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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, June 10, 1909. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1909 cit1909061001 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 10, 1909. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1909 $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. 1 2 S l1a O eoeoeoeeeeaueoeoeo feEREA PUBLISHING CO S 0 1 INCOHPOKATKD 0 J STANLEY FROST M aifr S I 800000000000 Entertd at Iht aeau was for m a 7 r hy xyr t M M 3fiiiilft d1 zl A yK I r THE CITIZENDevoted to the Interests of the Mountain People I Vol X Five cents a copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY JUNE 10 1900 Orm Dollar a year No 50I THE DOY LINCOLN I The original in colors of this fine painting can be by all visitors to the Library Dont forget to look on the inside pages for most of the good things in this issue of rho Citizen We would put them all on the front page if wo could but there wasnt room so they are inside On page seven is a very valuable article by Dr H II Cowley on tho prevention and cure consumption On page four are pictures of the college and articles of interest to everyone that has children capable of going to school and everyone tint could go to school himself On pago three is matter that no house keeper or homo owner will want to miss On page two is tho evening program of tho Commencement exorcises and descriptions of the work of Berea College during the lust year On page four is one of tho best papers prepared for Com moncement which could not be given In fact on every page there is something well worth your reading INFORMATION FOR VISITORS- All college lopartments are open to visitors all day except during the hours from 1100 a m to 130 p m Visitors will bo welcome and will find it pays them to look around a good dent GUIDES who will show you the buildings and conduct you around tho grounds can bo obtained free of charge at Room No7I- n Lincoln hailnear tho Homespun Fair LUNCH BASKETS anti other parcels may bo checked free of charge and will bo safely cared for at the second one of the small buildings on tho East side of the Campus MOTHERS WITH CIIILDHENrilI find n place where they can rest mind if they wish to where theycan leave their children in good care nt the second door to mho right after entering thu Chapel at tho rear Tho room number is 82 Nurses and caretakers will boon humid and every comfort will be provided for mothers and babies Se w renteI l l l l I resleruu Crier nru- awrrr RaIIL 6Janere JMKL O d yo Il rr- ruwlI Att M- 1Ina Mi Iryly r- il erlI natNM14IR IIJI == o = PLAT OF COLLEGE GROUNDS NEWS OF THE WEEK Plop Throws Plcnicers Into water Gen Wood Becomes Commander In ChiefThaw Must Stay In Asylum Chauffeur Goes to Penitentiary PIER COLLAPSES A pier on which a largo picnic party hold Ing a dance at Mandvlllo on Lake Pontchartraln La collapsed suddenly Sunday evening throwing tho entire party Into tho water Tho number of dead will not be known some tlmo but it may run near a hundred WOODS HEADS ARMY With tho retirement of Ma1 Gen McArthur this week Gen Leonard Wood who commanded the Rough Riders during xy JI Mft w xaih seen a a tho early part of the Spanish War I becomes head of tho U S Army He will probably remain as commander in chief for about fifteen years being one of tho youngest men to reach his rank Ills rlso has been by merit alone and his career has been one of tho most remarkable In tho history lot the U S Army- CONFEDERATES MEET Tho United Confederate Veterans are holding their annual meeting this week at Memphis Tenn PLUNGES INTO NIAGARAA I Jew Aaron Cohen became a hero on I Saturday in an attempt to save his I wife from being carried over Niagara Falls She had tried to commit setI clde and he Immediately plunged inI Continued on fourth page WELCOME Borea College and Berea town join today in welcoming the crowds that have gathered for the Commencement exercises All who earnestlyinvitedin both the school and the village No visitors can better put in the time between the public meetings than in roaming around and noticing the improvements that are going forward and the many superior advantages which Borea has over other towns All are invited to go thru the college buildings Guides can be obtainedor visitors may simply go up to the buildings and go thru them All urn welcome whore The buildings have cost thousands and are especially adapted to the work they were built for taking care of the hundredg of young people who attend school hero each day A more complete educational equippment it would be hard to find Look it over- Do not forget while here to seo the town the home of the maybemen and women in charge Most of the best of them have advertise meats in this paper read them over and then look in at the store before you go And look at our banksin the best of condition offering security and convenience for the keeping of money Visit them too And notice the pleasant location of the town its broad ahlld placeAll student and every citizen is a host today glad to help welcome the visitors and extend them every courtesy All are welcome 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 exorcises are divided into four parts and at time beginning and end of each part there will be a gun fired At each firing of the gun the Tabernacle doors will be opened for new visitors to enter At the end of the third part there will be two guns so that all may know that the opening of the last part is at hand and they must hasten in if they would see the giving of tho Bibles and DegreesEACH GUN IS AN INVITATION Come in at those times Keep quiet in the assembly and you will hear and see things worth while Be prompt at the beginning morning session 0n in and evening session 130 p m Everybody should sing the Battle Hymn and the farewell piece Berea College Commencement June 9 1909 ORDER OF EXERCISES 8 00 A M AND ALL DAY Reception HomespunFnirOsOO A M MORNING PROGRAM AT TABERNACLE Mlnulm First Gun I 6 MusicuuuuuuuuuuBeren College Brass Band Invocation ISIIVSTItIIXUIIIIT 5 laudagingMiss Madge Smith B Typhoid Fever t uuuuuuuuuj Misses Elizabeth and Sick Babies J 1 Margaret Minnick B House Buildinguuuuuuu Carpenter Class B The Feeding of Farm Animnlsuuuuuuu Walter Roberts StrongBSecond Gun II B Music My Old Kentucky I1omeuuModo School Glee Club NOIIMALDK1MUTM12NT- B Tho County High SchoolLeeburn Allen B Tho MountainsMiss Edith Bach Purpose in LifeHorace Caldwell 8 Tho Future KentuckyWilliam Bowman B Our Mission in LICouuuuuuuuu Sewoll Combs HyltonBVote for the ManArlieEstes McGuire B IdenlsuuuuuuuuuuuuOreat Briton Grigsby Third Gun III B Music Hail to the FlnguuuuuuuuuEighth Grade II HenryBB The Country BoyuuuuuuuuuJnmes William Jewell Time Coming KontuckyuuuuuuuEdwllId Curtis Whitt B Environment UuUUUUUUUUuu u Isaac Hacker B Industrial EducntiouuuuuDiltard Clayton McGuire B Sources of Waste on the Mountain Farmu u Joseph Meadows iB ServiceMiss Rose Adelino McFerron Possibilities of tho MountainsJohn D Creech Tho Big Sister Miss Elizabeth Palestine Lewis Uuu uuuuu Two Guns IV B Music Little Orphan AnnieMale Quartette COII1COIAT1 IJIllAUTMKNT 7 Tho Industrial SouthuuuuuuuuCIde Scott Stilwell 7 Universal fenceCharles William Barton 7 American OpportunitySamuel Whittemore Boggs 7 A Continent DtsPoileduuuuSownnl Haukins Marsh 7 Along the Appian WnuuuuuuuuAlCred Hall Meese Music u Harmonia Society Presentation of Diplomas and Degrees 1130 CORNER STONE LAYING IN CAMPUS Hxciifwl trout delivering address Printed In this paper DR WM GBESTD- ENTIST Phone 153 Office over Post Office 1MMeYr snRuO eIdly iosj THE CHAPEL TOWER A landmark Collegetown k Day There Hundreds People Berea WhoINever Opened Account PLACE YOUR MONEYI- N THE BEREA BANK c TRUST CO It is to keep your money in the than to keep it about your home where it may be stolen or destroyed by fire lostIOpen a checking account with us an indisputable receipt no other so good legally You can send money through the mails by check and avoid the extra expense of money orders and registered letters Your cancelled checks together with your de posit receipts make a complete record of your in come and expenses No better way to keep track your affairs than by running a bank account qi Our doors will be open on MENT DAY to every one who to the interior of bank building You are cordially invited to call in and see us will be our pleasure to show you our building fire and burglar proof safe and fire proof safety deposit vaultfStudents and teachers are open accounts with us on returning next term Your money is more secure in our vaults than in your rooms So if you five dollars or more be sure to bring it to ustWe pay cent interest on savings accounts Let your money earn something for you Satety Deposit Boxes for rent 100 per year List ur find rtur iif Tim Heron llank Tnut Coi II 11uIlnys llurtlntle W ninniiiiirt 11rvu w iiiTiiiiiin Fi h- AW Stewart Coriirllim- J Moorr lrIoIIIJW Slipliclin Cashier Jnlin Dean Aunt Cnhler Capital 50000 Surplus 10000 i 10 WASHINGTON Plan Being Made by Middle Western Senators to Defeat Aldrich Schemes Cotton Prices Remain Up Senate VotesRepresentatives All Ball Games Washington D C June 1909 Tho great excitement of the week hero has been the report of agreement between tho Middle Western Sena tors known the Insurgents that they will vote against tho Tariff Dill unless certain concessions which they demand in the Interests of the peo ple are granted AldrIch and his clique The concessions they want Iqor 4 4 M I I J v ei t 0Io g f r for This- Commencement Are I of in Have a t safer bank A of COMMENCER a It have 4 per f J i lllo ra l lri t C It J 1 I i K T P 1 I V At C as by j Rawer been pretty well outlined taxes on the articles in dally use by the common people It is not I at all certain that the deal has been f completed but If it has it will be nniInsurmountable obstacle to AldrIch Of course no Democrat can decently I fRhodet a tIght over the lowering of any r particular duty They will not dare I vote for the bill as a whole and so on that point the insurgents can throw enough votes against him to t prevent the passage of the bill Washington Is watching with bated p breath to see It this will really pen hapIContinued on Fourth Page BEREftS YfARI A GREAT YEAR Over 1200 Students Have Enjoyed Good Times HereA Few of the Pleasant Occasions Recalls Many Great Speakers A mans life is as large as his experiences and his thoughts so one tit the great problems In this world Is finding tho place where our lICe In tercets will be constantly enlarging along the right lines by the Incillents Of our dally occupation This clam nt of growth front Contact and nSiloehl1 tlon Is probably the greatest featu about going away from home to nI large school People who live In cities have a great chance to be educated by their dally experiences but In the count this Is not so easily tho case As an example of what the ordinary cents of life in a largo school may gle outside of what is learned in the classroom let me briefly review what n student in Berea College might tlYo enjoyed during the last scar FlJ lsjnl mo mention tho etude 4 associations There were during the yrar 1225 young people turolle in the Institution These were trom every part of Kentucky from about twenty states Canada Mexico Cubs Chili and China They were fro the best families of all these place I for it is the children of the best peg pie who go away to school Thef young people met in class rooms In the dormitories at the Boarding Hal on the Athletic Field in the Hall of the Library and Religious loch ties and in all of these relations gal and received a large view of life Out of theso things grow contest of etrungth of skill of self control in which a young person may see ho his or her powers match up with those of others with whom they will have to compete In life Next might be mentioned the lectures and entertainments of the yea These are of two kinds those tor which one must pay a small price only 125 for seven entertainment last year and those that are fret The Lyceum Course for last yea Included two strong and Inspiring lectures a very fine orchestra of eight pieces other musical attractions with tine violinists pianists and singers and a cartoonist who did wonders III the production of rapid pictures First to be mentioned perhaps oC the free treats were two addresses b the Honorable Seth Low exMayor lNew York City and one of America greatest citizens Other persons who brought us great messages were Ires Hlnett of Central University Mri Bartlett Crane of Kalamazoo Mich Dr Wm E Barton of Chicago No ble Hill of Chicago W L Anderson of Amherst Mass Bishop Mallalleu Mrs Lucy Jones a missionary Iron China Pres Jno C Campbell of De merest Ga Rev M J Nortno Three Oaks Mich Rev A B Allen Toledo O Hon Harry Probasco Cincinnati O the Rev John Lewis Waterbury Ct the lion M J Fanning Henrj Clopper Cincinnati O Dr Cooley oC Birmingham Ala lion H C Rankin of Frankfort Mrs B P Peterson Chicago and Dr W A Ramsey oC Louisville In addition to these many fine thing are heard Com the faculty of the Col lege in the regular Monday lectures The great religious meetings an another feature of Incalcuable value peculiar to Berea Once each yeas school work Is lightened and some great man is secured to make clear and compelling the great truths of the Bible During the last year we have had Americas if not the worlds greatest evangelists with us They were Dr J Wilbur Chapman for three days In October and Dr Torrcy for a week in February Berea and Its work are widely known and as a result many great people come to visit tho Institution in the course of the year In this way we see that the great schools with large numbers of students a fine library a well organized and active social athletic and religious life and many friends among the leaders of our country odd a vast amount to the class room work for which schools are supposed to be formed THE YEAR IN ATHLETICS Viewed from every angle this has been Bereas most successful year in athletics In the interest developed In home athletics In the cultivation of the true spirit of sport In the arrangement of Intercollegiate athletics and in the showing matte against other institutions Berea has made great gains The football team was the best ever gotten together here as Is proven by tho fact that It won from the strong Georgetown team by a score of 10 to 0 played Transylvania to a standstill and lost to Ceneral anti State by small scores taking second place Berea was given a place on the AllKentucky team and was pro mlncntly mentioned for three otherI places beenI Interest in home athletics has greatly increased by the division ofI the young men of tho institution Into two color divisions known as tbo Blues and Whites the College colors At the opening of the baseball season tho President presented each oC the color divisions with a comlilcte outfit ot suits in their approprli coors so tho teams make a 8111enclhl appearance and have played n fcrlos ot very Interesting games In this way a number of good men are deI veloped who would not be under other conditions IThe colors for a the basis of com In the annual Flold Day The Field Day this year was one of the best ever held here It was mar cd by all the eagerness to win which marked tho old society contests and yet it lacked the personal feelln Almost every event was hotly contested and most ot the victories were won by very small margins Three records were broken tbe hot put fifty and hundred ard lashes Altogether It was an enjoyable amI trofltable day both for those who at ended and those who took part IJerea also entered tho JnttJrI lollcfetate field meet to bo hohl tnuually at Lexington This will add treat interest to the home field da which will be hold before the IntlrI olleglate meet and will be used to letermlne who shall be sent to that neet This could not be done thlll year because of the lateness of the leclson to enter Also the latonot In entering did not allow the propc levelopment of all our material ye Jerea put an excellent team in tho told ant easily took second Illace In tho state e r If this could be done Bores wool win the state contest next year Tho outlook for next year Is most encouraging The football team has a ood schedule of seven games most oC last yars teeam will return Already the men have organized aud are practicing The showing In tho State meet has given the men confidence and the track team next year will be greatly Improved With our splendid bathing facilities ood gymnasium practice physics examinations and regular anti temperate habits we only need a little or anlzatlon and practice to make our ports all that sports should be ATHLETICS FOR 1909 The prospects for football In Bere rid fall are much better than eve eforeOur schedule to the present time Is not complete but will be by the ginning of tho fall term The following Is schedule as completed Oct 2Kentucky State Unlveralt atLexingtonOct University at Dan lie Oct 23 Georgetown College at eorgetownNov Maryvllle College at Mary lie Tenn Nov 20St Mary College at Berea The two games remaining to be scheduled will be played In Berea Chas C Flaiiery Captain Marshall E Vaughn Manager The manager of Intercollegiate trac team Is A J Stilwell and captain Is G H Lampe The captains of White and Blue teams will be chosen at the beginn- Ing of the fall term FACTS ABOUT BEREA Berea is really a croup of schools Clvo great institutions working side b side and together First there is the College which gles name to the whole Second there is the Academy which does two thlnga some students the Kidomy prepares to go Into college to other students the Academy gives mediate preparation for their life- roork a sort of short college course Third there Is the Normal Department which gives the best training Co teachsro Fourth there are the Industrial De rtments which give skill and mon tYearnlng poer Fifth there are the Model Schools Vhlch like tie Acaiemy do two thlngssome rtudentc they prepare tor advanced departments to other 8tmlents they give an Immediate prep arntlon for the work ot life In tho College Library may be seen- the silver lintel sword which was glv en to Gen Casslus M Clay by the citizens of Madison and Fayette Coun- tics when he returned from the Mex leNI war Gen Clay gave this sword to Derea College many years ago Of special Interest this year is thee oil painting of tha boy Lincoln studying by the fire which was re itly given to Berea College by the- wife of tho painter No Commencement Day visitor should fail to tee It Visitors for a small fee may have the privilege of ascending the Chapel tower from which they may see Illch mond and a great scope ot country Cor thirty miles away C IIn Lincoln Hall will be exhibit groat roflectoscopo which wi show beautiful pictures many oC them colored from all parts of the world Also In Lincoln Hall will be seethe fair of tho Fireside Industries Refreshments will be found in tho great booth north of the stone LI brary building Mothers with children will find refreshment and opportunity for rest In the rooms at the north end of tin Chapel 4 THE GROWTH OF BEREA Tho last year has been a year oC growth and while every year has been a year of expansion in Berei College with new buildings now teachers new equipment