within a month this section was visit ed by a cyclone The twister swept through the ham let of Switzer seven miles from this city and demolished the large tobacco barn of John W Scott Tho 7000 pounds of tobacco was scattered over A radius of several miles The tobacco was in the burley pool and was uninsured Poles and wires on tho Frankfort Versailles electric Interurban line for several hundred yards were swept away Traffic was blocked for a few hours Fighting the Tax Frankfort Ky Whether medicinal containing liquors will continue to pay the one and cent per gallon tax re quired of tho rectifiers and compound en will be settled in deciding the suit filed here by the Dr C Douvler Specialty Co against Auditor F P James asking that ho bo restrained from collecting the taxes from them under tho revenue act of 1906 Tho company claims that Its remedy is made of buchu and gin Fifty Plucky Girls Frankfurt Ky Lightning struck the flag polo on Stewarts sanitarium There was no panic among the 50 girl inmates though tho building was set on fire John Wright a watchman was the only person hurt A bucket brigade saved the building Claybrook Out Louisville KyMaJ J P Claybrook city engineer resigned The board will choose a successor at Mal Claybrook built the Mexican Central railroad and after from Annapolis was a cap thin In the confederate navy Alleged Forger Arrested Lexington KyJ Dates charged with forgery In Virginia and In vans ous parts of Kentucky in the moun taro districts Bas arrested at Hind man Knott county on a charge of forging a check on the bank of Hind Ulan Mrs Hollowell Pardoned Frankfort KyCov Wlllson grant ed a pardon to Mrs Mary Lou Hollowell before her trial in the Caldwoll county circuit court on an indictment charg ing her with being an accessory to the scraping ot tobacco plant beds la that county Get Half Frankfort Ky Some changes of of ficials In the charitable Institutions of the state will probably be made July 1 there will bo a shakeup in the three tute Augusta KyIn a dispute over a woman Grover Bess shot Ace Gill through the head Inflicting a fatal wound The men were in the pike la front of tho Bracken County Infirmary Both of tho men are unmarried Two Special Judges Appointed Frankfort Kyoov Wlllson appointed D D Sublet of and Sampel Holmes of Carlisle spe eta judge ot the Greenup circuit court Heavy Hailstorm crops several barns and severely Injuring stock The hell in some places piled 18 inches hlfth Case Is Affirmed Frankfort KyTho court of ap peals affirmed tho caso of the city of Covlngton vs Thomas W Webster Webster stepped in a hole In a sIde- walk and recovered 1775 for the In jury sustained Louisville Kystar Day for the benefit of the Wesley home netted 1500 here Tho system was to hall and pin paper stars on their a penny Run1htAbout the Different State Sections Kentucky COMMISSION Completing furnishings Jarjkcnetll appropriating Destroying compounds intoxicating onequarter competitive examination graduating Republicans andelasteKentuckianFatally Balyersvllle courtn halledestroying GirlsGat passersby fromi INDICTMENTS RETURNED Against Persons Alleged To Have Been In Elmbura Raid ShelbyvlIIe KyTho grand jury of Shelby county returned into circuit court 18 Indictments against persons alleged to have been in the Elraburg raid In this county on March 25 last The indicted parties Are residents ot this county and of Franklin county which adjoins They aro wellknown farmers of their sections The Shelby county men appeared in court and each gave bond in the sum of 509 The Indlctod men era accused of destroying a lot of tobacco canvas at Hall Brothers store at Klmbarg On this charge they wore dismissed In the county court a week ago They are accused of banding together and confederating for the purpose of destroy- Ing property THe grand Jary contin ues in session here and moro Indictments will likely Be returned as Com monwealth Attorney C IL Hanford oC Newcastle says ho proposes to have every night rider 1m his district pros cuted LIABLE FOR SAFE DELIVERY Of Parcels Are Transportation Com panics It Is Decided Frankfort Ky Transportation corn panics are responsible for the safe delivery of goods and other articles placed In their hands la the decision of the court of appeals in an opinion written by Judge Barker In the case of Stiles against the li N railroad The court in this cose reversed tha judgment of the Nelson circuit court Gaddle Stiles shipped 30 head ot horses from St Louis to New Haven Till horses were destroyed by flre at Louis ville and Stiles brought salt for dam ages Tho railroad company contend ed that It was not responsible for the fire and therefore was not liable for damages but the court holds that tho carrier is responsible for the safe delivery of goods in cases like this ono Caught at Last Lexington KyIt Is stated by an officer of the experiment station at the state university that a disease which has been destroying so many cattle in Kentucky is due to a germ that has just been discovered and a cure found The officers declined to discuss the matter further than to say that State Veterinarian KIsman would make announcement from Loulsvlll shortly Believe Farmer Committed Suicide Lexington Ky When Taylor Whit aker 60 a farmer of Madison county went to work ho carried a gun with him saying he Intended to kill crows As ho did not return for his dinner a search was made and his body was found in the field It was discovered that he had been shot in the neck and it is believed that ho committed But cide Desire Added Dignity Frankfort Ky When tho Judges of the court of appeals move into the new capitol it is 1ikely they will adopt black gowns to be worn on the bench They are now considering adoption ot this uniform An inquiry has been sent to the supreme courts of other states as to the custom of wearing gowns Want Tax Reform Louisville KyIn folders scattered all over Kentucky tho State Develop ment association discusses tax condi tions in the state It declares they are unbearable and antiquated and grow ing worse every year The association hopes to have every citizen of Ksn lucky on Its mailing list with a view to a campaign of education New Point Decided London KyIn dismissing a dam age case of Vaughan against Womans Home Mission society of tho M E church South Circuit Judge Faulkner held that a charitable society con ducting without profit an educational institution is not liable for damages re suiting from accidental injuries Taylor Appointed Washington Tho most Important Kentucky patronage question now pending has been settled although there will bo BO formal announcement until after congress adjourns The president has decided to appoint J Frank Taylor of Glasgow surveyor of the Port of Ix ulsville Banks Paying Up Frankfort KyThe national banks in Kentucky are now paying back taxes on government bonds In their possession and on their capital stock and surplus at the rate ot SO per cent on the dollar under tho agreement made with the board of valuation and assessment Whseler Out For Good Paducah Ky Former Congressman Chaa K Wheeler denied tho report that ho will be a candidate for demo cratic national committeeman for Ken tucky Ho reiterates his former declv I ration that ho is out of politics for good Banker Suicides Lexington KyW a Smith 33 a former president of the National Exchange bank of this city committed suicide by shooting himself behind the right ear Despondency Is the caws assigned He was wealthy feosaots co+ateesasmtf rsorc et ewams4w ru ewwew- vJEast c C i R Kentucky Correspondence I i News You Get Nowhere Else f iIto R eomipooitnc pabliibed sales Ij 4 la tU by the writer The same It tot lor piMtoatUa hat u u settees tl seed fat Write jlalaly O- oioooYotsoM osotsoeoe eYootlotaootloo10 uwuwuwwwwww MADISON COUNTY UllBYPHS Dreyfus May 29Mr Will Hurd who has been very sick Is able to in this com Severalstir out a little to attend themunity are planning Berea Commencement this yearair Robert Lamb and wife are receiving congratulations over the nrriviol of a little son who Is now a week old Mrs Eva Jones who has been on the sick list Is much better at present Mr