and enlarg ed opportunities so that it might seem difficult to say in what direction improvements could be made yet this rear has been another year of Im provement especially in the student jody There has been a steady rowth in numbers so that we have md 7C more students than ever before There has also been a delightful rowth both in character and In scholarship tho students are catching broader visions of their opportunities and ot the deep things of life This ngors great things for next year Weave twice as many applications for ooms for next tall as we have ever had at this time In the term To meet tho increasing number of Indents that aro crowding Into Beta we are hurrying forward the rectlon of the new mens dormitory iven by Dr Iearsons of Chicago This will accommodate 120 men with all modern and manly comforts such as electric lights steam heat plunge I ath etc iThe students aro more and more realizing the Importance of being regular In their courses ot study and an unusual number have arranged to tamer study to catch up studies doI rich they were deficient owing haps to lack of laboratory and other Ivantage In their preparatory schools A night school will bo cur acted during tho entire summer va cation The new catalogue shows more clearly than ever beroroII the rich variety and oC the courses ot study may Ined from Secretary Gamble on request of those Interested The raising of the adjustment had which has been an additional burden SPECIAL SALE Mens and Ladies Lowcuts and Canvas Shoes Clothing Straw Hats All 375 and 400 Shoes to be sold at 339 All 250 and 275 Shoes to be sold at 225 Ladies Lowcuts worth 350 to be sold for + = 275 II II II 300 II II II 225 II II II 200 II II Il II 169 II II II 150 II II II II 120 200 pair of pants ranging from 150 to 500 to be closed out from 100 to 350 About 40 suits of Mens and Childrens Clothing to CLOSE OUT AT COST 100 regular 100 dress shirts at 75c A few 50c shirts to be closed out at 35 and 40c STRAW HATS AT A GREAT SACRIFICE Great Reduction in Ladies Skirts to be Closed Out This Sale Will Continue Through all of June G M TREADWAY Main Street BEREA KY 1 for five yeses seems hoar completion This we hope will make It possible for President Frost to bo In Boron next fall and give tho students snit yII ljr duties outside or lcroft The students have been so enthusiastic over their work in the class room and In the delightful adjuncts of college lire that they are going to their homes this vacation determined to bring others back with them In the tall to share In these prlviligos anti delights The senior class ot next year bids fair to bo more than twice as large as the class that graduates today The chances for earnest stu dents to earn a large part ot their ox penses whllo attending to their school duties is better If possible than over before Students whose ambition for an education has peen discouraged black ot sufficient means may write to Secretary Gamble and receive ex perienced advice and information EVENING PROGRAM li3O p m AT TAIIKRNACLE MusicBereaCollege Dross Band Prayer AddressThe Rev Dr J F Herget Cincinnati Music Battle Hymn of the RepublicQuartette and Audience Addresses by State Supt J G Crnbbe Frankfort Maj Hurlnn P Lloyd New York Hon Win Cochran Cincinnati and others MusicGod be With youWholeAudience Benediction 7OO Night Program at Chapel Faculty HeceptioDuu7OO to 800 p in Farewell Prayer and Praise Meeting800 to 830 p in Battle Hymn of the Republic JUA Van IIowr- I I Ir Tai l u tl- K j = == = = iPr L =100 jJI I1 Miss eyes tale MM tW tftw nr of tbe roar IBR tl the 1 I bars won HIa8 the wittckBn ut a bu sired ciicltaff a I here rllBda to ry Keapsl writ in bensed rowi of 4 He hoe Miauled farta toe inwptt that ball ear or call ro A In toe lotIBlI tyuC the III ise Ckrtrt WM bra acr0M tbe l 14 t 3 = r I = B Er wII i 7 Y r Io tJ joJ1 jLord lie in trampling Mt tie via tage where the camps They have build ed Him an al tar in the steel As ye deal with my con tern nto with treat lie is sift ing oct the Mart of men lie sea With a tide ry in lib Laum that trati rs L et = it f f f It irF = = = = = = 0 t 10 = 7If ram of wrath are stored He hath loosed the fateful lightning of his evening dews and damp 1 ran rend 111 rightvow sentence by the you ray grace shall deal Lot tbe lie ru torn of woman crush the fore Ills judgment sent Ob be swift my soul to answer Him ho fig uses you and me As Ho died to make men hoIy let us i L J1LL=tt= It V V flll MHHUM +F r f rri t I Lr r terrible swift sword Ills truth ia marching on dim and flaring lamps HU day is marching on serpent with ills heel Since God is marching on Gloryl gloryl jo bMant my teet Our God Is marching on die to make men freoWhlle God ta marching en J 11 rrtIoJ J 1000 GIVEN AWAY j To the boy who walks farthest to Berea to school this next year and brings to me this motto properly signed by Secretary Gamble He who has a Trade has a Fortune It cost my father 22 years ago 1000 annual for three years to have me learn my Trade HENRY LENGFELLNERTinner Phone 1702 aBerea Ky I have a better way and better metal for Galvanized Roofs this year 100 per cent better says Con tractor Preston BATTLE HYMN OF THE REPUBLC Concluded 4S= Hal Ie to jab GU ryl gb ry hid 10 hi jsllf I J P 1 J J t tt oItit it I II I rJ S T r L 1 1 l- T 1 r tGlo 11 Kb rni1b h jail1 lib tratfcb Mickfag oo 11 I t JJ LI i II rto- rTla II err t k4 lot visit M at la Noes so IIk1h- Rci tNud tl tspI em fer le ss M tile t iMl IIsI I- ta Wer el 11iII 8 Best CheapestCleanest 4 GROCERIES All kinds of Canned Goods All kinds of Staple Groceries All kinds of Fresh Fruit All kinds of Vegetables Unfailing Courtesy Unfailing Satisfaction Our new store lets us do better things in the gro cery line than have ever been seen in Berea before We I have never lost a customer If you once trade with us E you will like it so well it will become a habit Try and see Delivery at all hours H Re PRATHERI Phone 184 rHotel Block IRemember our goods are good enough for the richest and cheap enough for the poorest I I y i 1 BUGGFS Harness A full line of the Ratterman C Luth high grade vehicles Other brands at medium prices Secondhand carriages taken in exchange 1 li D FURNITURE CARPETS STOVES Larger and Better Assortment than ever before New goods arriving every r I still have a few large Brussels Rugs left over from the fire undamaged at reduced prices a pieces of the Rhodus stock of furniture on hand on which I give a discount of 10 per I I Famous Fosters Stoves and Ranges They are made of two sheets of 16 gauge steel with asbestos between with malleable iron taps and positively will not rust burn or break in any reasonable time They are strictly guaranteed- in every wa- yThe New Perfection Wick Blue Flame Stoves are the best in the world They are made in all sizes and cost from 650 to 15 They light and turn out instantly do not smoke or heat up the house Refrigerators and Ice ALL AND PRICES 500 TO 2500 THE BEST IS THE certainly applies to the GLOBE WERNEKE SECTIONAL BOOK CASE They are handy when or dustproof and 3 In a nice rich Quartered Oak they are worth 300 325 and 350 per Section and 200 each for top and base I I For the Thirty Days 30c Matting at 25c 25c Matting at 22 l2c 20c Matting at 18c and so on down I Organs Pianos or Sewing Machines for or WOJSpecial Prices to Newly Married Couples STORE PHONE 26 46RRESIDENCE PHONE I 3 and 1 and low and day sale Also few will cent sell the Oil Boxes KINDS CHEAPEST moving cleaning perfect working Next rent Sale V H CHRISMAN BEREA KY i I r IBEREABOYS looking group WHY NOT YOU Every young person Is looking for ward to making the best of himself or herself Every such person who Is roally in earnest and who is trying to find the best way to do this will bo especially Interested to day in the young people graduating from the different college courses These young people have done Just thatthey have put in several years of work putting training and information into themselves and they have thus made more of themselves than any one can who does not get educationEvery of these young people has had to work hard for what he or she got Every one has made sacri fices Every one has given up plea sures and closed their eyes to tem porary advantages and gone straight ahead after the best thing educa tion Several of them have worked harder for what they have got than you would have to And today they are getting the first Installment of rewardthe diploma which proves their worth The much greater re ward will be collected all thru life in happiness and money and useful ness and honor They will go out to make the world better They will be a blessing and honor to the people who are their kin and to the com munity where they were born or I where they may live otIThere are probably a couple thousand young people on the Campus today who ought to be planning to begin the courses these young folks have completed Probably a few hun dred are making such plans and the rest are letting their opportunity slip The first class are the ones that will win success and honor and usefulness and happiness the rest are the ones that will spend their lives envying their more successful acquaintances Which plaaa are you in frTHE BEST OPPORTUNITY Every father or mother who is worthy of the name Is trying all the time to do for their children all that they possibly can They have dreams of seeing their little ones successful and happy and respected and they are working In one way or another to bring the dreams true But children turn out differently and it is pretty well understood that one main reason is because parents treat them differentlyNo can deny that the best thing a father or mother can do for a child 13 to give It the best possible preparation for life Some parents work hard to save money to give the I young folks a good start That Is good an far as it goes but money may be loot People who are less wise will indulge their children spoil them Neither of these courses shows the highest wisdom The best thing is to make the child right What is put into him or her cannot be lost or stolenthe worth of the man or woman will produce wealth more than any money that can be left by the parents And be yond all this Is the real happiness that comes and can come only to those who know themselves and are good clean and upright and strong In building the right kind of char acter In a child nothing can take the place of home training The father and mother must do the first and most important work But when it is done it la not enough IsI much that neither father nor motherj can possibly do And the wise and really good parent is the one that i knows this and when the time comes I that the greatest good for the child can bo found outside the home is willing to give up the selfish plea sure of seeing the child around and send him or her to the place whore that good can bo found The training a young person gets outside the home is known of course an education Its results are clearly seen in the younc people who are appearing on the platform in the Tabernacle today A finer set of young people could not be found any wherenone so good could be got together if only those without educa tion were chosen The education has added greatly to the natural worth of each who appears today and It will add to the worth of every good boy or girl that gets it Different kinds of young folks need different kinds of education Many schools teach only one thing but Berea teaches many Berea is really a group of ociiools Notice the boys and girls trained aa carpenters farm ers nurses teachers and so on each for the thing best suited And so almost every young person can find here the thing best suited Few schools anywhere and none near here offer so many varied opportunities all excellent as are given In Berea Think what it would mean to be a parent to have a child of his gradu ating from that platform today You can see some such parents in the audience and they are all happy looking Think how pleasant it would be to know that your children have the best possible preparation for Ute that they are ready to meet the Fate that Is coming to them Thluk how pleasant to know that they have mingled here with the best young pec pIe from many different communities and have made friendships which will always be valuable and pleasant These young graduates are people whose parents have really dono tho best for them They are the ones best fitted for life They are living illustrations of the truth that tha parent that loves his children best is the one that secures the best educa tion for them- AGRICULTURAL POSSIBILITIES IN APPALACHIAN AMERICA I lly IItItJlJItT IiK IIIINUV In all ages in every land and in every civilization the mountain peaks In human character have sprung from social conditions the home life of which was close to nature and natures God The great men of history among whom are Abraham David Clncln natus Washington and Lincoln have all been moulded by the formative Influences of rural scenes and condi tions This being true it Is well worth our while to consider the ma terial and economic problems that confront the farmer in Appalachian AmericaI to present in a brief way some of the wrong methods of farm- Ing in the mountains and to suggest some way of bettering conditions First the farmers of this vast re gion have for a century been cutt ing down their virgin forests clear ing new fields and sacrificing the poplar oak walnut chestnut spruce and hemlock to the demon fire Second year after year these have been planted to corn fieldsI loose humusfilled soil plowed to wash oft during the first beat ing rain to enrich the valley farms miles below Third a poor grade of stockcattle sheep hogs and horses are bred to be only half way cared for and sold to drovers to be finished off for the final market and for top prices Now what can be done to better these conditions First quit cutting how to wastelandadvantage Some one will say But we must clear more fields so as to have a fresh soli to work as soon as the old one is gone But you do not have to Well what should we do Why simply go to work with barnyard manures legumes such as clover cowpeas alfalfa and rotation ot crops and build up the soil on the old neglected field till good crops can again be produced But some would say We are not able to wait for this slow process of regenerat ing the soil Walt It as much time t 1 THE TABERNACLE Where most the exercises are held was spent in building up the soil of the worn out fields as is spent in clearing the new it would soon bo evident to the mountain farmer that he could afford to do the former Now what about corn Should we stop raising It No I would not say to quit raising corn but stop trying to put every field except the barn lot In corn every year But what should we raise In Its stead Raise the smaller grains such as wheat oats rye and such grass as timothy clover red top and orchard grass But these grains and grasses will not yield paying quantities and there fore we can not afford It Listen do you remember what heavy crops of these grains were raised twenty years ago on the same fields Yea Well the plant food for these has only been taken from the soil or wrong methods of cultivation have rendered it difficult for the soil to give up these foods Use some lime or potash plow under cowpeas or best of all utilize all the barn yard fertilizers But will these smaller groins replace in money value the crops of corn Perhaps not at first but listen again The mountains wero not made tor grains There is the best opportunity just now opening for the mountain farmer In the field of diversified farming Tho raising of fruits and vegetables to supply tho rapidly growing demands In the min ing and lumbering centers that are springing up all over the mountainous sections of America Can these bo grown Most certainly I have seen twentyfive acres of waste land covered with wild strawberries from which the people of the neighborhood gathered a store for table use for the whole year Grapes thrive well also on the sunny slopes of the rocky fields where it is hard to raise any thing else These fruits can bo mar keted at a goodly profit I have known ot several individuals who make a respectable living on two mounItalnlng And last I would not have tho mountain farmer to quit raising stock but if ho would succeed he must quit keeping four calves which would sell for thirtyfive or forty dollars and keep one or I might say two which would bring sixty dollars when one year old a thing I have known to happen Also great strides could be taken In the selection of cows the raising of sheep on the mountain range and the more scientific breed ing of hogs for the home and the horses and mules for the general marI ketAll of these things could not be reached at a single bound but to tho wide awake farmer success must come with patience and labor When the farmers of Appalachian America recognize that the most valuable piece of property belonging to the farm who tolls uncom fireIsidewill the keynote of the situation be struckNow what can be done to give tho boy the chance he so richly deserves Simply make him your working part ner Instead of a claim to be work ed for profit And I would not close without saying a word for the educa t THE BEREA BAND Its music adds a great deal to the pleasures of Commencement Day H of Commencement u tlon ot the future farmer of tho mountains Some agricultural subject do serves and must have a place In the common school curriculum a broader recognition needs to be given It In the high schools soon to be estab lished In Eastern Kentucky and also a manual training department must be had In connection with these high schools If they are to vitally affect rural conditions In the mountains God has given to tho mountaineer a sturdy frame and a sturdier spirit why should he sell the birthright of his children by re fusing to break away from precedent and send his boys and girls to school where the essentials of farming house keeping and the trades can be learner and they return to cheer bless and make sacred tho life of the home n PRIZE BIBLES Prize Bibles to be awarded 190i Tuthill Lillian Bible IV College Marsh Elizabeth Bible II College Bozarth Willard Bible I College Beecher Henrietta A Bible I Academy j Howard Lorena Bible f Academy Hobgood Guy Bible c Academy Whitt Edward C Normal IV Long Hardin Normal II Randall Jas R Normal II Dents Slagle Normal I Dlv 1 Jenkins David Norman Dlv 2 East Rufus 8 Sr 1 Russel Jno Jackcon 8 Sr II Gouge Nettle 7 Sr I Hays Alza 7 Sr II Beck Myrtle C Sr MI Bratcher Gertrude C Sr Williams Henry L 4 Sr Smith Laura B 8 Jr Brady Fred D 7 Jr McWhorter Stella G Jr Lewis Mabel C Jr Anderson Walter 4 Jr Casteel Pearl 3 Jr McGuire Lee ungraded COLORED GRADUATES FIsk University James Bond Robert Elzy Blanche Atwood KENTUCKY NOR IALIRobert L Combs KNOXVILLE COLLEGE Norman Williams Margaret Kavanaugb Zelphyr Mayo Mabel McElroy Frances Woods STATE UNIVERSITY Ethel Odlo MlllorICharles David ITIWATCH FOR The Citizen is sorry because ot the press of other matter to bo obliged serlIalI disappoint them even for ono week but can promise that it will be there- In full next week so there will be no permanent loss Next weeks Citizen will contain A full account of Commencement Day Tho rest of Dr Cowleys splendid and helpful article on tuberculosis which begins in this issue I A tine article of valuo to farmers I by Francis Clark A helpful article on the selection of tho best possible school teachers Some of these articles will be of value to every one Most readers will find them all valuable Dont forget to read your paper thru and it you havent subscribed do so now so that you will not miss this un usually fine number NEWS OF THE WEEK Continued from Hint rage after her tho she was on the shore of Goat Island only 1GO feet iron the brink of tho tremendous catar act Ho reached her body and the tw were carried against a stump and hel there for an hour by tho current before help could reach them 1urlu this time the woman died and th man was finally rescued almost dead Ills act Is considered one of the bray est over known at Niagara DENY MASSACRES Tho Turkish ambassador at Washington has given out a statement that not more than 4000 Christians have been killed t Asia Minor instead of 25090 as else where reported Ills story is doubt edMANIAO RUNS AMUCKA pf sticker in a packing house in Mama chusetta went crazy last Saturday and ran amuck Using tho big knlfo fhoI ers before ho could be subdued THAW LOSES Harry K Thaws perslstant attempt to get out of pay ing any penalty for the killing of Stanford White leads him to occasional disappointments lie escaped tho death chair on the ground that lie- was insane Now he has been try Ing to get out of the insane asylum on the ground that the trial judge who sent him there had no right lock him up on such Insufficient e1 toI deuce Tho Appellate Division of th Supreme Court of New York with a wisdom as unexpected to Thaw nit is unusual has decided that ho must stay In jail- DISFIGURES SISTEfl Flying In to a rago because ho learned twenty year old sister was Ibisbo married W D blessing ot New Orleans attacked her with a hatchet last Thursday and finally threw acid Into her eyes She may recover bu will bo disfigured for life RIOTS IN PIi1LADELIIIIAThe brotherly love of that famous city has been manifested recently In riots In which over a hundred men have been seriously hurt and tho police have been powerless which means scared The trouble carne as usual over a strikeand after all it was settled by each side giving In some thing and the men going to wor on about the same terms as wero offered at first JAUWllliamImanslaughter for running over a small boy has been sentenced to twenty years in jail Wo hope are a few cells vacant for some o the others of this kind IcoIN WASHINGTON n from Pint Page i question in the Senate this IThe has been whether American of cotton cloth need higher tariff protection Of course we supply cotI t cottonII enormous amounts to China especially in the northern part Senator Smoot who acts for Senator Aldrich In this matter wishes to furnish higher pro tection for the finer grades of cot tons while leaving the rates as at present on the coarser grades Of course all tho Senators from the cot ton growing states are secretly In favor of any and all kinds of protec tlon on cotton especially since so many cotton mills now exist in tho South With the support of these southern Senators tho Republican organization found It easy to defeat tho Insurgent Republicans and tho remnant of the Democrats so that the final vote was for Increased pro tectlon which had been desired by tho Finance Committee Tho plan of protectionists to make the tariff high enough so that our manufacturers can pay their workmen living wages without competing with count on wages aro In those countries The Stato Department was asked to ob governmentdwages opportunityo puttee of the Houo that Gorman workmen worked on starvation wages thoI whichLannono a personal friend of the writer and requested a translation The summary littleg ed in the Senate that the Germans had been decidedly impertinent This statement roused a storm of pro tests from tins opponents ot Aldrich who had been drawing their ammunl I tlon from the other German Tho Incident was one of sourcesIexciting ot tins entlro tariff sions Tho Sonata gets to work these days andInot until eleven at mostlyIyoung Borah Hrl tow Cummins Dolllvur etcwhlle tho regulars have grown decrepit In the Senate and do not enjoy this program ot endurance tests But they always votesIare and at other times the reformers are allowed to hold the floor to their hearts content The house of Representatives con daystrose mov ed that the House adjourn the mln uto tho gavel had called It to order not Immediately so as not to miss a single Inning of the baseball game that afternoon and n taw moments later probably more than halt of them were on the bleachers By con senting to the early adjournment the getIdiscuss tho Porto RIcan bill the next akof that clause In tho Constitution which says that less than a quorum may adjourn from day to day and take steps to secure tho presence cf other members Undo Joo Cannon claims that he will resort to tho pow er of arrest to get members Into tho thisIsmembersare Intormlll mltteo appointments in tho December session Uncle Joe Is belllg banquet ed and treated to wlthlii an inchf hinttoconvicted appeared before the Court this week and was given thirty days In whichlto prepare a petition for a rehearing This means that the case will not Courtconvenes r HoarsenessAi and throatconsistsbeaten I aglassaUat e I o eoGAoeeseeso oe ODOBerea and Vicinity i I o o- o GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES o o 0 eooeoooooc0omoooiooeofoooooSo DR BEST DENTIST CITT rilONK 1B3 OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE L N TIME TADLE SOUTH BOUND Local ClnclnnaU 645 a m 825 p m BEIIEA 1114 II m 1226 p m NORTH BOUND Knoxvlllo 630 a m 1100 Po m BEIIEA 129 p m 400 a m Cincinnati 610 p m 765 a m Cincinnati 630 a m 825 p m BEREA 1112 a m 1225 p m- Knoxvlllo 700 p m 660 a m EXPRESS TRAINS Stop to let off or tako on passengers from beyond Cincinnati SOUTH BOUND Cincinnati 815 a m BEREA 1202 p m NORTH BOUND BEREA 436 p m 835 p m 1Cincinnati Miss Hattie Baugh has as her guest over Commencement Miss Katherluo Moores and Miss Anna M Scrivnor of Station Camp and will accompany them home for an extended visit Another good sign of tho prosperity of Bcrca is seen In the Increased nil owance which Undo Sam has mado for tho postofflco here It has been raised a hundred dollars for tho next year from 1600 to 1700 Hundreds of people In and around Berea last Thursday greatly enjoyed the eclipse of tbo moon which was about as perfect for observation as ono could hope for Tbo beautiful night tho early hour of the pheno menon and the completeness of the eclipse all mado ttho occossion most Interesting and enjoyable Mr Prultto Smith and Miss Grace Westbcrg two popular young people of Bcrea wero married Tuesday night by tho Rev Howard Hudson A largo number of friends wero present and all join In wishing thorn a happy and prosperous life together We want your wool at the highest market price on Depot street I A L Gott Co Mr and Mrs Jno Anderson and I Miss Sue Lowon wero shopping in Richmond Saturday I Miss Valeria Young of Baldwin Is tho guest of Miss Grace Cornelius this weekMr J P Blcknell and daughter Lillian aro hero from Hazel Green to visit relatives until after Commencement Miss Hazel Blazer came last week for an extended visit with Mr and Mrs Bert Coddington from her homo at Greenfield O i S Mr Everett Kirk Is here for Com mencement from Maryland Toxin where ho has been attending school for tho past year Mrs J 0 Harrison and son Howard wero In Richmond Saturday on bull ness Rev and Mrs Brandenburg are be Ing visited by Mrs Brnndenburgo mother Mrs Nolan FOR SALE Small Soda Fountain In good condition Apply to J J Grecnlcaf Assignee Richmond Ky Tho program given Saturday even ing at tho College Chapel by tho graduating class of tho Academy course was very entertaining and reflected great credit on tho students and teachers Mrs Lenora Simpson camo Satur day from her home at Monticello a visit with her parents hero Mr Ipfor Mrs T A Robinson Sho was by one of her lady friends of Montlcollo Miss Mary Feo who arrived Satur day from Clarksbug Ind Is tho pleas ant guest of Mr and Mrs J Burdotto and family this week Miss Elizabeth Burgess and broth ro John who have been tho guests of Mr and Mrs U M Burgess for several days left Sunday for a weeks visit with Mrs Sarah Spurlock ot Paint Lick We sell all kinds of feed coal Ice cedar and locust posts and best quali ty sawed shingles at lowest prices on the market- Phone 169 Holiday Co Railroad St Berea Ky Mr and Mrs Paul Derthlck and two children camo Saturday from Jackson for a visit with friends hero Tho four young peoplo who repre seated the four most advanced Liter ary Societies of tho Colloge Friday evening In tho College Chapel acqultt cd themselves with very great honor and reflected credit on the societies they ropresentde l fromIto house on Center street recently oc cupied by E B Wallace CLOSING EXERCISES GOOD Tho various closing exercises and entertainments of tho college year which havo taken place within tho past week havo all boon rather unusu ally enJoyablo Tho attendance has attendance has been large and al together tho school has had a close fitting its most successful yearplea sant profitable and uplifting Perhaps the most widely enjoyed and most uplifting of all tho exercises was tho address before the Literary Societies Tuesday night by tho Hon Win C Cochran of Cincinnati on the life of tho great evangelist Flnney Tho address was ono of the most powerful ever heard hero and was greatly enjoyed by the largo au dience It will serve as a help and an Inspiration to all who were pres entTho Concert given by tho Harmouia Society Monday night was ono of tho best over given by tho Society and reflected the gratest credit on all who took part Tho work of Mr RIgby and Miss Campbell deserves special commendation and showed especially In tho fino choral work Tho performances of tho soloists were such as Berea has come to expect from themmore could not be said Mr Thomson and Mr Del auger did excellent work with the clarinet and violinTho address before the Christian so cletlcs of tho school given Sunday night by Prof Geo Norton Ellis was also greatly enjoyed and was both instructive and uplifting The closing exercises of tho Academy on Saturday wero attended by a largo audience and at tho Joint Anniversary of the Literary Societies on Friday several Interesting exercises wero given There goes a man who has never spoken an unkind word to his wife said Wlllughby Fine I Who Is ho asked Dorrlng ton lies a deaf and dumb old bachelor named Harkaway said Wlllough by LIppIncotts Called for Hard Thinking Little Mary sat seriously thinking out some hard problem when she re marked Grandma I dont know yet which Ill be a nurse or a storekeeper or get married and bo nothing RESOLUTIONS Berea Tent No 70 K 6 T M Berea Ky May 31 09 Whereas that dreaded monster death to whoso Imperious mandates all humanity must bow has passed tho door and taken away the son of our friend and brother W 11 Porter We his brother Sir Knights deep ly deplore this dispensation of Div- Ine Providence and mourn with tho bereaved family and tender them that consolation of hope promised by the Giver of all good gifts Whereas Wo bow with humble sub mission to the decree of Divine Providence that has taken from our brother his beloved son and borne him to that heavenly rest that awaits tho faithful Resolved That as a mark of respect a page be set apart in tho re cords ot this tent as a memorial and a copy of these resolutions be furnish ed the family of tho deceased B II Gabbard J M Parsonn W J Tatum Very Serious It is a very serious matter to ask for one medicine and have tho wrong one given you For this reason we urge you In buying to be careful to get the genuine BLACK= DRAUGHT Liver Medicine I of this old rolls I ble medicine for constipation In I digestion and liver trouble Is firm I ly established It does not imitate other medicines It Is better than I others or It would not be the favorite liver powder with a sale than all others comblncd- SOLD IN TOWN Fa AN tIREVOLVING HEAVY y RE aaelEcnu ol Itatelu luwsns cm Ho I Bargains for Everybody NEW GOODS 600 pairs mens shoes selling atuull0 to350 worth 150 to 450f 600 pairs ladies shoesuuuuu90 cts to 200 worth 125 to 250 700 pairs childrens shoesuu25 cts to 150 worth 35c to 200 40 boys suits atuuuuuuuul19 to 200 worth 150 to 300 100 mens suitsworth 500 to 1700 selling at 300 to 1300 2 Ibs extra colfee25cents 2 pkgs soda5cents Ladies and Childrens Hats Lowest in Town Bacon lard and all good things to eat Flour and meal always at bottom prices R J Engle Phone No 60 BEREA KY I s selling more goods than ever before Call and get above bargains aoe0e08otoeoeooeo o i College Items i S S 0 soProf Dinsmore has been called sud denly to Louisville to deliver a lec turo and will leave Thursday noon returning Saturday Two teachers from Pleasant lull Tenn are visiting hero over Commencement They aro Misses Bertha B Morley and Ellen F Hanson Mr J A Burgess superintendent of buildings returned last Friday from his vacation trip to the East during which he consulted with the college architects In New York Miss Burgess who accompanied him went for a visit with friends in Novia Scotia and will not return for some time yetMiss Mary Pomery Green and her niece Miss Baird of Chicago are vis- Iting at Prcs Frosts The Rev Dr John F Herget of Cincinnati who will deliver tho Commencement Address and his wife arrived Tuesday State Supt Crabbe who will give an address Commencement afternoon will arrive Wednesday morning by automobile from Richmond Mrs Owen Cornelius Is occupying the Castle and will be there thru tho summer The Y W C A will be represented at tho Ashvllle conference this sum mer by Misses Martha Sproule and f Frances Hatfield The men who will go from tho Y lit C A aro Charles Vlanery and Norman D Imrlo 1rof Ralno who will bo one of the speak ers at tho conference will go Wednesday noon Mr and Mrt W W Hunt ot Canada Heights 0 are visiting their niece Miss Dlnkleman Among the student boys who will work for the American Sunday school Union this summer are Claude An derson Arllo McGuire Sewell Combs Wm Bowman J O Bowman Judge Cochran of Cincinnati who spoke before tho Literary Societies Tuesday night arrived Monday from Cincinnati and Is staying at the Presl dentsDr Wm E Barton Is staying with his sister Mrs Ira L McLaren Mrs McGuire of Morgan County Is visiting Dillard and Arlle McGuiro TAKE Harry E Taylor who may bo one of the college workers next year ar rived Tuesday from Philadelphia and Is staying at the Presidents house Miss Wilson a teacher of PIkevllle Ky Is visiting Mrs Calfee and will probably remain thru the summer Mrs Putnam will soon leave for Oxford 0 where she will witness the graduation from Miami Univer sity of her daughter Ruth The oc casion is the Centennial of tho found ing of tho University On her return home about June 20 Mrs Putnam will be accompanied by her daugh ters Ethel and Ruth who expect to remain hero thru the summer The open examinations held Mon day and Tuesday were well attend ed by the visiting friends of the students and constituted one of the most pleasant features of the Com mencement week pleasant feature of Chapel on IA morning was the conferring Pres Frost of the Bs on tho students who had won honors In athletics during tho year The Citizen will during the sum mer keep a column of news of the doings of students We want to hear at least twice thru the vacation from each of the Bcrea boys and girls Wo may not have room to print long letters and we will certainly not have room for essays but we do want to know what you are doing So let us hear from you Mrs Cowley and Mrs Dlnsmoro are attending the State Federation of Womans Clubs at Owensvllle Robert Howard a former student who has been at Calbarlen Cuba for some time is now at Orient Ky R E Hoffman a last years gradu ate who has been teaching school at Casper Wyo is at his home Lelp sic Ohio for the summer Mrs Peterson from Selma Ala Is visiting her daughters Mary and Glen na thru Commencement Commencemint Ohio is visiting her brother Dr A E ThomsonM Frederick a former student Is the author of an intensely Interest- Ing serial story entitled Winning tho Wilds which Is now running In the Chicago Ledger This serial is j to bo followed by a sequel of equal I wilderIness Weak Women frequently suffer great pain and misery during the chango of life It is nt this time that the beneficial effect of taking Cardui is most appreciated by those who find that it relieves their distress 3 CAROWrIt Will Help YouJxs Mrs Lucinda C Hill of Freelaud 0 writes Before I began to tako Cardui I suffered so badly I was afraid to lie down at nijlit After I began to take it I felt better in a week Now my pains have gone I can sleep like a girl of 16 and the change of life has nearly loft me Try Cardui AT ALL DRUG STORES I i IN OUR OWN STATE Ed Callihan Fatal ItfYVoundedNegro Lynched at FrankfortPlan for Lex QueerRumorwards CALLAHAN SHOTEd Callahan Judge Harglss chief Heutant was fatally shot by an ambushed man whllo standing In the door of his store on Monday morning He Is not expected to live KILLED NEAR RICHMOND Joe J Collins a popular and well to do young farmer living near Richmond was called to his barn Thursday night and fatally shot by a white man alleged to have been William Sparks a tenant No reason for the crime Is known Posses have been hunting tho alleged assassin but up to this writing he has not been caught FRANKFORT LYNCHING A negro John Maxie who shot and seriously wounded a manager for a cir cus near Frankfort was taken from the jail last Wednesday night and hanged to the bridge his body being then riddled with bullets None ofI tho members of the mob have arrested and It appears that no resistance was offered them The trouble started when the circus man caught the negro trying to cut his way Into one of the tents Governor Wlllson has denounced the mob but has taken actionQUESTIONS STOLENAs a result of the discovery by State Supt Crabb of a conspiracy to steal the ques tions for use in the state school ex aminations and sell them to prospect ive teachers three arrests have been made and others are expected So far as known all Implicated In the plot are negroes YARN ABOUT EDWARDSA re port was sent out from Richmond last week that Congressman D C Edward would move to that city and go Into the lumber business there Of course the report said he would nofask the people of the Eleventh district for a renomination to Congress Mr Edwards denied this rumor as soon as he could be reached and said that he not only had no expectation of leaving London but that he did ex pect to make the race for Congress againBLUEGRASS MOONSHINE A raid was made In Garrard County last week on a moonshine still and the alleged shiners were captured This Is the first still captured In the Blue Grass for years NEW LINE TO RICHMOND Plans have been about completed for building a new electric lino connect- Ing Richmond and Lexington The cars will run over a new line of track from Lexington to Nlcholasvllle and from there to Richmond on the tracks of the LA M M S POULTRY FENCEVery Close MeshICtompUud fno Utter u 100 cbxpw thaa writ lor aUlac howl tea 11 of fuclic TjSujLk rural co Dcath m