Curtis Park of near Kingston at tended church here last Sunday Wo Into our com are glad to welcome munity Mr Puckett and family who moved here yesterday Mr J M Carmack and wife of Collier attended church here Sunday taking dinner with Mr Tom Baker and wife on their way horns Miss Mina Jones is not as well this spring as usual She is very poorly and seems to get no better Rev James Parsons fill ed his regular appointment Saturday and Sunday The meetings were well attended Mr Hiram Young of Bs tlll County is visiting relatives and friends of this community this week RteKSASTLE COUNTY IGOOCULAoIDGooe land May 3QEUa Dooley one of Bercfts students will teach at Brady Ridge school house this year Andrew McGuire of Rogersvllle was thru the mountains last week looting after saltpeter caves W S Jones h having his bark hauled this weekSanford Isaacs was in our midst last week Dr Jones preached to a large crowd at Future Sycamore church SundayThe Rev James Lunsford will preach at Syc amore the first Sunday In June Everybody Invited Forest Brockman was over from Eglon Jackson County and wild there are several cases of walking typhoid Font Mallcoat at tended church at Second Pleasant Hill Sunday J L Jones and wife were the welcome gusts of John C Phillips Sunday Wm Jones called on J F Dooleys boys SundayJ- C Phillips called on friends at Big Hill lost week Very few from this place attended Decoration at Borea Saturday but several contemplate go- Ing to the Commencement exercises W A and Allle Phillips attended Church at Pine Grove Sunday con ducted by Rev Pasco of Borea Talmape Phillips received news from Efilon last week whlan Is sad to think of OAULEY- Gauley May 80 Mr Sam Miller who is at work at Corbin Is visiting home f01ksMr Geo Robinson was In MC Vernon SaturdayMrs Thom as Durham Is still very sick She has nearly lost her mind Miss Ora and Mr Tom Brown of Level Green were in this part a few days ago look ing for schools Preaching at Red Hill Saturday and Sunday by the Rev D Parker Thomas Ponder of Rock Gap Is visiting his father Mrs Bet ty Drew and daughter Dlna Miller visited in Corbin last week Ben Pon der visited In the vicinity of Roblnet Saturday and SundayH S Ponder Is still wearing smiles over a girl of a few days agoThe Rev D Parker the Rev T Forbes H L and Will Ponder Mrs Bettle Drew and daugh ter Mottle Mr and Mrs Mat Bolds and N P Parker all attended the fifth Saturday meeting at Horsellck Church near Roblnet CLIMAX Climax May 30Gresslenector leaves again for Richmond tomorrow after a two weeks visit among home folksWlllle Forsythe is working at jf W Chasteens at Johnotta Miss L Forsythe Is expected home from Hamilton Ohio SundayU S G York has a bad boll on his cheek U S G Yojk was at Henry Gab bards on business Wednesday last Will Wnrax who has consumption is no better at present Minnie Anglin formerly of Klrksvllle has gone to Oklahoma City to make her home thereD O Rector is out taking orders for the Consolidated P K Co and wants all Citizen readers to help him out In the picture business Gresele Rector la expecting to take a lot Qf subscribers for The Citizen while on his trip to the Bne Grass next weekG Rector and S L Roe are full partners In the farm Ing business this yearC M Isaacs of Johnetta is going to run for town marshnll of that town and we think he will be elected WHITLEY COUNTY COItlllN Corbin June 1Mr Bob Parsons of Winchester Is In our city for a few days to finish some brick work for Mr Bryant Mrs Lucy Wyrlck is Wilder and fam very sick Mr Jess ily have gone to Dee Creek Springs for a few days to fish and Miss Laura Wilder also We wish them a fine time and good health The Rev H F Dunagan has gone to Wolfe and Brenthltt Counties to hold meetings J W Allaway has quit clerking for Mr J H Mltehol OWSLEY COUNTY T1XCKJ1T Vincent May The majority of farmers are thru planting corn and some are working overT B Venn We is out In the fruit tree business at present31r Rufus Jackson had the mlnforturw of losing his dwelling house and part ot Its contents by fire last Thursday night Cause unknown to the writer Mr Albert Hoaklngs sail wife of NathaaUm Jackson Co pawed thru her on their way home from Buck Creek where they had been itttlng mends and relative Daniel Turner is visiting his brother Sher man this kD B Botner and loto Yutable have purchased a new talking machine W II enable was In London lact week visiting friends md relatives W M Hamilton and wife were were the guests of Sylvester Isaacs Saturday and SundayLu ther Malnous and J B leases have opened a picture gallery in W S Treadways old shop and are now ready for worltJ C Dotner SonI are painting their store rooms whIch adds much to the looks- iSLtNA CITY Wand City May 9People are still planting corn and some will con tinue planting till about June 10th H C McGeorge of this place visited friend in Jackson County Saturday and Sunday Deputy Sheriff Allen of this county was on Island Creek this week Lily and Lena the two little girls of J G Gentrys were earvlce hunting May S3 and hearing a roar lug looked and saw a large quantity of bees working out and In a chest nut true about twentyfive feet from the ground JooNeely of Travelers Rose was on Island Creek Sunday Robert Morris has Just had a new cost of paint put on his dwelling Den Bingham and Andy Rawling left Saturday for Louisville to complete their course In the Medical College H D Gentry will leave In a few days for West Virginia where he ex pects to make his future homeT S Lane and family were the guests of R E Peters Sunday Wm McCollum of Conkling was on Island Creek TuesdayB L Brewer and wife who have been In Richmond for the past few days have returned home Mrs E J Bowman of Berea is expected to visit friends In this neighborhood after Commencement all will be glad to see aunt Jane The big day with the Odd Fellows will be at Booneville May 30th that is Decoration dayThe heaviest rain of this season fell here Tuesday May 26 accompanied by un usually hard thunder TUA TELLERS RY8T Travelers Rest May 28A series of meetings is being held this week at the Presbyterian church conducted by the Rev Frank Moore of Louisville and much good is being accom plished for the Lord Singing school closed at Vincent and opened here with good attendance Mr Palmer Scott was one of the successful at the examination making a general aver age of eIghtyfour per cent Mr English had a good mule drowned near Heidelberg TuesdayE S Mn ter has opened a new store at this Place and will serve cold drinks at any hour We have now three stores in our little hamlet and a strong talk of a fourth one We are glad to encourage any Improvement that may arise Mrs Eliza MInter has re turned from an extended visit to London Eliza and Nora daughters I of J O Rowlett have been sIck with lover but are convalescenU Mr and Mrs Andy Cecil were the guests ot Grant Cecil SundayW P Minter was the guest ot James McQueen Wednesday nights Scott and Mrs Ncely our famous peddlers pass ed thru hero Tuesday morning en route to E R Spotawooda camps CLAY COUNTY VINE Vine May 29Mr Henry Ferguson and family and Mrs M L Ferguson visited Charley Grimes and wife Sat urday and reported a nice timer W M Ferguson ot Lincoln County Is visiting his mother brothers and sis ters this week near Vino All were glad to see him again as hehas been away for some tlmeMr Sampson Ponder and wife visited Mr B F Downey and family Sunday G W Drowning W M and Henry Fergu son visited their brotherinlaw last Sunday Mr Jack Callahan at Maul denDornto the wife ot Robert Hurler a fine glrtThe body of Tom Durham was found last Monday May 17th It was found by a boy fishing near the mouth of Island Creek his remains were laid In the grave yard near whore ho was found Newton King and Miss Mattie Isaacs were married last Tuesday at the brides homo Miss Altos Hurley entertained a large number of her friends Sunday evening Florence Burns vis ited her grandparents a few days ago at London KyMr Elijah Harte returned from Cincinnati Ohio whore he bM been for some maMr Brow tir who has been very slok is up and around again Mr Moses Matthews Bad son of Island Greek vis- Ited Mr Matthews