fcuui cur KoI Y WODL Golden Feathers Seal are Dealers than agents Write Reference for ping M tags WeHIDESoFURSe1CTRICIANnd 229 E Market h JlAaI mmhatdeocndhowtoRw tlcil fulloffjctiirn Sam pie copy free If you dime this pgwe ILOOtyeu Sampson Iufo Co S Dana St Boms Iu rhotncraphJItralettlJbo4J riiaroGRAriiviticbclt Deultrul picture monthly 1 pde content r4 tuM criticism quettioBf an iwered Siippl If you mention this papaI AmtrlcanPhotOffiphy ypOftY WHARF PULLEDBY STEAMER Collapsed on Shore of Lake Ponchar trainA Dozen Drowned and Death List May Reach Fifty New Orleans La June 7Dy the collapse of a pier In Lako Ponchar train at Mandevllle across the lako Sunday afternoon a number of excursionists were killed some by being crushed to death and others by drown ing Up to midnight ten bodies had been recovered and It Is feared that the dead may reach 25 or CO as many aro known to be missing All the dead and injured belonged in this city and had gone to Mandevlllo on the usual Sunday excursion They were waiting for the excursion steamer Margaret In order to return to this city when the accident happened The known dead Mario Gorten Catherine Gorten Laura Ray Lizzie Lotz Alice Von Chaffin Mrs Eber hardt and 8yearold child Mrs Chas Bruno and child Jennie Pabst The Margaret plying between the west end of New Orleans and points on the north coast stopped there at 6 oclock on her return to the city to pick up 100 passengers left in tho morning For some reason sho could not land at her regular wharf and at tempted to tio up at a small wharf used for fish boats A crowd of 200 flocked to this small wharf but several men who realized the danger tried to order the people oft They ordered the boat away from the wharf but she had already thrown her lines and in backing away she pulled the wharf into the water hurl- Ing the crowd Into water eight feet deepThere was a scene of wild panic which lasted a long time and many heroic rescues were made Men dived from the big wharf and dozens jumped from the boat and succeeded In rescuing many Several of those who wore drowned were recovered imme diately and physicians worked on them for hours but without result Screaming hysterically struggling for life tho 200 men women and chil dren were thrown In a mass Into the lake The bodies of ten victims wero recovered after the crash and brought to New Orleans on the Margaret Some were horribly crushed TORTURED BY MASKED MEN Placed Lighted Candles To Womens Bare FeetLynching May Re suit If They Are Caught PltUburg Pa June 7A brutal out rage perpetrated by unknown robbers Sunday at Belmont Pa near here has aroused tho community and a lynching Is threatened In tho event the men are captured Five men all masckd broke Into the home of Mrs Minnie Asbe aged 90 years In the outskirts of the mining village and ransacked the place With tho aged woman were her daughter Mrs Mary Ober 60 years old and her granddaughter Miss Minnie Ober 25 years old The men found only 350 in the house and believing thero was more they bound the three women and sub jected them to merciless torture Tho men tore wire from tho pictures hang ing on tho walls and fastened the three women to chairs They then bared their feet and held lighted candles to their feet- Partially unconscious the women were otherwise abused Before leav i ing the house the burglars released Miss Ober who recovered sufficiently to summon help Sunday night tho entire mining village Is searching for the men but owing to tho fact that all wore mask ed little hope Is held that any of thorn will be captured Lynched Negro In Jail Yard Tallahassee Fla Juno 7 Dangling from a limb In the Jail yard was seen the remains of Malk Morris the negro convicted and sentenced to hang for tho foul murder committed by him In March A mob infuriated at his crime and fearing that his sudden Inrsanity might cause a stay of execution called the Jailer out at 3 oclock Sun day morning With pistols in his face they took his keys locked him In a cell and took Morris out After swinging him to a limb they fired a volley Into his body leaving it dangling for the gaze of passersby In March Morris shot William Langston late sheriff of Leon county killing him instantly Three Children Killed By MotherICorslcana Tex June 7At tho home of J M Green one mile from I Rlchland three children tho eldest a t girl of 12 years and the mother 29 I years are dead Their throats were cut with a razor Indications are thatIMrs Green killed her three childrenIand herself about 6 oclock morning All For a Dog License Llttlo Rock Ark June 7Adolph Topf 28 a prominent contractor and resident of Argenta who was shot by Policeman Geo Carr of the Argenta police force following a dispute over a dog license died here Carr Is In jallISuicide Pact Led To Death f Camden N J June 7A suicide J pact in which but one man carried out his part is said to have led John S Rlsley a glassblower to end his life by shooting near here The other mm talked j The Citizen I A family newspaper for alt that Is right true and Interesting Published every Thursday at Here Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO Iiirurpomtc Stanley Frost Editor and Manager Subscription Rates PAYADMt IN ADVANCK One Your Itoe Six Mouths tThree Month 35 Send money Postoffice or Ihpre Money Order Draft Registered Letter or one and two cent stamps The date after name oil label shows to what date our subscription Is paid If it is not changed within three weeks alter renews notify us1- II111lng numbers will be gladly supplied if we a re notified 1ltie Premiums given for new subscriptions and prompt renewals Send for Premium List Liberal terns given to any who obtain new for us one sending us four yearly suhcdptionscanrecieseTheCilieenfree for one Advertising rates on applicationI MPURKK OF K8 TUCKS PRKRS ASSOCIATION Tho Teddy bear Is developing In to a whole zoo The young thief and his employers money arc soon parted Jail sentences would soon discour ago reckless auto speeding Frenchmen must come to America to learn how to fight a real duel There are a great many Ifs In Prof Pickerings Martian scheme The Holland stork refused to be intimidated and brough what It pleased Help the organizations that are planning to help the poor this summer Astronomers had better practice up on Esperanto if they would talk with Mars Darned effects continue In the matter of embroidery Thats what a lot of them are i The discussion over the life of a sliver dollar Is useless It all depends on who has it As guests of honor at banquets the Wrights are said to be timid and tiring They are free and fearless the air but shy at hot air InI I The police of Coney Island have to be married men Tough things to eat are handed out there and experience Is needed In meeting the danger Holding the auto owner responsible for his chauffeur may not be sufficient in itself to prevent abuses by the man at the wheel but It will help a lotNebraska will hereafter have only daylight saloons It will be mighty Inv i convenient for a lot of those fellows to have to change their habits and get drunk In the morning I A French learned man says the onlyI way for women to be beautiful for them to be silent for talking brings wrinkles And does he mean to in fer there are no beautiful women aIDetectives In New Jersey allowed dentist practicing without a license l to draw their sound teeth In order to get positive evidence against him Their sense of duty certainly had a strong pull with them Points of view were reversed in a bull fight lately in Madrid The act of the bull In killing a torreador turned the fight from an amusement Into a tragedy while just the reverse took place from the bulls standpoint Newspaper men dine Is a head line That may formerly have been a practice sufficiently unusual to justify its lifting Into prominence as news but we are Informed that It Is now quite a common occurrence A man in New Jersey walked Into the office of a charitable association laid down five 1000 bills and departed I without being known Maybe it was the same anonymous Samari tan who gave the newsboy a 100 note j for a paper I l That fireproof bullrings are not al- I ways fireproof especially when stored I with Inflammable contents was demonstrated l In the blaze at Akron which 1Involved the narrow escape of 200 people and the destruction of proper ty valued at more than a million dol lars Seven millions of gold has been shipped from New York to Paris Rot terdam and South America This is more than the total for the month of April New Yorks loss of gold since January 1 has aggregated 60000000 There are those who predict tight money In Wall street later In the year i A report received from Victoria British Columbia that Japan Intends to send cruisers to Behrlng sea to look after the Interests of Japanese pelagic sealers will cause no uneasi ness In the United States If Japan cooperates with the United States In keeping the Japanese sealers within their rights under the law the seals spared and there will be no 4trouble with the Japs T PROFITABLE TRUCK FARMING IN ATLANTIC COAST STATES Besides the Staple MarketGarden Crops Grown Thero Are Many Others Which Are Peculiar to Certain Localities and Climate I n n n One Days Harvest Tho development and extension of truck farming in the Atlantic coast states has been coincident with the development of transposition facili ties throughout that section The phenomenal growth of the great con suming centers of the country has stimulated a corresponding growth and extension of the food producing territory especially of that capable of producing perishable truck crops Transportation facilities together with cheap labor and cheap lands at the south have made It possible to produce products out of season at the north In competition with greenhouse productsThe development of truck farm Ing as we now recognize it as dls tinguished from market gardening took place about Norfolk Va and Charleston S C Both of these places were provided with steamship connec tions to northern ports before rapid railway transportation became a fea ture In the moving of perishable products and as a result of these ad vantanges for reaching the markets these two ports became Important truck producing centers for supplying the northern trade Besides these advantages the pecu liar geographic formation of the terri tory Immediately surrounding Norfolk gives It a winter climate characteristic of sections many miles southward The fact that the coast line of the United States at this particular point Is very broken together with the prox imity of the Gulf stream gives this area a winter climate which enables It to produce some of the standard Wagon with Cabbage garden crops without protection and many of the more tender crops with only slight protection during the win ter months The Islands off the coast of South Carolina in the vicinity of Charleston are so protected by the warm currents and by the atmosphere of the sea that orange trees are grown successfully In the open and In some favorable seasons are known to produce fruit It is therefore possible to grow the hardier truck crops In the open and the more tender ones with very slight protection during the win ter The advantages of thQ Norfolk region for truck work appealed to a Jerseyman by the name of Hugh Bates who went to this section about 1840 Naturally he followed the practices of his home people of New Jersey in the new territory and while he found some of his precautions unnecessary his work on the whole was successful He was followed later by other growers from the same terri toryIt was not until 30 years later that the first allrail shipments of truck were made from this territory Rail ways began carrying the products from Norfolk to northern markets in 1885 and from Charleston In 1888 The methods employed to adapt cabbage to the requirements of the market and to the different areas In the trucking region are distinct and each forms a chapter in the cultural history of this Important truck crop For instance at the south cabbage Is a winter crop seeds being sown dun ing September and October the plants transplanted to tho field at the beginning of winter and kept in slowly growing condition throughout the colder portion of the year to be forced rapidly by the addition of stim ulating fertilizers early in the spring to supply the demands of the market as the warm weather comes on This product is naturally very soft and must be consumed with little delay exIand since It Is grown on a very tensive scale see Fig 1 It must be so distributed as to meet only the immediate demands of the market to which It is sent At the north the crop Is of a very different character both In variety and In the method of Its cultivation The great bulk of the northerngrown cabbage may be considered as a truck crop feature of the general farm ing In sections where the industry has gained a foothold The cabbage crop takes a regular place In the farm rotation In those communities where the Industry has become a permanent feature In some sections It forms the chief money crop of the fall season ocupylng a position similar to held by potatoes In other sectionsthatI This great crop Is measured thousands of acres and tons At harvest time In October and November It Is shipped to the great consuming centers in bulk In carload lots It Is stored by thousands of tons In specially constructed warehouses to be sent out as the demands cf the market will justify during the winter season It is also manufactured into sauerkraut which finds Its way to the great cities as rapidly as there Is a demand for It A sauerkraut fac tory with wagons filled with cabbages is shown In Fig 2 Besides the staple market garden crops of the north which are now ex tensh ely grown as truck crops throughout the South Atlantic coast region there are crops which are more or less peculiar to certain localities As Illustrations the water I a at Sauerkraut Factory melons of Georgia the kale of Norfolk and the sweet potatoes of eastern Maryland and of New Jersey stand out preeminently The northern areas of the trucking region also are characterized by particular crops adapted to comparatively restricted areas Leaking Drains Faulty junctions of drain laterals with mains are the cause of Impeding the flow of water in the main and of lodging silt and final ly blocking the drain says the En ginger Magazine It Is sometimes best when the lateral has plenty of fall to make the junction two Inches above the head of the main In any eventI the junction ajiould not be right angled but preferably at an angle of 30 degrees The silt basin Is a valu able device In draining its use and importance cannot be too well under stood It may be used at the junc tion of two or more drains In a Unto of drain where It Is necessary to change the grade from a steeper to a less steep one The purpose of the silt basin la to collect silt or mud In a part of the basin below the line of tile and thus prevent the silt from lodging In the drain and finally block Ing the flow In form the basin lea small well 12 to 24 Inches In diame ter extending from 12 Inches below the line of tile to the ground surface where It Is provided with a movable cover to allow occasional cleaning It may be constructed of brick stone or plank Liquid ManureIf It be true as the experiment stations seem to prove that the liquid excrement of live stock contains more than GO per cent of all the fertilizing properties of the foods fed It would seem to be especially Important that a campaign bo begun tc Induce stockmen to save and use these liquids New England would b much more prosperous If this were done sssees QUARTERLY REVIEW Sunday School Lassos rot Jane 20 1909 Specially Arranged for This Paper CiOIDKN TKXT With great power rave the npostlcM witness of the recur wtlon of the Lord JuAcl 433 A variety of forms of review la jlven hero In order that teachers may select the method best suited to tho age and ability of their classes Sometimes It will be best to unite two or more plans or to take parts of several or to make other adaptations of these suggestions A Progressive Ilovlew To carryout this review request the scholnr- a week In advance to go over all th lessons of the quarter and note for advanceIpared In the class taking one lesson at a time and thus reviewing Its chief points A Geographical Hovlew For this review each scholar may make an out line map showing the various countries theIthe figure at each locality Then let the scholar make a list of the by names and number and write op poslte each a brief statement of tin principal lesson to be learned from the event that occurred there For example Jerusalem the first church council teaching the value of frank and brotherly discussion of differencesA Hovlew This review will take up the various persons that have entered Into our quarters lessons Each scholar will basked to write brief characterizations of all these persons These will bread e and compared in tho class one character at a time They should be quite brief often hardly more than a sentence For example John butIrecovery- A CentralTexts Itevlow Ask the scholars to go over the lessons at home and select for each of them the verso that they think best embodies the spirit and thought of the lesson Tell them In every case to use the entire lesson and not merely the verses that are printed In the quarter lies and lesson lenvee The discus sion of these different choices In tho class and the fixing on a final choice will constitute a thoughtful review lesjsonon the conduct of life It will make an Inspiring review If you set the scholars to framing lists a home of these teachings at least one for every lesson and then compare tho results In the class For example the Christianlife teaching of Lesson V Paul In Cyprus would be consid eyed by some to be the duty of rats sionary activity by others tho folly of opposing Christian work by others the blindness of the soul like Elymas physical blindness which comes upon all that set themselves In opposition to the truths of the Gospel A Problems nevlew This would be n good form for the review to take In adult classes Let the teacher draw up a list of problems connected with tho various lessons perhaps one for each lesson and preferably the problems that arose in the class discus alone and were not satisfactorily set tied at the time Read the list to th rinse slowly calling for volunteers to assume the responsibility of leading the class on the next Sunday In the discussion of these problems Here a suggested list Lesson I Should IsIChristian ever associate with Christians Lesson II Why are all Gods saints delivered front their prisons Lesson HI What really converted Saul Lesson IV Why ar not all our modern churches as vigorous as that at Antioch Lesson V Why was the Gospel confirmed by miracles in Pauls day and why Is It not confirmed In tho same way today Lesson VI What was the secret of the effectiveness of Paul e preaching Lesson VII Would Paul and Barnabas have been Justified In using the homage of the people fo tho greater influence of the Gospel- Lesson VIII The decision of the council was a compromise- A PeterPaul Ilevlew This form of review would be excellent for the primary department Let all the les sons be grouped about Peter and Paul the two leading characters Make It a review of Peters life as far back as his call to be a disciple The best way perhays is to draw on the blackboard or on large shoats of pa per a series of frames each to hold a picture of ono scene In Peters life or Pauls This picture will b Indicated by a few words written n the children recall the scene such a Peter walking on the waves Peter by time fire In the courtyard Paul facing Elymas James writing his epistle A procession of heroes Our Resources With the resources of a bank account no man need starve Is It a- more sublimely true that the Christian has the resources of the Eternal at his command lie can have at will that with which to procure peace joy and rest With the noise and strife of the earthly battle waging around him the Christian can stop if he will and hoar instead thereof the deep and musical sound of the ocean of eternity and see ites waters still and fair in their radiant rest ISUGAR DRINK CURE Interesting Question Opened By Rel cent Theory That Men Use Sweets Instead of Alcoholic Liquors Can a man put a few extra spoon fuls of sugar in his breakfast cup of coffee and so do away with his craving for an alcoholic eyeopener Can candyeaud forget that ho has had no midday bracer Can ho eat a Jelly tart or two after dinner and not regret the half bottlo of claret or burgundy from which ho has abstained 1 Those are the Interesting questions that are opened by the theory recently pro pounded by an Englishman that men are now using sweets In the place of alcoholThis Englishman sums his personal observations up In this way What are you going to drink Whisky and soda or claretl Neither thanks Id like some jam roll or apple tart aressaying to one another every day in their houses in restaurants in clubs wherever they meet to cat They do not say It in so many words but that Is what the altered way of living of a great many men amounts to They take less alcohol but they Increase to make up for It their allowance of sweet things So far the largely reduced con sumption of alcohol Is pretty well cone goad to the upper and middle classes The workman still drinks almost as touch beer as over and In tho lower middle class whisky and water la still more popular than water Yet among tho older boys both of the laboring and the lower middle classes the now view about alcohol has taken firm hold and the conga quence Is they cat sweets far more than the boys of the last generation used Sweet shops havo Increased strikingly In number In recent years and their customers are not chiefly style as was the case formerly but chiefly boys Street sellers with baskets of chocolate and others sweet stuffs have become common In London They are qulto a new feature In street life and according to one of them who dla cussed the business they do a tradeAmong men however goodI the childrens sense of the word are not much eaten though the chocolate dishes on tho dinner table are cert tainly not left to the women as they used to booDut sweets In tho restau rant sense are In far greater demand today than they ever were before The Englishman consulted a doctor on the subject and thus reports the professional opinion Tho reason Is of course that men In our class dont drink Intoxicants as they used I go to my club to lunch and find them nearly all drinking wa ter or ginger ale Well alcohol able to take the place of the IsI which the body needs It has noticed that drunkards who have frightened off whisky often begin to take an Interest In sweet things The relation between sugar con sumption and alcohol drinking by the way Is Illustrated by these figures Australians east Americans are thee largest sugar eaters In both coun tries It Is usual to drink water with meals and although there Is a good deal of hard drinking on both conti manta yet It is confined to a few In Germany and France on the other hand where beer and wine tho ro spectlvo national drinks are drunk by everybody little sugar la eaten Great Britain cornea in between We eat on- o oarjTbepounds United States 89 pounds Germany 3G rounds France 32 pounds Britain Is going up though Just you watch the sugar bowl after lunch MICHIGAN CLOSES SALOONS ClosedrIn That State at Recent Election Under her county option law Michi gan is following the example set by Indiana and Ohio and voting out the saloon by the hundreds Nineteen counties out of 27 voting on the li cense question at a recent election went dry a result which will close some GOO saloons and ten breweries The liquor Interests had as timely chlel speaker the author of locks Had- e Boy who gave humorous talks Ones of their chief arguments against thee movement reached the voters In the shape of huge postals which asserted that the AntiSaloon league Will controlled by Rockefeller who hopes to use It as a catspaw to seize the federal government Conducting such a campaign of nonsense the only won der is that the saloon Interests did not lose every ono of tho 27 counties Second Emancipation for the Negro At a conference of negro farmers and teachers held recently at Tuske gee institute Alabama Booker T Washington made time statement thai since Lincolns emancipation problem 1no law has been enacted so beneficial to negroes as Is the Alabama prohlbl tlon law and ho expressed tho earn cut hcpo that ptohlbltory laws woull soon bo enacted In every southern state O4WHAT THE WORLD III OWES TO I II THE METHODISTS I IIt7 REV A C DIXON D D I Patter of MoodyChurch S wer ri 4 Time worl owes to Methodism a ro viral of apostolic Christianity In an ago of decay and doubt The latter part of tho seven teenth and the first part of tilt eighteenth centur lea mako a black Friday In time hall tory of the church Books like those ot Fielding glvo a glimpse into a so clety which was rotten to tho coro Tho archbishop of Canterbury wrote Christianity Is ridiculed with very little reserve and tho teachers of It with nono at all Southoy declared that the clergy had lost nil authority and respect Arch bishop Leighton pronounced the church a fair carcass Voltaire In Franco was ridiculing the ecclesiastics anti making the world laugh at tho BIble Frederick In the very homo of Luther was leading all Prussia into rational ism Methodism was a sunrise of evangelical truth It was tho projection of tho German Itofromatlon with greater spiritual life than Luther gave It Into tho thought and hearts of time Englishspeaking people And It Is Inv teresting to noto the Intimate connec tion between Luther and Wesley It was while listening to the reading of ono of Luthers essays on Salvation by Faith and Its Fruits that Wesley said I felt my heart strangely warmedTho cardinal points of Metho diem were Repentance Faith Justi fication Sanctification and the Wit nose of the Spirit- Repentance meant a turning from sin in heart and life to Christ It was taking Goda sldo against sin To the early Methodists sin was a terrible reality and therefore Christ as a Saviour from It was a glorious per sonality They believed In the guilt pollution and power of sin In this world and the next Wesleys sermons on hell made no attempt to soften or modify the words of Christ concern ing the worm that dleth not and the sinIllrouhtlasting retribution and the ono es cape front It was through Jesus Christ There was a bottomless pit of degrada ton from which tile sinner might bo saved to time topless height of glorifi cationFaith was not simply tho assent of the mind but the consent of the heart It was not a cold Intellectuality which held a creed but a loving recaption of Jesus Christ as Saviour from all aln Justification was tho act of God by which the sinner was pronounced just on time merit of Jesus Christ Though Methodism Instated on works aa tho fruits of conversion It believed In sal vatlon only by grace Character did not bring salvation but salvation mado character Sanctlflcotlon meant a holy life lathe service of Christ The witness of the Spirit brought assurance of sal vatlonThe pioneer Methodists led by Wes lay and Whlteficld believed In in stantaneous conversion Theirs was a brlnIIlorscculingIsitting at the feet of Christ A lieu tenant In the English army hearing that n humble Methodist preacher had an appointment at a certain place went there with tho Intention of lead ing the mob and breaking up tho meet- Ing Unable to stir the mob as he thought ho could against tho preacher ho decided to listen for awhllo and learn what ho had to say The result was that before the meeting closed ho was weeping broken hearted made a confession of faith and Joined the Methodist society Methodism was not only evangelical but evangelistic Long beforo P P Bliss wrote Hold the Fort for I Am Coming the Methodist preachers In heart If not In word taught the church to sing Storm tho Fort for God Is Leading They obeyed the command of Christ and went to the multitude In the open air Methodism has given to the world a long list of heroes John Wesley was himself n hero of courage Industry and patience Moro than once was ho- dragged through tho streets by the hair of his head More than onco ho preached on tho blood of Christ whllo the blood was trickling down his face tho result of an attack by tho mob John Nelson tho stoiio mason was a Christian hero When arrested as a vagrant though ho was making an honest living and pressed Into tho English army he kept faithful to Christ His wlfo appearing before the Jail window and saying to him John bo truo God will take care of mo and the children shows that there was a heroine In the family The world owes to Methodism tho demonstration of tho fact that thero need be no divorce between faith and learning Methodism had its rise In limo University of Oxford The Holy club with John Wesley at Its head met for tho study of the Greek Now TestamentAnd with other great religious movements There Is no moro conflict today between truo learning and faith Wesleyithe vagaries of learned men FEED COAL ICE SHINGLES TIES Best Goods C D HOLLIDAY Manager It will pay you to do business wius Dont buy or sell elsewhere till you hve got our figures HOLLIDAY COMPANY Phone 169 Berea Ky u I GOOD HEALTH Or Cowley tells how to get and keep It A series of articles each one of which may be worth the price of a doctors bill or a coffin Especially prepared for The Citizen THE WHITE PLAGUE More Facts About Consumption Humanitys Worst Enemy One out of every ton children that die In the United States dies of some aria of tuberculosis Tuberculosis kills 160000 people In this country every year Contrary to general opinion tuber ewloelt is both preventable and curable In order to prevent and cure tuberculosis the following facU must be generally known and the follow ing rules observed 1 TUB CAUSe OP TUHHHCULOS1S 181Aplant Is w Infinitely small that thousands of thorn collected on tho paint of a pencil or a flys foot arc entire ly Invisible They must be magnl fied 1000000 time under tho micro scope before they may bo seen For this reason hero may be millions on A piece of moat or a piece of bread or on tIe point of a lend pencil and we never know the difference This U what makes tlese germs no danger GUM Thftto germs Co not grow In healthy people It U the portion who Is run down by a cold grippe moo lef Iiooplng cough exposure or oxhaust Inc overwork who gets tuberculosis This then t neotwary tor the de velopment of tuberculosis the pres ence of this certain germ In the body of a person whose health Is for any reason run down 11 TIm WAY THK GEn 1 ACTS When this germ gets fixed in the lungs of n person whose health it run down It grows and multiplies with wonderful rapidity so that very soon there arc millions where there WM but ono germ During this growth the gorm produces a poison which gets Into the blood and makes n person feel sick Where It grows In the lungs Ilttia lumps ulcers and abiceseoB are found and the lung sooner or later becomes eaten away and gets coughed up EO that cavities or holes are left If the disease eaU thru a blood vewl hemorrhage oc cures III THE SYMPTOMS OF TUI1KU CULOSISIt Important for every body to know the symptoms of tuberculosis but It Is never right for a person to trust to theso symptoms In making ft diagnosis The only way early tuberculosis can bo diagnosed Is by a thoroly uptodato physician who understands how to examine the lungs and how to examine the sputum Many otherwise good physicians are absolutely IncomiKstcnt to make a diagnosis of early tuberculosis It is tho early symptoms which are Im portant for It Is only then that cure can bo brought about and lives sav edThe disease usually comes on in a very slow mild way very seldom suddenly and violently There may be only a tired feeling with lessened appetite a little falling off in weight and slight hoarseness or cough If these symptoms persist a physician should be consulted at once for If tuberculosis IR to bo cured It must be found out very earlyIAs the disease symptoms grow worse of weight continues the tired feeling Is more marked There may be fever and night sweats and the cough ing gets more severe and some sput I um Is coushed up Fairest Prices In the very bad cases the symptoms get 10 bad that the neighbors all Suspect consumption Dont welt till this stage to see a doctor for by toil time the doctor can do you little good U U too late IV TUBERCULOSIS CAN BE PREVENTED A By killing the germs B By keeping healthy EO that the germs onnnot grow In your lungs A BY KILLING TilE GERMS 1 The germs are found In tho sputum and the body waste of con sumptives Tho sputum la coughed out and spit about on Coors or in the yard where It dries is powdered Into dust and flies around in the air EO that it gets on our clothes hands and the food and drink which we take Into our bodies DONT SPIT ON THE FLOOR This sputum should IKJ spit into squares of paper and theso folded nail burned It one Is away from a fire these papers bagINo sputum should on any account be left where flies can get into it This Is most dangerous of all for these flies are sure to light on the food and every ono In the house becomes Infected Tile Is why It is to Theelitlle dots ate germs such nil calloe I lurtrculel They lire ninKtilfinl many times sad mere thin tlicwr are enC1I found en a iiiRl I lIalll ef dus- tdangerous to spit on the ground or at tho barn The riles go everywhere The consumptive should spit nowhere but In his square of paper The body waste should always be deposited In a privy where It can not be reached by flies The privy should have covers which tit tightly If tho sputum and body waste are disposed of In this way tho die ease will not spread People should never cough without covering tho mouth with the handkerchief as the spit files out In small particles nnd so many get onto other peoples faces or clothes It Is exceedingly dangerous to live In tho house With or to associate with a person who has consumption and who mils to destroy his sputum It Is not dangerous to live with a consumptive it he is careful about this matter A consumptive should always sleep In a bed and in a room by himself B KEEP THE BODY HEALTHY 1 Avoid the use of anything you know to bo Injurious such as tobacco and whiskey 2 Keep the body clean and vigor ous by dally bathing In cool water Dash cold water on the chest and throat every morning when you wash your face 3 Always havo plenty of fresh air do not stay in a stuffy roqm day or night Sleep with windows wide open 4 Eat slowly chow tho food thoroly land dont eat too much Dont drink wash down your food Ita6 Have a good dentist keep your repaired so you can chew I C When exposed to wetness get the clothes changed and the feet dry and warm as soon as possible These rules will keep you healthy Continued next week T COME AROUND Citizen Glad to Welcome Friends Some of the Wonderful Things the Printing Press Has Done for the World A special invitation Is extended by The Citizen and the College Printing Office today for all visitors In town to come In and see us Tho College Office Is one of the best equipped fn this end of the state and some or the most wonderful machinery ever invented Is at work there where every one can see It Printing Is a fine and difficult art and no one will fail to bo Interested In watching the process Call around and Bhnk lands There will be some ono there to welcome you And while you arc looking over the printing press that can print 2 400 copies of a 32 page book each hoi and seeing tho folding machine that can fold a sheet of paper four times in as many seconds and have each fold accurate and the type setting macho that does the work of four peen wo want to remind you a little of all that a printing office stand for There are hundreds of such of flees this Is only oiie of many but taken all together did you ever stop to realize what a great difference the printing press and the printed page have made in the lives of man kindIt Is worth thinking of It Is proba ble that ho other one thing pcrhapi no other halt dozen things have done io much to make our world what 11 is tdday as the printers art It Is the whirling presses In a thousand shops that are spurring civilization constant ly forward to new achievements 1 Is the men who read the matter that comes from those presses that arc making history today or have made It for tho last few hundred years Tho man to whom the world of print- Ing press and printed page Is closed Is the one who Is doing nothing to forward civilizationtoo often he Is doing very little for his own good To get the full effect or the power which the printing press has exerted In modern life we must go back sever al hundred years At that time all books were laboriously written by hand they were very rare and there was not ono man in a thousand that knew how to read Almost all know ledge was passed down by word ot mouthmen could not learn from the experience and wisdom of other men who were more than a few miles away For a thousand years ther had been no progress men did us their greatgreat grand parents hud done and the richest of them Were poorer than most of us today Since then tho printing press line given the plain people first the HI ble There were Bibles In those days but only a few had them and the Igor people had to take tho priests word for what was right or wrong The printing press has made it pos sible for all to know the truths of GodThen carte education We speak of that as the great clvlllzer It is but It Is helpless without the printing press Everything that is learned al school has passed thru the hands ot the printer Without him It could not belThen has come the library Step into the white building on the campu and see the thousands of volumes rows on rows tho wisdom of hun dreds of thousands of men gathered together and sorted out and set forth plainly so that all may share It It Is possible these days for any one who can read to learn more about any sub jest in a weeks work than was know by all the wise men of history There were libraries before It is true but very small ones and only for the very rich Now this has come to allby the power of the printing pressFinally has come the newspaper That IB the dally or weekly history of our times The education teaches us how to uso knowledge the library gives us the wisdom of past ages tho newspaper gives us the wisdom of todays happenings The newspaper is the progressive mans best friend the weapon with which civilization is winning