daughter Mrs Mary Whlttymore two days last week JACKSON COUNTY AJIJVIILK- AanvlU May 30 Measles are very prevalent In this community let BO fatal cases up to this time Mr and Mrs Cyrus Bates left for their home In Montana last Tuesday Mr Dale is In the sheep roll ing tmelneea Blden Bales his brother returned with him We are sorry to give up such good neighbors as Mr Bales and family Mr and Mrs JM Alktton are being congratulated on the arrival of a eon Tuesday night MerMa Dakar had the misfortune of losing his only ear the first of the WMk She was killed by light ning John Wedlock made a busyness trip to horse Lick the first of the week Rtv Pearl Hacker of Moorcs Creek will preach here tomorrow Mown Wm Isaacs and Walter Med lock went fishing yesterday and caught a site lot of nehr Earl King went to his home In Leslie County Monday Mr and Mrs Geo Moor pasted thru here on their way home They had been to we tholr daughter who Is very sick si Livingston The little daughter of Henry Tincher fell and broke her arm last TuoadayGardena are later In this part of the country than they have been for yoarsMr Henry In gram has Invited several from this place to a quilting today and a social tonight at his home lit El NET Roblnet May lOAunt Sarah Rose of Loam died Thursday with typhoid feveron Sunday the 17 there was a great destruction by water on Horse Lick It destroyed all of Charley Wises garden Tho water got up in his beds and nearly wash ed his house away It damaged sev eral others very badly Wo are glad to see the weather so people can plant corn as everybody here Is very badly behind with his work Our merchant W M Carpenter has sold his store to Susie Mulllna and has also left his wife The causd is unknownC B Sexton visited rel atives on Wolf Penn last Sunday Katie GIpson from Owsley County Is staying with the Rev John Mul line this summerHoward Drew is employed by Allen Sons making ties Wes Angel passed thru town Saturday enroute to Green Lakes Bud Carpenter of Dango bought a fine saddle and buggy mare from Alvin Carpenter for lOOCOAlex Drew who has been gone away for years line como back home Alvln Carpenter had a log rolling and quilt- Ing on Thursday the 21st and got a fine days work doneLeonard PIll slfall and Corbet Sexton wero the guests of Johnny Smith last Sun dayThos Bales has sold his saw mill and Is going Into the goods bus these with Milt Carpenter Willis Allen of Withers was In this part last week buying cattle and paying reasonable prlcesS B Martin pass ed thru Dango last Saturday on bus iness Lafayette Smith ot Dango passed thru with a nlco bunch of cat tic last Friday on his way to Rich mond court John Bales sold Jim Carpenter a yoke of Steers for J35 this week Harrison and Brewer have bought Thos Bales saw mill lIon oolm Mullins gave a lecture on farming and stock raising last Saturday night at Morse Lick Chapel Poultry Is still on the ralso here For the past week everything has been looking prosperous Origin of Common Phrase In time when deer wero common In England deer scrapes were sharply marked hollows between trees which had been worn down by the feet of many stars and does Sometimes these muchdepressed paths made by deer wore not easy to step out of or pleas ant to slip Into unawares Hence It Is thought the common phrase get Into a scrape DR STRONGS LECTURE ICtlurd from Pint Fife structoJ a marvel of fitness for the needs of the time the place and the nationComing back to his subject Dr Strong said that the chief dii foresee between the old civilisation sad the new Is that the new is making so much rare wealth While there were seven billion dollars worth of wealth In this country in 18W there were 000 hundred and sores In 1HI sail the amount is IncrawtHg more and more rapidly By wing OM mss will produce more maelJlRWI dkJjItrapidly in the next twenty yearn thei time will come when the Institutions of this country will be put to a great er strain than has over happened to the Institutions of any country In the world Riches moans luxury ot life and luxury always comes beforo decay Other nations have been de stroyed because they became rich and yet in those nations It hoe been only a tow that wore riot while with us all arc getting rich If we would be strong we must struggle Lifo Is a series of temptations and obstacles to overcome and it we havo no trials there is none of the strength that comes from work It is bad to be born rich and thero Is danger that In a few years the whole nation will bo born rich Wealth ID work in solid form No man has a right to money for which he has not given a fair amount of work Money can be put to work for us anywhere and so wealth makes possible relations with almost all tho world and if the steady social order Is broken up all wealth ends because money Is useless unless you son buy something with It For that roason wealth belongs in a large manner to the whole society we live in and no man has a right to abuse It Bye nail bye wo will oome to despise tile man who will nlAtse this goefal wealth Just the same at we aro now oomlMg to despise the man who will abuse office or any other social power Fifty years ago the object of eel leges Wu to balk aharaeUr now it is to tit a man fer service of the- rwt ot the world It Is sot M sang teacben value character an- ylessk Is beomteo they have learned that character like happiness can 1w bet obtained by going after some Clay thing elsehey learned character must be attained indirectly In service From comes the value of the training that Is being obtained In Borea It Is fitting the students for service and are to bo congratulated on hero to bo fltttd For service two things are needed First there mutt bo the spirit to servo or no training will do any good Second there must bo tho tit the ability to or no spirit will help And It is becoming more and moro obvious Gods service Is the law In the new civilization This means a service that Is than other ow leOthat is conscious and wllllnq and above all that Is This law binds every man A man Is Worthy of his hire but that should not bo the main object of his work Every whether ho be store keeper or iHToacher business man or doe tor who makes his motive is guilty of commercialism which is the besetting sin of our ago and is far tram Christianity Thero Is a mush higher plane where we should live Christ was the greatest servant In tho universe sad some have already reached Ills place If sot Ills and are Bon ing others for love u Ho did Ser vice Inspired by and measured by Mrlftee Umt Is the measure of all true IA lifeIt how tar you have served God and manI and that k woeeM Bvory man must live this law but who lives his strength fltida It returned to MM in lMreat d nwamre In the ptrtMl world to subtract U to add to hear Is to tote but he give his life shall save it BARGAINS FOR OUR OLD SUBSCRIBERS OUR BEST BARGAIN IS THE CITIZEN A paper that gives you more than the worth of your money and is growing butter all the time You know what n good paper you have been getting You can get others as clump but either they are not as good or theyare not made for tho mountains or they do not give as muoh Just look nt a few of the thing we are giving you now NEWSall the noun of the world of thin country and of the state that is worth rondibg All the news of the mountains that we can get and more than any other paper gives All the news of dozens of mountain towns where correspondents write to us every little while CATTLEAll the latest cattle prices also the prices on lion and tanbark anti spokes ole FARM HINTSAa good column sometimes more of hints lust will help In time work on the ti farm HOME HINTSGood hints on housekeeping an expert SCHOOLA running article on how to tench to make your school one of the best in the state by one of the trot teachers in tho state THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSONA full column every week STORIESA fine good interesting exciting serial story all the time and often a good short a week TEMPER ANCEA column of good reading about temperance AND OTHER THINGS You all laiow how many other good things you get in THE CITIZKX many of the timings that you onut get in any other paper And all for f100 the price of lots of poorer papers is our boot bargain Dont mifts it Send in your dollar for another year if your subscription in out nut we have other bargains we have mode arrangements so that wo can sell several very good thiuga to our subscribers at low prices new fiubfturihers we give things so they will have u chance to learn what a good paper THE CITIZEN is but they have onco road it we cannot afford to gives things with it for it is worth moro than tho dollar It costs But we can sell you omo other timings cheapSo you can get these things by sending Just n little more money with your dollar for the paper Here are some of out offers No IThat Citizen Knife of you know It Wo give It Away to now nuhocrllmrn but old ones can buy It from us for twenty live cents when thoy renew their paper knife 76 cents Tho Citizen 1100 Hoth worth for 125 No 2The Farmers Rapid Calculator A thirty five cone book that Is worth several dollars to any tip to date armor It tlls what you want to know about hhnoNt anything all limo farm His a good houk on dls AHe8 of horses cattle sheep and hogs tells you how to know what Is tho matter and what to do It figures tolls you how to reckon Interest If OU havo borrowed or loaned money or how many buHheta of corn there are in A lond that weighs so much or how to measure tho corn Inn or Ih a pile and how much seed It takes to plant an acre or how many brick to build a chimney and lots of things of that kind And It has places for you to keep account of your cxpenseH and earn lugs and of what you bought and sold and anything ttlso you want to reinember you are A farm er Is Just the thing you wnnt The Calculator 85 centH The 100 IJoth worth 1186 for fl10 No 3The National Handy Package Juut time thing Ollr wire bas been looking for Needles and of all kinds More than A quarters worth but ullunll nollH for n quarter Wo sell It with The Citizen for ton cents Handy Package 26 cents Tho Citizen 100 126 for l1- 0No4A book The Mountain of Kentucky IJy William II llaney A mountain roan telling the- history and tho present condition of the mountains AH ho sees them The book Is worth 160but we- will sell It with The Citizen for 60 cents The book 1160 The Citizen flOO Moth worth 2DO for I IlW No 5 Another bookJesus of Nazareth A fine life of Christ by the Rev Dr William E Barton A line book In beautiful binding with IIM Illustrations nn ornament to any home and a good book to rend usual price is260 but we sell It for flOO Tho book 210 Citizen 1100 Doth worth incn for 20- 0You can get one of these with Your Citizen Just write to The Cltlzea BerN Tell us that you want to renew PlainlyThealso send your chock OR YOU CAN GO TO OUR AGENTS We A lot of them And they can tAke subscriptions And wend your name and money and most of them haTe tho If they havent them we will send them to you AB soon as wo get your Nopremlnmiinrellenttlllthemoneylspnid If you to do go to one of people llrrntlilU County Andrew Bowman Athol CountyUr Nary E Burning tyring Henry lteld8Idel1- EIIIII County Talltha Lopdon Hippjlon James R lAne Cedar Orove Irvine Htlllo M Kindred Locust Ranch Mr Jag Lane vices station iarninl County National Dink of Lancaster Lancaiter Jackson CouutyA IlWllllani Alcom Pr A T Neal Annvillf J M Bailey Dradiliaw Jlln Anna Powell Clover Bottom- J W lone Evergreen Jacleon Couuty Dank Mcgee N J have that this they being noes serve that more I without price man money power love SMCOWW shows HHder he I that story That To after Most The 176 Citizen The limo want these I I Murray Coyle Foxtown J F Tlncher Gray Hawk MluJIif gle Benge Hugh J a Rtyneldi McKee hells Angel MIddlefork NlueFlorence Durham Sand Oil Utii Ida King Olin Lnurrl Ccunty O P Helton Templer Mndliicn County Mrs Eva Joan Drtjlun- OwtUy CuntyJ 0 Howie tt Traveller Rtit Pepoilt Batik Boonevill- eKurkrnitU County CltUeni Dank Brodbtad P C Pulllni Conway Pan Ponder Gauley B F Suttee Level Green J W Poaley Wither I I DONT WAIT RENEW NOW I fe 4 COMMENCEMENT SUPPLEMENT TOiI BEREA PUBLISHING I 7iIIJC OUItFUItA TIfDI 0- o STARLKT FROST Maeaget a Bntmittt adanamUafre eeoeoeoooooe o Vot iY MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY JUNE 4 1008 One Dollar a year No 49 I tRfItStLI 16r the lhty + III be I rid INFORMATION FOR SALE It la en old wring that two heads t bolter than one and by tho enmoI JBIkcn 04 the Irishman says tho dora ot tho wldo world la a great deal bettor than the wltdora of any one ot ua and tho axpwlonaa ot the world i is a mush bolter guldo than all tbo oxperlonos tho olden ot us can gath cr In a lice time This proves that you want to road a newspaper and that you want the bet paper you can get A newflwpor that la worthy Its namo la an IUraRIlIIDleilt tar giving I each ot iu tubMribwi tho Inforroa lion aaJ wisdom and exp rt nee of the wbiit world Same man or men spend th ir whole Ume Iodine out what the world Sa doing and Ulllftc about it They reed and work and talk and get togMker UM beet though here le on Gay Htibject and live It to you In wich ahap that you ttin Ret tho bet out ot It in- tpe nitiiito That ten minute ar iole tr rrimli of bn hours labor of aofiK tiiti In reading and potting dm fUfj gvthpr Mil of ten bun ilml MIII i work of all mankind la perl nttta by th lr lives with ith a enm deal of work by one raaa and Nivpt up to you In A dose like a HKKwfnl nO medicine Man a good Paper h ril tell yott the thing you need I know nbnttt what Is iotae on mid at oit the IoteresRing things Ute world Is doing flftG If they are not very Imp rtant thlagr It ought to HI 1Ioout politic to you will have He rorreet facts to detlilo about voting It oaabt to tell you about Dn inena no you vrlll know when to ny or aeflIt ought to tell you aboit the affairs of your neigh bore to y u will know whether there IS unythlor you want to do about n- And If vrbt to toll you nut th M THE CITIZENDevoted to the Interests of the Mountain People pBEREA IITill trip thing Vihout any favoritism or tricks MI you wilt know exactly the free It Is not a PUllers buslnea to tell only one aldo but to toll tha- whole tnth and trust that you will have MUM enough to find out what It tho right thing to do On the other Gaud a good paper will remind Ita rrudera of soma of tho things they might overlook It will dlsauM pol Ideal ublteta and business and otter things that are Important tell ItIsospwd mwh time on the atibjaot will haw mniathln to guide his thlnklni by and eta ntiek right daototoBs ear icr lust it ought to keel iu OPINION art the NBW8 wUrrty Mp rat 10 that If It does Rieke a mlatake In IU jHdgamant you will have till van facts that It had to work hoer and MM deckle for your self It should M rtr twIn u facts much lees ten awMthlnc It bowto iIf wrong IB order to try to litNome one on Its dole Tile u the kind of a paper TIM riitsei trios to be and It tries to do a lot of other things beaten It tries to give alt IU readers all the belt hat mn ar thinking and to tell them what men are doing to give all the news and arirot always for the best In all tho departments of our life voA for the welfare of the whole country and particularly of the mountain It does not set Itself up to run the earth but It does try to sire stralirht honest information to the people that do run the earth the plain people And letldes it does other things It print the Sunday School lesson every week It prinU helps for the house wives and helps for the far mere and helps for the school teacher And It has things for aoalse meet too It always has a good co- ntCtlwdn Third tie 1 Buie ilof tho Republic I I WELCOME I Korea College and Berea town join today welcoming the thous unds who are here for Commencement We are glad to shake you by the 1 hand and are sorry thBt there are BO many that wo have uot the time to stop nnd get well acquainted with each We give the freedom of the town to nil and want you to make yourselves at home everywhere Wo have all made great preparations to make your short visit pleasant lAud will be glad to do anything we can for any of you i First of all this in a college day Stroll around the beautiful campus and look