her way onward Without it progress would have to watt the slow process of the printing of- booksthe newspaper allows every wide awake man to take advantage each day of all that the world learn eel the day before The office of the printing press then has been the diffusion of knowledge It has put knowledge within reach of all It has set millions to thInking and tho world has moved forward driven by a billion brains in stead oC a few thousand as in old times Is it any wonder that progress Is fast in our day We have thru the printing press been able to take hold on tho whole experience of tho world to use all tho wisdom of the ages to profit by all past mistakes to go forward with rapid and certain stride where our forefathers groped In ignorance and darkness The print- Ing press has supplied the lamp to light the feet of the nations OH the pathway of progress And the light is growing from day to day Such is the power of the press Is It any wonder that the welfare of any notion can be measured by the way In which it takes hold of this great power The people that read that use books and newspapers are the leaders today The men that read most and can make the best use of their reading are the leaders of the world in progress Roosovelt Taft Bryan Lincoln all the great minds of our times are famous for their use of books and of papers Success and progress go with readinga coun trys wealth can be told by the news papers It supports And every man can succeed In great measure according as he takes hold of this power of the press For a small price all the advantages that It is sending forth can be reached by any maw The best books can be bought for little The newspaper can be carried to every mans door for a few cents a copy There Is no excuse In poverty for Ignoranceand there is no greater enemy to pover ty than this same printing llressI Thoso who use its power soon ceaso Jo be poor The newspaper of allother things is the mark of a mans progress Tho man who Is straining forward who Is watching every chance to improve who is doing the best for himself and his family such a man will nev er be without a newspaper In it he will find hints that will both make and save money and health and com fort and all that goes to make life worth living In It ho finds reading matter that stimulates his thought and helps him to make each decision wisely In it ho finds information which In every way keeps him up with the times and makes him able to stand against any one without II IgnorIalicethefailure The newspaper stands today as the foremost representative of this pow er of the printing press No man can fully get tho advantages that are offered by education who falls to take a good paper No man can get those advantages who does not read each paper carefully whether every thing suits him or not and who does not use all the Information It contains to Improve his ways of doing business But to tho man who does do these things there is every opportunity open Ho is fully up with the wis dom of the world each dayhe is always ready for an emergency ho is a man armed with the greatest clvillz Ing power of the world todaythe power of the printing press And this power Is within reach of all within reach of you Perhaps you have al ready taken hold of it If not why not PLACES WORTH VISITING LINCOLN HAM The gift of Itcswcli Smith a large three story brick building with twenty offices and class rooms as well as rooms for tIe Literary societies Heated bjt stpam from the Powerhouse Tho main recitation building of the college CAiiNimi IIHKAKV Given by Andrew Carnegie at a cost of 40000 Steam heated andI with electric light contains about i 000 volumes of carefully selected i books open daily to students for study and research work Leading mag azines and newsppcrs are kept on file In the rear wing are temporari ly located the offices of President Treasurer and Secretary INDUSTRIAL IIUILUINO Is J32 feet long and three stories high For the present the womans industries tho laundry and sewing and cooking rooms and a couple of class rooms arc there as well as the uloyd and mechanical drawing rooms The third story Is temporarily used as a dormitory for young men imiJCIMHINTINO HtJILI IN n Erected In memory of Geo Bruce contains the printing office with thousands of dollars worth of fine Mrs Henry J Stirs Bottom W Evergreen J 1 machinery Including a machine for setting type a printing sand a machine for folding books and papers Upper stories are now used as a dormitory WOOmVOUK IIUIMIINM Equipped with the best modorn machinery for working In wood tho benches for the carpentry rnWKIl A Nil IiiATiI 1 Contains two SO horae I boilers a 65 horzo power class A- Loft Hand Houston Stanwood and Gamble Engine and Bullock dynamos for furnishing light and power for the Industrial buildings and light forth public buildings plant furnishes heat for the principal build lags by means of steam piped to them underground IIOMUSIMTN IAIll In Lincoln Hall where coverlids hand woven clcths pf all kinds hand made baskets and other hand made articles aro on exhibition and sale are given for the best In each class Tin HOOTII Refreshments of all kinds aro on sale there an1 you can get cold or hot drinks fruit candy and sand wiches booth is conducted by the college and no attempt In made to make any profit out of It Persons bringing lunch deposit tlielr baskets and baggage and re ceive a check for tho same at the small schoolbulldlng the tabernacle The Plane Man forsakes Christianity In his la woman cherishes It in her soil tudes and trials lives by repel ling woman by enduringand here Christianity meets her El lery Channing Womans Way When a man his of an In crease In his wages she doesnt burst out congratulations she has an ab sentminded look her eyes as if cal culating many yards it will take for a dress she had hitherto felt that she couldnt afford Atchlson Globe J 4 t THE BEST PAPER FOR YOU IS CITIZEN TIIE CITIZEN gives you more than the worth of your money and is growing better all time Just compare it with the other newspapers you see You can get others as cheap but either they are not as good or they are not made for the mountains or they do not give as much Just look at a of things we are giving you now NEWSall the of the world of this country and of the state that is worth reading 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 ties and tanbark and spokes etc FARM HINTSA good column and sometimes of hints that will help in the work on the farm HOME HINTSGood hints on housekeeping by an expert SCHOOLA running article on how to teach to make your school one of the best in the state by one of the best teachers in the state THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSONA full column every week STORIESA fine good interesting exciting serialstory all the time and often a good short story a week TEMPER ANCEA column of good reading about temperance AND OTHER THINGSYou all know how many other good things you get in THE CITIZEN many of the things that you cant get in any other paper And all for 100 the price of lots of poorer papers That is our best bargain Dont miss it Send in your dollar for another year if your subscription is out ALL FOR 100 LoLs of poorer papers charge as muchother papers as good charge moreIIn order to make our offer still more attractive we arrange to give subscribers bargains with their paper We used to give some of these things away but we have made the paper so much better that we cannot afford to do that more You can get all these things with THE CITIZEN cheaper than any where else and besides get a better paper than you can get anywhere else These are the offers No lTbat Citizen Knife Most of you know It It is the finest premium that was ever ottered with any paper It will cost you 76 cents at a store but can It CITIZEN for 25 cents extra The knife 7f cents tho CITIZEN 100 both worth 175 for 125 No 2The Farmers Rapid Calculator a five cent book that is worth several dollars to any up to data farmer It what you want to know about almost anything on the farm It is a good hook on diseases of horses cattle sheep and hogs tells how know what Is the matter and what to du It gives figures tells you how to reckon interest if you have borrowed or loaned money or how many bushels of corn there are in a load that weighs so much or how to measure the corn in a crib or In a pile how much seed 1t takes to plant nnacreorhow many brick to build a chimney and of things of that kind And It places for you to keep account of your expenses arid earn ings anti of what ou bought sold and anything else you want toremember are a arm er it Is Just tho thing want The Calculator 85 cents Tho Citizen 1100 Both worth 1135 fori UO I No 3The National Handy Package Just the thing your wife has been looking for Needles and pins of all kinds Moro than a quarters worth but It usually sells for a quarter Wo It The Citizen for ton cents Handy Package 26 cents The Citizen 100 Both worth J126 for 11- 0No4A book Mountain of By William H Haney a mountain man telling the history anti the resent condition or the mountains as ho sees thorn File book Is worth 1t60but we will sell it with Tho Citizen for 60 cents Tho book 8160 Tho Citizen 100 Both worth for 160 No 5 Another book Jesus of Nazareth A life of Christ by the Rev Dr William E Barton A fine book In beautiful binding with 350 llluBtrations an ornament to any home and a good book to read The usual price is 260 but we it for 1100 The book J2EO The Citizen 1100 Both worth 360 I for 20- 0You can get one of these with your CitizenT- hey are easy to get Just write to Citizen Bereo Ky Tell us that you want to renew i say what premium you want and send correct amount of money rite your name and addre plainly The beltway the money is by postolllce money order one from the postmaster You can also send your check OR YOU CAN GO TO OUR AGENTS We haven lot of them and they can take subscriptions anti send your name and money cold most of them can give ou the premiums If they havent them we will send them to as soon as we get your motley No pronilnmn areBont till the money is paid If you want to do that go to one of these people i llrrntliltt County Andrew Bowman Athol Clny County Mary E Murray Burning Springe Reid SWell Kntlll County Talltha Logsdon Happytop James R Lane Cedar Grove Irrlnc Sallle SL Kindred Locust Branch Mr JM Lane Rlcri Station JnekionCountyAlIWilllanuAlcomIrATNealAnnville M Bailey Bradthaw Anna Powell Clover J Jones Jackson County Bank McKee N great 8choolI The also Prizes The may near bore Man William tells wife in In how THE the few the news more you get you and lots has and you you sell The 260 fine sell The Get you Coyle Foxtown J K Tlncher Gray Hawk Ml Maggie Benge Hugh J8 Reynolds McKee Mitt Florence Durham fund Gap Mliw Ida King Olin Ijiurrl County O f Nel pnTcmpler- MailUuii CountyMrs Eva Jones Dreynu- Ownl y Connty J G Rowlett Traveller Rest Ilorkrnttlc CountyDan Ponder Gauley B f Sutton Ievel Green IDONT WAIT RENEW NOW I I yaw 1 0 1011ea= East Kentucky Correspondence I I News You Get Nowhere Else He correipondenw publlthtd anlm tlpita In till by the writer Sae sameeU lot for pibllcU m but as U ttMwe et good Uith Wrttt plainly a O 0410 O a O Se00 nS0eateetllMSe JACKSON COUNTY UCULBV Hurley June 4Mr J W Gabbard aged 97 died Juno 1 after lingering about six weeks He was a very hale old man until about two years ago when he was struck with paralysis while working In the field Ho first married Letha Harrison and unto this union were born fifteen children ten of whom are now living He next married Susan Jones who is now in the insane asylum and unto them were born five children all are living Ho was a member of the Indi an Creek Baptist church and has al ways lived a quiet peaceful life and was loved by all his neighbors He has had 106 grandchildren about 250 greatgrandchildren and something i near 50 grcatgreatgrandchllden The remains were laid to rest Wednesday evening at Roberts graveyard where his wife and grand parents are burled Quito a large crowd were present Rainy weather still continues and farmers are badly behind with their workD H Cole and children visit ed the decoration of his fathers grave near the mouth of Indian Creek last SundayMrs Lizzie McCollum had a woolpicking FridayISAACS Isancs May 31Farmers are badly behind with crops because of rain Mr G C Purkey has gone to Mt Vernon to see his mother who is seri ously illMr and Mrs H C Davis were the guests of Mr Dan Allen Sunday There was a woolpicking at Frank Vaughns Saturday night Mr and Mrs George Davis visited friends on Laurel Fork and Clover Bottom May 2123A crowd accom panied them into the cave near Mr Jack Lakes home where they had a nice time Decoration Day was celebrated at Green Hill by a big marchMr J L Isaacs has Just returned from a two days visit to the lower end of the county Mr Lucas is In this vicinity buying sheep GKKENHALl Greenhall June 7Andy Pierson and wife visited J D Plerson Satur day and Sunday Misses Nora and Mary Wilson are doing some painting on the Inside of their homeThe somefteams Mrs Slssle Peters and children were visiting J P Wilson Sat urday and Sunday The Irish potato crop Is very fine Henry Crank who was convicted in the Owsley court about three years ago for killing one Charley Isaacs and sent to the State penitentiary for eight years has been paroled and will be at home in a few days Tho people will be pleas ed to see Henry home again he is a fine young man and well beloved ball who knew him Since being in pri son he has married a young lady by name of Sparks They have one child There was one of the largest con gregations at Canons Chapel yesterda to hear Rev Johnson preach that had been there in several years Miss Mattle Scott and sister Miss Emma Dalton Mary MInter Lena Flanery were the guests of Mrs Phoebe Plerson Saturday night Nute Smith is on the market for a milk cowJohn A Hunter will begin a ten days singing school at Bethle hem school house Sunday and will go from there to Canons chapel and teach ten or twenty days Everyone should attend these schools and learn something about vocal music Mc Hughes and son John made a busi ness trip to London last weekW- N Hughes had a fine luck moving his saw and grist mill to Travis and N111 soon begin a large job of tie sawing The suit between James Whicker and Miss Ellen Smith invol ving a marriage contract was compromised ANNTILLK r Annvllle June 7Crops are looking well in spite of so much rainMrs Oma Smith ot Egypt sold her proper ty in Annvllle to F Johnson tor 200 I Granville Riley of Moores Creek is very low with pneumonia The Rev Messrs Wm and G W Johnson at tended church at Blooming Grove Sat urday and Sunday Miss Millie Wolf who is staying with Mr and Mrs Wm y Johnson visited home folks Saturday and SundayMr and Mrs A Johnson visited Mrs Johnsons father and mother yesterday and day before Mr Gee Laughlin is teaching sing- Ing at the old Chlnquaplnrough church A J Vaughn is rejoicing over tho d birth of a fine boy yesterday Miss Mattle Medlock and Mrs Jesse King visited Dan Medlock Thursday 1IUOII Hugh Juno tPeople in this vici nity are very much behind in their crops on account of rainy weather Mr and Mrs L Parks ot Cincinnati are visiting Mr Pdrks parents Mr and Mrs Levi Parks Mr and Mrs CMIOtI eoOottOOttOlmOttOO Robert Hale were tho guests of Mr and Mrs Curt Bongo SundayMr Everett Bongo and sister were the guests ot Tom and Francis Azbill Saturday and Sunday Whooping cough Is in this vicinity Miss Grace Park is at Kingston taking music lessons Tho Christian Endeavor at this place is progressing nicely Miss Maggie Benge will lead Saturday night Subject Faith Every body invited ROCKCASTLE COUNTY nocitumi Rockford June 2Sunday school at Scaffold Cane is progressing very nl- colJ M Bullen had a log rolling Tuesday June 1 and thirtytwo work hands Mr Newton Anderson visit ed his sister Mrs J W Todd from Thursday till Sunday Mr T C VI ars and daughter Beulah visited Mr J E Dalton and family of Berea Sat urday and Sunday Bro Phelps will preach at Scaffold Cane on tho third Saturday night and Sunday A Sun day school has been organized at Macedonia Mr and Mrs Joel Parker of Villa Grove ill are visiting the latters parents Mr and Mrs J R McCollum of this place CLAY COUNTY- rtntafTSRARJ Brlghtshade June 4on account of the excessive rainfall farmers are get ting very much behind with their wor However there is still a good pros pect for cropsElbert Smith has his grist mill In fine running order lie expects to set up a fine saw rig soonWoodson Mills of this place is a candidate for Assessor He is popular and has a splendid chance to wlnDr T C RIcketts Is in Ohio where he was called to assist In an operation upon a relative Ulysses Smith of Horse Creek but formerly a resident ot this place paid this neigh borhood a visit during the week and was warmly welcomed by his old friends Forty certificates were is sued to applicants for teachers certificates in Clay County at the recent examination There were twentyone failures SEXTONS CREEK Sextons Creek June 3Plenty of rain in this locality J M Thomas passed thru here yesterday in the interest of his nomination tor asses or of Clay CoThe Odd Fellows are planning to erect a new building hero Little Frank Clark son of Jim F Clark who got his leg broken a few days ago is very poorlyA D Size more and wife of London returned homo after a few days visit among friends and relatives here Mrs Lulls Burch had a wool picking FrldayJ- W Baker has gone to Richmond with a drove of cattle Tho Rev Messrs Crank and G W Davis preached at Splvy school house Sunday Bode Sandlin returned from Mt Vernon last week where he had been work- Ing Since his return his occupation has been horse swapping The Esi trldro brothers passed thru here today buying sheep- OWSLEY COUNTY TRAVELERS REST Travelers Rest June 3owlng to the rain farmers are far behind with their work The Travelers Rest baseball Grays played the Pleasant Grove Reds Score 23 to 14 in favor ot the Reds Thomas Cecil and Sam Young have gone to New Mexico to buy a farm Cecil Bros have sold their stock ot goods to Clay Smith and will give possession July 1stClay Smith has sold his stock of goods to Hiram and Robert Botner and will give possession July 1stMrs W H Venable has been sick but is con valescentElder J B Rowlett Is ttlll ailing with his old disease with his headSmallpox has been in our neighborhood for some time Dr J A Mahaffey has been attending to tho smallpox and If he had not man aged so well it would have been bad ly scatteredWe want to extend our thanks to tho editor of the Citizen for furnishing such a good paper as The Citizen for we all are glad to get The Citizen and find out what Is going on over the mountains of KentuckyT B Venable passed thru here enrouto to Perry Co to tell fruit treesW D Roberts ot Blake passed thru here out for tho Brown Manufacturing CoMr S P Caudell and others who took the Civil Service Examination at Lexington recently passedJ G Rowlett The Citizen agent and oil man made a trip thru the mountains and had good success with both jobs He saw tho oldest woman In Kentucky aged one hun dred and four yerrsMr S M Youn and Tom Cecil are going to New Mexico to look out a location to move to and others are preparing to go there this fallW W Wilson and family