things over There are hundreds of thousands of II dollars put into tho buildings and their equipmentIt is the best plant for educating young men and women within hundreds of miles See all that you can and it will help you to decide whether this is not tho place to send your children or come yourself And too it will give you a better idea of tho work the college is doing and you will under stand better why it is that Heron boys and girls are fast getting to tho top everywhere Wo publish a list of the places of chief interest on the Campusgo to all of thorn if you cnnit will be worth your whilebut chiefly go to part of the morning exercises and see the kind of young pooplo Beren is turning out and go to the evening ex cruises and hoar the line speakers While you are in town do not forgot the town Look over our stores Thero are some of the best anywhere around with good busi ness men In charge Notice our banks solid and prosperous and our mills and factories And see the improvements that are going on and think what a good place this will bo to move to when you think of moving Boron is full of good things and u can put in your whole time moving around and seeing thom Again wo wolcome you GUNS TO BE FIRED Tabernacle Doors Opened Only at These Signals The exercises in the Tabernacle CAnnot be interrupted by people going In and coming out at all times The exercies nro divided into five parts and at the beginning and and of each part thero will be A gun fired At each firing of tho gun tho Tabernacle doors will bo opened for new visitors to enter At the end of the fourth part thorns will be two guns so that all may know that the opening of the last part is at hand and thoy must hasten 10if they would see the giving of the Bibles and Degrees Jit EACH GUN IS AN INVITATION Come In at Uioee times Retp quiet ill the assembly and you will hear and coo linage worthwhile Do t at the beginning morning seaetoa 0 am and evening 01Everybody shadslag the BttI Hyinn and the farewell piece Berea College Commencement June 3 1908 ORDER OF EXERCISES 8100 AM AND ALL DAY Reception LtuooJnnaUlIOinesrunFair OiOO A M MORNING ritOGKAM AT TAUEKNACLB- MltlHlM l First Qun I B I Muaio e fleece CoJIoge Dross Bund Jnrocntlou iNiirwrisiAr irvumix 10 Construction of a Truss Cnrpautere Class 10 Tim Call of the 20th CenturyHome Science Class 10 Bandages and DisiufuotautsNurses Class Second Gun II 5MustoRigbtll Grade Song Modal Schools MllMVI UPAKTMIJVT 5 The Mountain Patriot Everett Ba h MoyersbB Development of Character Miss Mary Belle Wilson TerryD6 The Bad Boy Miss Annie Frances Hatfiold Tho Grip That Held Nathan P Ambrose 5 The Spirit of the Mountains Miss Winnie Moores Third Gun III 5 Music Let too Hills and Vales Resound Solo and Male Quartet 5 Iurposo in Life Horace Caldwell ElyGqbe5 Recent Educational Enactments John D McFerron G Tho Influence of Surroundings Mis Pattie Moyers Give Heed to the Backward r Miss Corn Hylton Literature in the Mountain HomeMiss Maxie Ponder Be KiiiU to Our Aui naiFtiendsMiss Harriet Poynter Fourth Gun IV 59 Music The Natural Spell Octette of Students COIL11GIVTK IlliiAllTMHNT 0 Backbone Charles M Fulkerson 0 The Invasion of Eastern Kentucky Howard H Clark Q Mrs Rogers Miss Esther D Faville Fe11myest td frmndtlie ingutdreee raper prlnttjl in lhl NlI cr iiuldc- CONTlNOnU ON SKCOXD IM1III I TRY THE BEST j5c Pure Ice Cream Candy Sc I At Stand by the Booth Beware of Pickpockets 1 There are on tho grounds today thru no fault of authorities a number of sneak thieves who will steal jewelry and money out of your pockets and pick up any valuable you lay down Be especially careful near the circusWatch Your Watches C c A W h y N 0 t Y u j- i U u 1 J r The Citizen Is rswiag nap idly Let Your Business S Keep Pace With it By Adver g o 0 tisingo 5 0aosG Many People Would like to have a recordof their receipts and expenditures if onlyisomeone would keep it for them Open a checking account with the Berea Bank and Trust Company and you will find that your accounts will keop themselves with no expense or trouble to you whatever i Your checks arc always evidence of the date and amount of every payment and your deposits show the dates arid amounts of your receipts neighbors bank WHY NOT YOU starteverydepositways welcome at this bank The check ing account is a handy convenience for everybody t Berea Bank Trust Company Capital and Surplus 60000I I JLOT or otnrus f I RE SOLVEtIITHAT You CAN TELL PEOPLE BY THEIR OOTHFS THEY CAN JELLYOU BY YOUR ClOTHES IN BUSINESS OR II SOCIETY GOOD RAIMENT is A GOOD RECOMMENDATION PONT You WANT To BE WELLI I DRESSED I I QUsTER GROWN 4q7 erYaHMTtateeT 1vP1 + M iprc aWiios rN1ti1 791 IW I YOU KNOW WHO THESE TWO LITTLE PEOPLE IARE WHO HAVE GONE AWAY fRoM THEIR CLOTHEs Do YoU NOT NOW Do YOU sAY THAT YOU CANNOT TELL PEOPLE BY THEIR CLoTHEs WHAT STRONGER ARGUMENT THAN THIS CAN YOU WI5H To CONVINCE YoU THAT YOU SHOULD DREsS WELL I HAYESV 1 t r I SOME BEREA COLLEGE BUILDINGSfrI UNDELIVERED PAPERS Commencement Compositions of Students Excused from Appearing SUBSCRIBE FOR THE CITIZEN Leroy E Eastman In America the ruling element the element always to bo reckoned with Is Public Opinion Without It the man who would be the leader can do nothing and with It he can accomplish anything The greatest factor In moulding public opinion we recognize to be the power of the press It not only moulds but feeds and sways the thought and feeling of the nation The newspaper Is the meditator between the leaders and the people Thru It the men who see the needs of the country speak to the mass and and thru it they read the thoughts and will of their constituents The moan who is best able to see those needs to read these thoughts is the one whb is best fitted to be the lead er It is thus that the newspaper becomes a great Instrument In making our system of popular government a possibility By its columns the merchant the former and the laborer may keep In touch with the affairs of government as well as tho lawyer and legislator In a country of so vast extent as ours any kind of spontan and concerted action would be a failure without facilities for rapid and universal communication In our day we find this thoroly accomplished by the press with the assistance of the railroad and telegraph but in the formative period of our government before these things wero Invented wo see It done by the newspaper alone It is the press then with Its power to mould and sway public opinion that makes our government such a unit In strength and action Today every voter in Kentucky may know how hb representative voted yesterday he may know what laws were passed and what bills were rejected Today every voter In the U S whether in the east or west the north or the south may know the progress of the Panama canal he ma read the presidents message sent to Congress yesterday- It thus becomes not only the privi lege but the duty of every man In the U S of every man In Kentucky to read a newspaper We recognize our duty to vote and we must also ro cognize our duty to vote intelligently We must keep in touch with the re forms the movements and the pout cal Issues of the day so that when we nra called upon to cast the ballot we shall not be obliged to vote blindly for the Republicans or the Democrats or the Prohibition ticket but be able to intelligently uphold or oppose the Issues brought to the polls But there are other things besides an Intelligent vote which we are able to attain by being posted on the affairs of the state and nation We shall be able when called upon to do something of more Immediate value For instance in the State of N Y when the legislature refused to pass laws that the Gover nor saw were needed he appealed to the people thru the newspapers The voters responded They wrote letteri ICONYlirireD FKOM FIRST fAGK Two Guns V 5 Music Battlo Hymn of the Republic Solo and Audience 0 Tho Sow South Miss Grace llayo 0 Pooling or Panning Frrtucia 0 Clark 0 Tho Open Door for Kentuckys Girls Miss Bttssio M Bays 0 A Clean Vote Rolln E Hoffman 0 Tho of thu Mountains Simon C Kelly 5 Mlrsio1Tn11elujah Chorus Hurmomu Society Awarding of Prize Bibles Diplomas and Degrees li3O P M EVENING IROGHAM AT TAIUJHNACLL Music Keren College Brass Baud Prayer Address lIon Wm W Stetson Auburn Me Music Addresses bytPres Bills of Tabor College Tabor Iowa Sapt M E Matheny of OtuIpur Wyoming Tho Ilex 0A orthrop of Harriman Teen mm others Music God be With You Whole Audience Benediction 700 NIGHT PROGRAM AT CHAPEL Faculty Reception 700 to 800 p m Farewell Prayer and Praise Meeting SiOO to 880 p in and sent telegrams to their representatives Instructing them that they wanted the laws passed at once and the victory was for Gov Hughes There are other reasons why every mountain man should subscribe for III good wideawake paper It will pay you in money No mattter In what trade or profession your activities lie there Is something of value for you For the farmer there are the market reports giving him tho prices of farm products and articles on scientific farming from which he may get ideas for improvement For the merchant and tradesman there are the adver I tising and want columns There are Tutu COLLEGE IIUARS IltD eous articled of educational value for all Every phase and field of activity is brought into the public eye The latest discoveries of science the new est inventions and the great enterprises in our own and foreign coun tries are brought to the notice of every one In the social columns you will find the news of your own community You will find a bright and Interesting story continued from one number to the next The value of such articles and stories in the mountain where there are few books access to libraries cannot be estimated The effect of such reading will show in after years In the children and in the present will lighten the toll and gladden the heart making home the dwelling place of peace and cheerfulnessThe that does not read a newspaper is like a man riding In the IJceilIpassed by It The man who Is not interested in what his state is doing in the great things his follow men are striving to accomplish is not likely to be mush Interested In his own work or in the needs of his community We should expect to find his fences down and weeds In his garden If you are Interested in these things then you must read the papers The great need of the mountain communities is cooperation They must pull together Tho only way toI have brought about rapid spread of modern civ ilization so will more general use of these appliances in mountains In awakening that is already begun It will bring about unity of thought unity of interest and thus unity of action A wide news paper circulation among tho mountain people will draw attention of editors and statesmen to their needs It will reveal to mountain people ideas of the more progressive parts of the country and will reveal world the hearu of the people of the great we see sueb seine on by weekly circulation whoa we find produaU of the press earning to every mountain home boolw aumatlnea and papers whoa we find children reading whole some stories by fireside when we see mountain farmer keeping his eye on market reports and using tho scientific methods of farming and stock rolling when we MO him awake to tin political Issues and acquaint theniI for the roads good wheels Good ehurehw great people I LITERATURE IN MOUNTAIN HOMES Miss Mule Ponder The homos In mountains of Kentucky are very attractive indeed nits the the the aid the the the the the the the the the lire but mauy of thorn lack thing es sential in making real home light and carry un region of noble alms and purposes The majority of the mountain homos contain less than dozen vol umes including text books while the library of the minority usually consists of school books the Bible and Pilgrims Progress shows that about third of the pupils of the common schools are denied even school books their right Imagine If you can poor little boy orgirl sit ing In schoolroom day after day with no attraction but slAte and pencil Par what does such child think he Is living It tho parents of these children were compelled to take the some position for only one day there weld be an early dlitrlbu Uon of book or some other relief You will find the Ideal home turn Uhed lth books deep and refresh ing for 41ie aged sketches of life and knowledge for the youth ealIIreal character builders for tho folks The members of this family will always have companions that wevcr scold fret or worry but talk pleasantly am gMtljr on the best of tam In caatnct to this is home with be thing to read earept the newspapers on UN wall Uu ehltdren sir eight or tn ranging In see from one to loath growing up wIthout any read I GROUPS OF BEREA STUDENTSrSS = SS SS Y homeI ii v 7ii r or TIII KKVOMITIOM NlUbl1ah1ment a a a to Alpnl1obla- WlIL communication a mountainsgood a nnn n ono a i 0 treatIisea doIup a a Investigation one unquestioned a a a a WI I t a j areIin fast the Inmates are very comfort f able jihy ieally and have never L ed that their minds are starved andI dwarfed 4otfJmaculnesuch as The Childrens Delight 1 Around the Fireside that costs x from fifteen to twenty cents a year f 1Ias regularly aa I the rumdrinker takes his dram Parents and teachers mutt be 8v 1 V m PRINCIPAL OFFICERS m OF BEREA COLLEGE 11 4 w II t lOIltilimn at tliv Nirniul the watch to suppress such material Certain publishing houses are ecnd Ing these worthless papers to ovary poet offlee to be distributed among th cltlzona scores of children read them to their lasting Injury Instead of subscribing for three or four of these twoutytlvo cent papers subscribe foi lpone of higher prlco and higher moral T and Intellectual standard Thero arc 1 plenty of higher class papers and magazines at reasonable prices that r4keep one In close touch with every part of the world and especially the United States They can be bad for only a dollar or so per year for the samo ruosonablo prlco you may get ono of tho best local papera In the country these will be eagerly read by ovary member of the family oven tho cook will find something to help her In solving culinary problems Instead of buying a ten ant novel buy two of Uio little five cent classics They furnish a variety of reading of 1the highest order Including myths fablos biographies historic and geo graphyYou need no longer buy poor books on Recount of limited means for pub lishers havo mtdo It possible to get tho story of Washington Colum bus or WhIUIer a volume of tall talc a story of the Bask Woods and many of their equate for only i cents moll or such as Longfellows Evangellne Hiawatha and Mlle lab for three cents each five dollars you may start a lib IIIlothat will win the approval of the educators Ask your teacher to help you to select your books she will be delighted to give you the I required Information especially it sho has had the advantage of a fine library and Is In touch with a trained librarian Fathers buy iHwka for your ahlld rcn take a few good periodicals es tablish a root library In your own homo Then your homo and your children will be an example for tho country and rising generation and great will bo your reward on earth and In heaven BE KINO TO OUR ANIMAL FRIENDS Mlit HmUt PoynUr to teach the It ls more Important virtues than to teach the branches of learning that makes up the Mhool curriculumHonesty Is greater than arithmetic obedience than history filial piety than granwar Among the virtues kindness stands iWoll to tho front Howoer It bo It seems to me Tls only noblo to bo good Kind hearts aro mow than coronets 1 And simple faith than Norman blood xBut tho subject of this essay deals a only with that form of kindness which extends to dumb animals Have wo over thought how much they appreciate a kind word or deed and yet how few they receive When kindness has been shown to a dog ho says in his grateful way thank you not in words but actions Tho gentle look ot his eyes or wag of his tall Is just aa expressive as it ho had used the most approved words Tho horso sjteo can show his gnat l itudo by placing his head fondly upon z his friends shoulder or by rescuing him from some great danger He has L been known to give his life tor his master not because ho was forced but because he loved him If we should