are going to Cincinnati Sun day m the excursion ESTILL COUNTY LOCUST IIHANCH Locust Branch June 7Uncle Jess Revis is quite ill with grippe Dr Land was called to see Mrs D B Denny and son one evening last wee- kJau Combs is still buying shoats in this vicinity Jno A Blcknell and Dugan Marcum hauled a load ot junl to Richmond a tow days agoTho farmers in this section are getting behind on account of rain Quito a number from this section are plann- Ing to attend Commencement Th large tides in the spring took the fIsh out of the creekMr and Mrs Jas Kelly and family of Valley View visIt- ed their father at this place last weekMr Clay Tots of Irvine with his family visited at Mr Kelloys In honor of Mrs Kelleys blrthday The Lumber Co which C M Raw lings is superintending is erecting a machine for hauling logs off the Kol Icy mountain The logs will be brough three or four hundred yards into the Red Lick Valley on Mr Kelloys tarn Congorsvlllo III Letter Congorsvllle May 31Farmers are plowing cornMr J C Burtln and family and Leo Kelley and famll spent Sunday at Everett Todds Misses Nannie Kindred and Mllll Wilson made a flying trip to Dee Creek Saturday Mr Edwin Alexander family and Messrs Ralph and Ells worth Smith were the guests ot Jas Clemmons Sunday Tho little boy ot Leslie Reels that has been very slcl with bronchitis is improving Mrs Prlscllla Foot and daughter Kath visited at E M Alexanders last week Mrs II1 Robinson am daughter Edith and Miss Ruth Mitchell were in Peoria shopping last Wednesdayour Sunday school con vention will be Juno 13th at Good field Baptist churchlI M Robinson is In Iowa this weekThe business mens picnic will bo June 17th at Mclnknaw Dells Dont miss ILLitt- ie Nancy Sigmond Is sickMrs W M Baxter Is In Peoria visiting rand Mrs II M Robinson called 01 Charles Gibson near Eureka last ThursdayMr Robert Golden of Lo roy Ill visited J C Burttns last Saturday and Sunday HOW KENTUCKY MAKES ITS LIVING Prof Henry Lloyd of the Depart ment of Mathematics In Transylvania University gave the last installment ot his lecture on Economic Condi tions in Kentucky or How Kentuck ians Make a Living recently in Lexington These addresses ol Prof Lloyd have been exceedingly valuable and have received liberal applauseProf Lloyd said that he was going to Institute some comparisons between the status of agriculture and the status of manufacturing enterprises in the State and proceeded to give in detail a statement of our art cultural and manufacturing resources and output The capital Invested in agriculture in the State of Kentucky said the speaker Is in round numbers twen ty billion dollars in manufacturers ten billion dollars The labor employed in agriculture receives ten and a half million dollars per annum while that employed in manufacturing Industries amounts to five and a quarter million dollars To operate our agricultural enterprises requires eighteen million horse power to operate our factories requires eleven million horse power Tho re turns from our factories area bout fly and three quarters billion dollars a year while the returns from agrl culture are only four and one quarter billion dollars a year On an average each man doing factory work receives 1000 a year while the agriculturist receives 477 a year A day in our manufacturing plants is from eight to twelve hours a day on tho farm Is from ten to sixteen hours Yet despite the longer hours and the lar ger capital Invested the returns from agriculture in Kentucky are less than one halt ot the returns of our fac tories Then a man who works in the factory lives near schools parks public buildings churches newspapers and has all the advantages of modern life while the agriculturist is Isolated An statistics show that by reason of this Isolation a large per cent ot country people become Insane Comparing Kentucky with other States the speaker said the average farmer receives 288 a year for his services in the United States not con slderlng of course gains made from live stock etc In Ohio the average farmer receives 312 a year in Ind- Iana 316 Illinois 425 in Nebraska 544 in Iowa 611 in North Dakota J765 while in Kentucky ho receives H92 Mr Lloyd cald that the farmer was trying to break through the wall oB tariff and buy in the open market bu had not succeeded and that to get through the barrier of the truth was harder still His conclusion in the whole matter was that the farmers must stand together and that it is senseless to think of their succeeding without unification of effort In concluding he read part of an address by xPresldent Roosevelt on The Inadequate Remuneration Received by the Farmer BRIEF STATE NEW Items of Special Interest t- Our Readers GLEANED FROM MANY SOURCES Bureau for Distribution of Question for Examination of Teachers Uncov ered by T W Vlnson of Departmen of Education Frankfort KyT W Vinson Firs Clerk in the Department of Education ot the state has uncovered a bureau for tho distribution of questions tor common school examination for teachers and has had arrested Lucy Jack son ot Louisville Elmira Lang of Louisville and Sarah Lee of Elizabeth town and other arrests will follow State Superintendent Crabbo Is at a loss to know how the alleged sellers at the questions got hold of them Ex amlnatlons for teachers wero bold In the colored schools on May 28 and 29 and the next day there wore complaints from Hardin Lincoln Christian and Jefferson counties Tho trap that had been set then caused tho ar restvof those in jail GOV WILLSON WILL EMPLOY All the Machinery at His Disposal to Bring to Justice the Lynchers of the Negro Maxey Frankfort KyGov Willson when told of the lynching ot the negro Max ey in the shadow of the statehouse declared that ho will employ all thi machinery at his disposal to bring to justice tho members ot tho masker band which took him from tho jail Rewards will be offered by tho state for the arrest and conviction of any of the men Little information as to the Identity of tho men who took part In the affair has been obtained by the poll co or detectives working on the case The body was cut down by the coroner fitter he was notified by policemen attracted to the scene by the sound of shooting but who arrived after tho mob hind dispersed- SAFEBLOWERS ENTER Newport Postofflee and Blow Open Doors of Two Immense Vaults Newport Ky Safeblowcra broke Into the Newport Ky postoffice building at Eighth street and Washlngtor atenuo and blew open the outer doors of two immense vaults where thou sands of dollars In stamps and money reposed but abandoned their quest fox loot just at a time when a few minutes moro labor would have crowned their efforts with success The bold ness of tho attempt has amazed government officers placed on the case It was exactly 215 a m that a dull explosion awakened residents in the neighborhood of the post office It Is thought that this explosion was the ono that wrecked what Is known ns the general delivery safe a largo affair that stands near tho general delivery window in the middle of tho workroom and always contains at least 2000 worth of stock stamps etc It had that much In it when tho yeggs went to work on it The explosion blew the immense outside door from Its hinges JOINT WATER COMMITTEE Of Lexington City Council Agrees Upon a 25Year Water Contract Lexington KyThe Joint water committee ot the general council agreed upon a twentyfiveyear water contract between tho city of Lexington and the Lexington Hydraulic and Manufacturing Co controlling the local reservoirs and water mains The company Is to furnish the city tree of cost for fire and other uses 15000000 gallons per annum for the first ten years 20000000 gallons tho second ten years nnd 25000000 gallons for the next five years In excess of these quantities per annum the city is to pay ten cents per one thousand gallons Consumers of water other than the city aro to pay 25 cents per 1000 gal lone and tho company has tho privi lege of adding 10 per cent to all bills remaining unpaid on the tenth day of each month Frankfort KyWithin tine next 10 days nil of the largo distilleries ot Frankfort and Franklin county will have closed down for the season after making during the running season which Is from November 1 to Juno 15 some 90000 barrels or 4000000 gal Ions of whisky I Lexington KyAction by the gen eral council on the twentyfiveyear contract between the city of Lexington and the Lexington Hydraulic and Man ufacturlng Co has been deferred until after September 1 Lexington Ky Tho venerable Charles Louis Loos who for more than GO years fins been Identified with In stitutions ot higher learning as professor and president delivered his I valedictory as n teacher to the stu dents of Transylvania University I Louisville Ky Memorial services in honor of the late Bishop Charles B Galloway will be hold In the Methcdlst I Temple this city Sunday Juno 13 Bishop W A Chandler of the South ern Methodist Church will make the principal address 1885 Berea College 1909 IPt FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINS 4 Places the BEST EDUCATION In reach of all i 4 Over 60 instructors 1175 students from 27 itttei Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS r 9 A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placed with others likeFhimself where he can make most rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter THE MODEL SCHOOLS for these least advanced Same lectures library and general advantages as for more advanced students Arithmetic and the common branches taught In tho right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons tn Farm and Household Management otc Free text booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade traction and compound numbers Ilrlckwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking Household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for thoso who have largely finished common branches The most practical and Interesting studios to r fit a young person for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered In this course so that a young man + may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady In Homo Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even a part of this course as fall anti winter terms Is very profitable Small extra fct s- ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin Gee man Algebra History Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of laboratories scientific apparatus and all modern methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for the profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grado Model Schools enables one to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring toxins give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches nocoa sary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Reed Organ Voice Culture Plano Theory Band 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 Uio money re ceived from students Is paid out for their benefit and tho School expends on an average upon each student about fifty dollars a year more than ho pays In This great deficit Is mado up by the gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Horoa 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 students como from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who may bo sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge All except thoso with parents In term live In Collego buildings and assist In work of bcurdlng hall farm and shops receiving Valuable train Ing and getting pay according to tho 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 moro zany by writing to tho Secretary before coming secure extra employment so as to corn from CO cents to one dollar a week CII PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different poople Horwi favors plain clothing Our climate Is tho best but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather warns wraps anti underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera tlva Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tho College asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week in the fall anti 150 In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash Ing of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring fiO cents tn winter SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return of room key library books etc This Is paid but onco and Is returned when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for care of school build ings hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a tree gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is 500 a term 400 In lower Model Schools COO in courses with Latin and 700 In Collegiate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fee and room sent by the term board by tho half term Installments are as follows FALLt4 weeks 2950ln one payment 2900 Installment plan first day 2105 Including 100 deposit mlddlo of term IUi- WINTERI weeks 2900rIn ono payment 2850 Installment plan first day 2100 Including 100 deposit middle ot term 900- SPRINGI0 weeks 2250ln one payment 2200 Installment plan first day 1675 Including 100 deposit middle ot term 675- SPRING4 weeks term for those who must leave for farm work 940 SPRING7 weeks term for those who must leave for teachers exami natons 1645 Winter and Spring terms together ono payment 1900 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before tho end of n term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for traction of a week g On board refund In full On room anti Special Expenses see below there Is a largo loss occa signed by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf of tho amount which the student has paid for the remaining weeks ot the term On Incidental Fee students excused before tho middle of a term will reo celvo a certificate for onehalf tho Incidental fee paid which certificate will be rccolvnd as cash by Heron College on payment of term bills by the stu dent In person or a brother or slater If presented within four terms The first day of Fall term Is September 14 J909 The first day of Winter term Is January 4 1910 The first day of Spring term Is March 30 1910 For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLEBEREA Men and Women When a man Is left with a lot ot motherless children on Isis hands ho usually scatters them among his relatives If It Is the woman who Is left with fatherless little ones she keeps them together and earns a lie ing besides Women develop great energy when left without a man Intact all the widows we know are getting along a great deal better than the married women Atchlson Globo What Kind of an Office Once upon a time a child who was asked on An examination paper to do fine a mountain range replied A largo size4 cook stove The same method tit reasoning seems to go with older groth A recent examination paper at the Sheffield Scientific school at Yalo contained tho question What is the office of tho gastric juice And tho answer on one paper road Tho stomach Eerybodys Magazine o eaettlstcoi East Kentucky Correspondence I ioN You Get Nowhere Else IHo comipoiitnci publliht4 cnlen ilfnid la liU by the writes The dime It Dot for piMlcatioi blat ti so iTlitnce of good fifth Write plainly 0 Ooioiotlodlotiotlotlotloio est JACKSON COUNTY IIUULKV Hurley June 4Mr J W Gabbard aged 97 died Juno 1 after lingering about six weeks He was a very hale old man until about two years ago when he was struck with paralysis while working In the field Ho first married Letha Harrison and unto this union were born fifteen children ten of whom are now living He next married Susan Jones who is now in the insane asylum and unto them were born five children all are living He was a member of the lady an Creek Baptist church and has always lived n quiet peaceful life and was loved by all his neighbors He has had lOG grandchildren about 250 greatgrandchildren and something near 50 greatgreatgrandchllden The remains were laid to rest Wednesday evening at Roberts graveyard where his wife and grand parents are burled Quite a large crowd were present Rainy weather still continues and farmers are badly behind with their workD H Cole and children visited the decoration of his fathers grave near the mouth of Indian Creek last SundayMrs Lizzie McCollum had a woolpicking Friday ISAAC- SIsaacs May 31Farmers are badly behind with crops because of rain Mr G C Purkey has gone to Mt Vernon to see his mother who Is seri ously 111Mr and Mrs H C Davis were the guests of Mr Dan Allen SundayThere was a woolpicking at Frank Vaughns Saturday night Mr and Mrs George Davis visited friends on Laurel Fork and Clover Bottom May 2123A crowd accom panied them Into the cave near Mr Jack Lakes home where they had a nice time Decoration Day was celebrated at Green Hill by a big march Mr J L Isaacs has just returned from a two days visit to the lower end of the county Mr Lucas Is In this vicinity buying sheep OKKIMIAlI Greenhall June 7Andy Pierson and wife visited J D Pierson Satur day and Sunday Misses Nora and Mary Wilson are doing some painting on the Inside of their homeThe Greenhall baseball team Is doing some good work and Is ready to play other teams Mrs Sissie Peters and chil dren were visiting JP Wilson Sat urday and Sunday The Irish potato crop Is very fine Henry Crank who was convicted In the Owsley court about three years ago for killing one Charley Isaacs and sent to the State penitentiary for eight years has been paroled and will be at home In a few days The people will be pleas ed to see Henry home again he Is a fine young man and well beloved ball who knew him Since being In pri son he has married a young lady by name of Sparks They have one child There was one of the largest con gregations at Canons Chapel yesterda to hear Rev Johnson preach that had been there In several years Miss Mattie Scott and sister Miss Emma Dalton Mary MInter Lena Flanery were the guests of Mrs Phoebe pierson Saturday night Nute Smith Is on the market for a milk cowJohn A Hunter will begin a ten days singing school at Dethle hem school house Sunday and will go from there to Canons chapel and teach ten or twenty days Every one should attend these schools and learn something about vocal music Me Hughes and son John made a busl ness trip to London last weekW N Hughes had a fine luck moving his saw and grist mill to Travis and t I will soon begin a large job of tie sawing The suit between James j Whicker and Miss Ellen Smith Invol ving a marriage contract was com promised ANNTILIU- Annville June 7Crops are looking well in spite of so much rataMrs Oma Smith of Egypt sold her proper ty in Annvlllo to F Johnson for 200 Granville Rlley of Moores Creek is very low with pneumonia The Rev Messrs Wm and G W Johnson at tended church at Blooming Grove Sat urday and Sunday Miss Millie Wolf who is staying with Mr and Mrs Wm Johnson visited homo folks Saturday and Sunday Mr and Mrs A John son visited Mrs Johnsons father and mother yesterday and day before Mr Geo Laughlin is teaching sing ing at the old Chlnquapturough church A J Vaughn is rejoicing over the birth of a fine boy yesterday Miss Mattie Medlock and Mrs Jesse King visited Dan Medlock Thursday iiurn Hugh Juno 7Peollle in this vici nity are very much behind In their crops on account of rainy weather Mr and Mrs L Parks of Cincinnati are visiting Mr