visit a stable of livery or work horses we would see as we itlC passed from stall to stall the dis eases that make life a torture for these valuable servants of men Some hold up their feet and moan haveroen put on wrong We can imagine we can hear them 4Isay nobody to speak a word for us and we cannot speak for ourselves 1If 0 I SMS IIOWI HOX Hmn of Women TIMSO all too common evils are both astonishing and painful But if we wore to go to the Icy wind swept western plains or the shipping yard we should see animals suffering pap that men have seldom experienced they art thirsty hungry and freezing But It Is not necessary to go to these place In order to be kind to dumb animals We may stay at home and find enough to do Wo can see that our humble sere- ant the horse has had n good breakfast before he Is driven to the field or that we do not force him to take the bit Into his mouth when It II cold enough to take the skin off When wo have driven fast on i eold morning and Uie horse has become very hot Is It not wicked IInd unmerciful to leave him tied without a blanket to have to stand shiver ing while we are making ourselves comfortableThere n groat number of thoughtless men who allow their faithful cows to stand In a stall whore the wind whistles a tune thru lbs mall cracks and sweeps like a cy mono thru tho larger ones Would it- not be a kind net to nail a few board over these and thus make the cowl more comfortable They wy they are too busy to at tend to these little things But It Oen- tAe had time when the Union gum were firing on him to pick up at infledgcd sparrow and restore It tc Its nest do not we havo time to do those little acts of kindness for the- lelpera which God has given usT It Is true that noblo men and wom 8t1 are at work trying to make Ute Jotter for animals But what is need ed is that every one that has tho cars of animals should give teed and the wy to reach everybody is thru the ihooK A small boy does not know that it I wrong to rob a birds nest or- btHlt tim dog But It a lovlpg teacher tfproves him and tolls him of a better way to enjoy tho presence of base creatures he will at onto be lean placing tho crumbs that have beeD loft from his dinner near the ilrds home or patting the dog gently on the head Tho llttlo girls will never grow Ired of doing these little acts of kind nOM It encouraged by tho one that they think so wise and good They rill tako more Interest in feeding tho onnary that has been neglected tho cat will have her dish of milk and all the little things that go to lako life worth living will bo done y those little girls who have been roporly taught Some ono wilt say Let tho parents tonch this it Is their duty Perhaps It Is but many neglect it Tho cares of business and household duties are likely to crowd out tho flee sentiments of life Their hlldrcu aro allowed to neglect tho nlmalu they should care for and oraetlmes to beat them cruelly without rebuke Guch training or lack of raining cannot fall to harden the Imractcr and make coarse tho mind of the child- Thpretoro the teacher should re lomber that It is his duty to Impress upon tho minds of his pupils that Iamb animals have certain rights nnd If man violates these rights ho inot carrying out tho will of his rector GIVE HEED TO THE BACKWARD ONES Miss Cora Hjlton In every country school there area few pupils who are dull as we- say What do wo mean by saying a pupil is dull Simply that a child does not make as rapid advancement as his follows It is customary when eaaurlng a pupils ability to compare him with his associates This is par cularly the case in tho school room It a pupil tails below the average lie Is dull if he rand above it ho Is I ateJlllSIIHNT IltOST brioht While this kind of judgmen is natural It Is not always just to the individual An ordinary scholn In a bright class will bo called dul while the same boy In a dull class soil bo called bright altho ho knows no more nor Is he any brighter in thi Utter than the former case Oftener than otherwise tho teacher Is to blame for a pupil bolng caller dull Perhaps the socalled dull child knot blessed with as acuto sense ot hearing as his fellow students and when the teacher dictates the spelllni this one does not get tho words correctly and consequently has a poorei chance In tho next recitation 110 does not obey orders readily beoausi of the lank of aeeurate hearing and Is at once thought stupid dllltory or worse disobedient Now this chili does not know that ho cannot hoar swell as tho others for ho has n moans of judging how well thy car hear as ho has never measured his powers with theirs When n chill Is known to have poor hearing noth log need bo said about It to him bul he should be placed In as favorable i place aa possible for hearing what tho teacher and also his classmates say and the teacher should take special pains to see that he does hoar all dl rections ho Is expected to follow It is just as true In tho case where the child has not the best ot eyes It may bo that he is near sighted 01 what U just as bad far sighted In either case he Is at a disadvantage If he Is far sighted he cannot got a elear out Image of words or letters that are prosoned to him in books You might drill him on the letters that are presented to him in bookn You might drill him on the word dog Illustrating with pictures and stories on the board till ho would hnow them by sight readily but when you show him the same word and pic turn in the book he falls to recognize It In the cas 3 ot a near sighted chili tho reverse will bo truo Ho can read from his book but not from tho board Each of those should bo given the advantage to overcome his defect Again In country schools there are children who como from all kinds of homes The little girl who comes from the white house on the hill whc has fresh ribbons and clean aprons who has an intelligent father and an affectionate mother who kisses her good bye each morning as she trips oft to school and good night as she Is tucked into her bed whoso heart rind life is full of love that beams out at her eyes at every glance Along beside this lovely child is another little girl that Is just the same age who walks two miles each morning to school from the log cabin In the valley Thtfl little girl has one ging ham dress that she wears all week nnd is washed and ironed on Satur lay for the next weeks wear and her hair was never adorned by a ribbon She cannot remember being kissed by any ono except her grand mother long ago for her parents are poor and hard working people and ire too busy to kiss her she supposes They may love her very much but they never told her so or expressed It by good bye and good night dews Her short life and little heart ire full of anything other than love Teachers you will meet many such sasea as this in your schools Which or the two little girls Is the easier for you to love but which NEED your love more The first little glr expects and with her winsome ways unconsciously gains your lovo wbil the poor neglected girl does not expect it but needs it far more than her more fortunate classmate She Is Ih kind the Savior referred to when Ho said Inasmuch as ye did it not unto the LEAST of theso my llttl ones ye did it not unto me WHO LOVES HIS CHilDREN BEST Every parent claims to be a loving parent and probably the claim Is true But there are many different ways of manifesting a fathers or mothers love Ono wy Is to indulge children U give them their own way from child hood Most people know that this means to spoil the child Others manifest their love by keeping their children at home They cannot beat to have them out of their sight They cannot spare them from the home Dd the farm for the sake of an educator This too is certainly a shortsighted love We suggest that every father and mother who visits Bcrea today should look carefully at tho graduating stu dents as they appear In the tober uncle and think how good It will bo beIed honorable courses of study and secured a start towards a useful and happy life It will be noted that tho courses whloh Berca College offers are very varied Certainly your son or your daughter ought to find studies nt Baron which will bo of highest value and profit Think what it will mean to them to bo acquainted with the best and most aspiring young people from different places That parent loves his children best who secures for them tho best edu cation WHY NOT YOU In the tabernaclo today a large number of young peoplo will appear before the public each one showing a llllla of what has been learned and acquired by study In Boron Theso aro the picked young people from a thousand homes Iho ones who had ambition and courage and determina tion Everyone of them came to school In spite of obstacles and diffi culties Every one of them has worked hard to secure the money with which to pay their board and traveling expenses and worked still harder perhaps to learn tho lessons which havo made them tho bright earnest and promising young people that they are They will go out to make tho world better Each one of them will be a pride and blessing to his dear ones at home and an honor to the community In which he was born Probably there will be two thous and boys and girls on the campus to dy who will be thinking or who ought to be thinking about their own plans Why should not you be a Berea graduate a few years from now INFORMATION FOR SALE Continued lam Pint Tare tined stvy running and a column 01 two for tie little folks and a few Jokes and usually a short story that Is worth reading And besides all this It has the news of the mont u I M r MARSH VUtaii nf the Aciiiloinjr FACTS ABOUT BEREA n Bcrca College has been attended by 1150 different students during the all tho east past year coming from ern counties of Kentucky and from more than twenty other states and foreign countries Demo is really a group of schools five great institutions working tide by side and together First there Is the College which gives name to the whole Second there is the Academy which does two things some students tho Academy prepares to go into college to other students the Academy gives Immediate preparation for their life work a sort of short college course Third there Is the Normal Depart ment which gives the best training for teachers Dolpartmants eyearning power Fifth there are the Model Schools which like the Academy do two things some students they prepare for advanced departments to other stpdents they give an immediate prep aration for tho work of life In the College Library may be seen the silver hilled sword which was giv en to Gen Cassius M Clay by the citizens of Madison and Fayetto Coun ties when ho returned from tho Mex ican war Gen Clay gave this sword to Berea College many years ago Visitors for a small fee may have the privilege of ascending the Chapel tower from which they may see Rich mond and a great scope ot country for thirty miles away In Lincoln Hall will be exhibited the great roflecloscope which will show beautiful pictures many of them colored from all parts of tho worldAlso in Lincoln Hall will be seen tho fair ot tho Fireside Industries Refreshments will be found in the great booth north ot the stono Li brary Building Mothers with children will find refreshment and opportunity for rest In the rooms at the north end of the Chapel alns bettor and more of It than you can get anywhere elsenot its much nor as grad as wo wont it to be but the best there is anywhere Now isnt this the kind of a paper you want to take if you are not taking it or tho kind of paper you want to keep on taking it if you are already n subscriber If it is just step right over to the booth and subscribenow is the time to pay for you have got money In your pocket end It will save mailing or writing and a lot of trouble Just one minute and youll have It oft your mind for another year fixT L- IeciIOLIJCollege Ilriinrtmeiit PLACES WORTH VISITING LINCOLN HALL The gift of Ros well Smith a large three story brick building with twenty offices and class rooms as well as rooms for the Liter ary societies Heated by steam from the Power house The main recit ation building of the college CARNEGIE LIBRARY Given by Andrew Carnegie at a cost of 40000 Steam heated and with electric light I contains about 24000 volumes of carefully selected books open dally to I students for study and research work Leading magazines and newspapers are kept on file In the rear wing aro temporarily located the offices of President Treasurer and Secretary INDUSTRIAL BUILDING Is 182 feet long and three stories high For the present the womens Industries the laundry and sewing and cooking rooms and a couple of class rooms are there as well as the sloyd and mechanical drawing rooms The third story Is temporarily used as a dormitory for young men BRUCE PRINTING BUILDING Erected In memory of Geo Bruce contains tho printing office with thousands of dollars worth of fine machinery including a machine for setting type a great printing press and a machine for folding books and papers Upper stories are now used as a dormitory WOODWORK BUILDING Equlpp ed with tho best modern machinery for working in wood and has the benches for th3 carpentry school POWER AND HEAT PLANT Contains two SO horse power boilers a G5 horse power class A Left Hand Houston Stanwood and Gamble Engine and Bullock dynamos for furnish ing light and power for the industrial buildings and light for the public buildings The plant also furnishes heat for tho principal buildings by means of steam piped to them under ground HOMESPUN FAIRIn Lincoln Hall where coverlids hand woven cloths of all kinds hand made bas kets and other hand made articles are on exhibition and sale Prizes are given for Ute best In each class THE BOOTH Refreshments of all kinds are on sale there and you can get cold or hot drinks fruit candy and sandwiches The booth Is conducted by tho college and no attempt Is mado to make any profit out of it- Persons bringing lunch may deposit their baskets and baggage and re Ii ceive a check for the same at the small schoolbnlldlng near the tabernacle 1 Ij HENRY LENGFELLNERIMetal and J He Puts On a Good Roof at a Reasonable Price and 20 Years Experience Enables Him to Guarantee His Work ie he makes no charges on work that docs riot give satisfaction l Information and Estimates Given Freely and 1 GladlyREFERENCESWallaceton W A Higgenbottom Paint Lick G A Ballard Manse Dor Hayse Kirksville Rev R 0 Riley Round Hill John Tusey Paint Lick Pike E T Fish W Terrill W A Todd Shelby Tudor W Moss W B Johns Richmond T S Burnam Whites Station Dan Hockaday Morgan Brothers John Ballard Less Adams and Mason Brothers Kingston Arch Jeff Cox Big Hill Pike 0 F Parks Scaffold Cane J C GuinnJ Wildie W H Johns WiUiamsburg T A Hardon Cumberland Gap G T Spencer And hundreds of others among them J H Horndon Boss Moore GwNicelySee some of these men then come to v HENRY LENGFELLNER Phone 1702 Berea Ky 1 rr- t We have just received a CAR LOAD of the celebrated Hickory Carriage Gos Buggies Surreys and Runabouts They are built from A Grade material in the Latest Style and Finish PRICES ARE REASONABLE FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING IF YOU DONT find in My Store the Largest and Cheapest Combined Line of Furniture Stoves Carpets Rugs and Wall Paper in this or adjoining Counties it wont cost you a cent Keep the Kook and Kitchen KoolIA NEW PERFECTION WICK BLUE FLAME OIL STOVE will do it Sold exclusively by me USE NO OTHER rI Refrigerators In which are Kept the Kool Komforts of Life Keep on until you get one I have them cheap Cleaning is a Pleasure the GLOBE WERNEKE ELASTIC PLAN by sections or unitS Dontt as good Have a real one Gocarts 98c A STOCKHouse Prices Rugs JOc to Carpets 10c yard Mattings 12c yard Refrigerators J5 Cook Stoves 15 RANGES J5 TO SEWING X25 IRON BEDS 150 DRESSERS 5 TO WALL PAPER LARGE 5C ROLL Undertaking Have just added to my stock the most complete 4 and elaborate line of Caskets Coffins and Couches ever shown in BereaThese will be sold on a reasonable margin of profit m mn PICTURES FRAMES AND MIRRORS TOO LOW TO WASTE THIS INK A PRICIN J t Uvt Your inspection solicited your buying insisted C Satisfaction guaranteed and all will have agreed that This is the Place i R H CHRISMAN PHONE 26 BEREA KENTUCKY i T tV 0 j 4