Parks parents Mr and Mrs Levi Parks Mr and Mrs Ieloaoaoelotaotitote0Uoteoaloteoo Robert Hale were the guests of Mr and Mrs Curt Bongo Sunday Mr Everett Bongo and sister were the guests of Tom and Francis Azblll Sat urday and Sunday Whooping cough Is in this vicinity Miss Grace Parks at Kingston taking music lessons lis Christian Endeavor at this place Is progressing nicely Miss Maggie Benge will lead Saturday night Sub ject Faith Every body Invited ROCKCASTLE COUNTY ROCKiOIin Rockford June 2Sunday school at Scaffold Cane is progressing very nic- eIyJ M Bullen had a log rolling Tuesday Juno 1 and thirtytwo work hands Mr Newton Anderson visited his sister Mrs J W Todd from Thursday till Sunday Mr T C VI ars and daughter Beulah visited Mr J E Dalton and family of Berea Sat urday and Sunday Bro Phelps will preach at Scaffold Cane on the third Saturday night and Sunday A Sun day school has been organized at Macedonia Mr and Mrs Joel Parker of Villa Grove 111 are visiting the latters parents Mr and Mrs J It McCollum of this place CLAY COUNTY IIUIOUTSIIAIU- Brlghtshadc Juno 4on account of the excessive rainfall farmers are get ting very much behind with their wore However there is still a good pros pect for cropsElbert Smith has his grist mill in fine running order He expects to set up a fine saw rig soonWoodson Mills of this place Is a candidate for Assessor lie Is popular and has a splendid chance to wlnDr T C RIcketts Is In Ohio where ho was called to assist In an operation upon a relative Ulysses Smith of Horse Creek but formerly a resident of this place paid this neigh borhood a visit during the week and was warmly welcomed by his old friends Forty certificates were Is sued to applicants for teachers coruscates In Clay County at the recent examination There were twentyone failures SKXTONS CIIKKK Sextons Creek June 3Plenty of rain in this locality J M Thomas passed thru here yesterday In the Interest of his nomination for asses or of Clay CoThe Odd Fellows are planning to erect a new building hero Little Frank Clark son of Jim F Clark who got his leg broken a few days ago Is very poorlyA D Size more and wife of London returned home after a few days visit among friends and relatives hereMrs Lulla Burch had a wool picking Friday J W Baker has gone to Richmond with a drove of cattlo Tho Rev Messrs Crank and G W Davis preached at Splvy school house Sunday Bodo Sandlin returned from Mt Vernon last week where he had been work- Ing Since his return his occupation leas been horse swapping The Es trldro brothers passed thru here today buying sheep- OWSLEY COUNTY TUAVKLKIIS REST Travelers Rest June 3owlng to the rain farmers are far behind with their work The Travelers Rest base ball Grays played the Pleasant Grove Reds Score 23 to 14 In favor of the Reds Thomas Cecil and Sam Young have gone to Now Mexico to buy p farm Cecil Bros have sold their stock ot goods to Clay Smith and will give possession July IstClay Smith has sold his stock of goods to Hiram and Robert Botner and will give possession July IstIrs W II enable has been sick but is con valescentElder J B Rowlett Is till ailing with his old disease with its headSmallpox has been in our neighborhood for some time Dr J A Mahaffey has been attending to the smallpox and If he had not man aged so well It would have been badly scattered Wo want to extend our thanks to the editor of tho Citizen for furnishing such a good paper ns The Citizen for we all are glad to get The Citizen and find out what Is going on over the mountains of Kentucky T B Venable passed thru here onroute to Perry Co to tell rult treesW D Roberts ot Blake passed thru here out for the Brown Manufacturing CoIr S P Caudell and others who took the Civil Service examination at Lexington recently passedJ G Rowlott Tho Citizen agent and oil man made a trip thru the mountains and had good success with both jobs lIe saw the oldest woman In Kentucky aged ono hundred and four yerasMr S M Youu and Tom Cecil are going to New Mexico to look out a location to move to and others are preparing to go there this fallW W Wilson and family are going to Cincinnati Sun day cm the excursion ESTILL COUNTY LOCUST unANCII Locust Branch June 7Undo Jesso Revis Is quite 111 with grippe Dr Land was called to see Mrs D B Denny and son one evening last week Jas Combs Is still buying shoats In this vicinity Jno A BIcknell and Dugan Marcum hauled a load of junk to Richmond a few days agoThe farmers In this section are getting be hind on account of rain Quito a number tram this section are plann ing to attend CommencementThe large tides In the spring took the fish out of the creekMr and Mrs Jas Kelly and family of Valley View visit ed their fattier at this place last weekMr Clay Tots ot Irvine with his family visited at Mr Kelleys In honor of Mrs Kelleys birthday The Lumber Co which C M Raw lings Is superintending Is erecting a machine for hauling logs oft the Kol Icy mountain Tho logs will be brought three or four hundred yards Into the Red Lick Valley on Mr Kelleys farm Congersvlllo III Letter Congersvllle May 31Farmers are plowing cornMr J C Burtln and family and Leo Kelley and family spent Sunday at Everett Todds Misses Nannie Kindred and Millie i Wilson made a flying trip to Deer Creek Saturday Mr Edwin Alexand er family and Messrs Ralph and Ells worth Smith were the guests of Jas Clemmons Sunday Tho little boy of Leslie Reels that has been very sick with bronchitis Is improving Mrs Prlscllla Foot and daughter Katie visited at E M Alexanders last week Mrs II M Robinson and daughter Edith and Miss Ruth Mitchell were In Peoria shopping last Wednesdayour Sunday school convention will be Juno 13th at Good field Baptist churchli M Robinson Is In Iowa this week The business melts picnic will be Juno 17th at Mclnknaw Dells Dont miss ItLitt- le Nancy Slgmond Is slckIrs W M Baxter Is In Peoria visiting Mr and Mrs H M Robinson called on Charles Gibson near Eureka last Thursday Mr Robert Golden of Le roy 111 visited J C Burtlns last Saturday and Sunday HOW KENTUCKY MAKES ITS LIVING Prof Henry Lloyd ot the Depart mept of Mathematics in Transylvania University gave the last installment ot his lecture on Economic Conditions In Kentucky or How Kentuck Ians Make a Living recently in Lexington These addresses of Prof Lloyd have been exceedingly valuable and have received liberal applauseProf Lloyd said that he was going to Institute some comparisons between the status of agriculture and the status of manufacturing enterprises In the State and proceeded to give In detail a statement of our arl cultural and manufacturing resources and output The capital invested In agriculture In the State of Kentucky said the speaker Is in round numbers twen ty billion dollars In manufacturers ten billion dollars The labor employ ee In agriculture receives ten and a half million dollars per annum while that employed in manufacturing Industries amounts to five and a quarter million dollars To operate our agricultural enterprises requires eighteen million horse power to operate our factories requires eleven million horse power The re turns from our factories area bout fly and three quarters billion dollars a year while the returns from agri culture are only four and ono quarter billion dollars a year On an average each man doing factory work receives 1000 a year while the agriculturist receives 477 a year A day In our manufacturing plants Is from eight to twelve hours a day on the farm is from ton to sixteen hours Yet despite the longer hours and tho lar ger capital Invested the returns from agriculture In Kentucky are loss than one halt ot the returns of our fac toriesThen a man who works in the factory lives near schools parks public buildings churches newspapers and has all the advantages of modern life while the agriculturist is Isolated An statistics show that by reason ot this Isolation a large per cent of country people become Insane Comparing Kentucky with other States the speaker said the average farmer receives 288 a year for his services In the United States not considering of course gains made from llvo stock etc In Ohio the average farmer receives 312 a year In Ind lana 310 Illinois 425 In Nebraska 544 In Iowa C11 in North Dakota 755 while In Kentucky he receives 192 Mr Lloyd said that the farmer was trying to break through the wall of tariff and buy In the open market bu had not succeeded and that toget through the barrier of the truth was harder still Ills conclusion in the j whole matter was that the farmers must stand together and that it Is senseless to think of their succeeding without unification of effort In concluding j he read part of an address by j exPresident Roosevelt on The Inado quate Remuneration Received by the farmer BRIEF STATE NEWS Items of Special Interest to Our Readers GLEANED FROM MANY SOURCES Bureau for Distribution of Questions for Examination of Teachers Uncov ered by T W Vinson of Department of Education Frankfort KyT W Vinson First Clerk In the Department of Education of the state has uncovered a bureau for tho distribution of questions for common school examination for teachers and has had arrested Lucy Jack son of Louisville Elmira Lang ot Louisville and Sarah Lee of Elizabeth town and other arrests will follow State Superintendent Crabbo Is at n loss to know how the alleged sellers of tho questions got hold of them Ex amlnatlons for teachers wore field In the colored schools on May 28 and 29 and the next day there were com plaints from Hardln Lincoln Chris tian and Jefferson counties The trap that had been set then caused the ar restcot thoso In jail GOV WILLSON WILL EMPLOY All the Machinery at His Disposal to Bring to Justice the Lynchers of the Negro Maxey Frankfort KyGov Willson when told of the lynching of tho negro Max ey In the shadow of the statehouse declared that ho will employ all tin machinery at his disposal to bring to justice the members of the masked band which took him from the jail Rewards will be offered by the state for the arrest and conviction of any of the men Little Information as to the Identity of the men who took part In the affair has been obtained by the police or detectives working on the case The body was cut down by the coroner after he was notified by policemen attracted to the scone by the sound of shooting but who arrived after the mob bad dispersed SAFEBLOWERS ENTER Newport Poitoffice and Blow Open Doors of Two Immense Vaults Newport Ky Safcblowers broke Into the Newport Ky postofllco build Ing nt Eighth street and Washington aionuo and blew open the outer doors of two Immense vaults where thou sands ot dollars In stamps and money reposed but abandoned their quest for loot just at n time when a few min utos more labor would have crowned their efforts with success The boldness of the attempt has amazed gov ernment officers placed on the case It was exactly 215 a m that a dull explosion awakened residents In the neighborhood of tho post office It la thought that this explosion was the one that wrecked what Is known as the general delivery safe a largo affair that stands near tho general delivery window In the middle of tho work room and always contains at least 2000 worth of stock stamps etc It had that much In It when the yeggs went to work on It The explosion blew the Immense outside door from Its hinges JOINT WATER COMMITTEE Of Lexington City Council Agrees Upon a 25Year Water Contract Lexington KyThe Joint water committee of the general council agreed upon a twentyfiveyear water contract between tho city of Lexing ton and the Lexington Hydraulic and Manufacturing Co controlling the lo cal reservoirs anti water mains The company Is to furnish the city free of cost for fire and other uses 15000000 gallons per annum for the first ten years 20000000 gallons the second ten years and 25000000 gallons for the next five years In excess of those quantities per annum the city is to pay ten cents per one thousand gallons Consumers of water other than the city aro to pay 25 cents per 1000 gal Ions and the company has the privi lege of adding 10 per cent to all bills remaining unpaid on the tenth day of each month Frankfort Ky Within the next 10 days nil of the largo distilleries of Frankfort and Franklin county will have clued down for the season after making during the running season which Is from November 1 to Juno in some 90000 barrels or 4000000 gal Ions of whisky Lexington Ky Action by tho gen oral council on tho twontyfive year contract between the city of Lexington and the Lexington Hydraulic and Manufacturing Co has boon deferred until after September 1 Lexington Ky The vnnornblo Charles Louis Loos who for more than CO years Has been Identified with In stitutions of higher learning as pro tensor and president delivered his valedictory as a teacher to the stu dents of Transylvania University Louisville Ky Memorial services In honor of the late Bishop Charles B Jalloway will be hold In the Mothcdst Temple this city Sunday Juno 13 Bishop W A Chandler of the Southern Methodist Church will make the principal address 1885 Berea College J 1909 h IIi FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINSP- laces the BEST EDUCATION in reach of nil Over 60 instructors 1175 students from 27 states Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS t 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 moat rapid progress Which Department Will You Enter THE MODEL SCHOOLS for Uicio least advanced Same lectures library and general advantages as for more advanced students Arithmetic and the common brnnchos taught In the right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons tn Farm and Household Management otc Free text booksTRADE COURSES for any who have finished fifth grade fractions and compound numbers Brickwork Farm Management Printing Woodwork Nursing Dressmaking household Management Learn and Earn ACADEMY REGULAR COURSE 2 years for those who have largely finished common branches Tho most practical and Interesting studios to fit a young portion for an honorable and useful life CHOICE OF STUDIES In offered In this course so that a young man may secure a diploma In Agriculture and a young lady In Homo Science ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even a part of this course as fall and winter terms Is very prollUvble Small extra feoa ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 your courses with Latin German Algebra history Science etc fitting for college COLLEGIATE 4 years Literary Scientific and Classical courses with use of lal onuorles scientific apparatus and all modorn methods The highest educational standards NORMAL 3 and 4year courses fit for the profession of touching First year parallel to 8th grado Motel Schools enables one to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and prlng terms give the Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces sary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Heed Organ Voice Culture Piano Theory Rand may be taken as an extra In connection with any course Small extra fees Expenses Regulations Opening Days Berm College Is not a moneymaking Institution All the money re ceived 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 he pays In hue greet deficit Is made up by tho gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting heron 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 students come from the host families and aro earnest to do well and Improve For any who maybe sick the College provide doctor and nurse without extra charge All except those with parents In llerea live In College buildings and assist In work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train Inc and getting fury according to the value of their labor Except In win ter It II expected that all will have a chance to earn aa much as 36 cents a week Sumo who need to earn more may by writing to tho Secretary before coning secure extra employment so as to earn from SO cents to one dollar a week a PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books ate vary with different people lien a favors plain clothing Our climate Is the best but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes aro necessary 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 tho line buildings In which students live charging only enough room rent o pay for cleaning repairs fuel lights and washing of bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras S13E a week In the fall and ItBO In winter For room furnished fuel lights wash ing of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring RO conts 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 returned when the student departs Second an Incidental Fee to help on expenses for afro of school build rags hospital library etc Students pay nothing for tuition or services of- tewrhorsall our Instruction Is a free gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is SVOO a term 400 In lower Model Schools COO In courses with Latin and 1700 In Collegiate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental fro nail room ucnt by the tern board by the half term Installments aro as follows FALL14 weeks 2950ln ono payment 2900 Installment plan first day 2105 Including 100 deposit middle of term 946- WINTER12 weeks 2900ln ono payment 2850 Installment plan first day 2100 Including 100 deposit middle of term DO- OSPRINGtO weeks 2250ln one payment 2200 Installment plan first day 1075 Including 100 deposit mlddlo of term ti7r- SPRING4 weeks term for those who must leave for farm work 940 SPRING7 weeks turn for those who must leave for teachers examI nations 1645 Winter and Spring terns together one payment 1900 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before tho end of a torn receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for traction of a weekaOn board refund In full On room and Special Kxponsos see below there Is a largo loss coca sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only one half of tho amount which tho student has paid for tho remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before tho middle of a term will re celvo a certificate for onehalf tho Incidental foe paid which certificate will be received as cash by Horoa College on payment of term bills by the student In person or a brother or sister If presented within four terms The first day of Fall term Is September 14 1909 The first day of Winter term Is January 4 1910 The first day of Spring term Is March 30 1910 For Information or friendly advice write to the Secretary WILL C GAMBLEBEREA p Men and Women When a man Is loft with a lot ot motherless children on his hands he usually scatters them nmong his relatives If It Is the woman who Is left with fatherless little ones she keeps them together and earns a living besides Women develop great energy when left without a man Intact all the widows we known are getting along a great deal bettor than the married women Atchlson GlObe What Kind of an Office Once upon a time a child who was asked on An examination vapor to do fine a mountain range replied A large size4 cook slave Time sumo method of reasoning seems to go with older growth A recent examination paper at the Shofneld Scientific school at Yale contained the question What Is the office of the gastric Juice And the answer on one paper read The stomach Everybodys Magazine