You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): n. Thursday, June 9, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 cit1910060901 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 9, 1910. Citizen (Berea, Ky.). T.G. Pasco, Berea, KY 1910 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. a- j 4 is 1 UREA PUBLISHING CO IINCOIirOUATED STANLEY FROST Manager I MtowJof tht fottoffire at Dam Ky at teeond R elati mattnatter I JUNE D One Dollar a No 1XI cents a copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY year Of THEM Taft Win FIght for People against Railroad Mexico Threatendwith RebellionNew Gold Strike In A- IaskaChinese MisilonartosThreat Illinoisisi HUSH FOR ALASKA COLD The greatest stampede for gold since the rush of 1897 U likely to follow tlus f owning of the now Idltarod field It Is estimated that 6000 prospectors will arrive thin summer and they J are probably doomed to disappoint ment The camp will supportonly 1000 and only wen mllcw of pay dirt have been located MISSIONARIES IN DM GEnThe smouldering hatred of China against foreigners skeins likely to break forth Into flame that will duplicate the hor ron of tho Boxer rebellion Natives In Nanking have defiled tlw walls t of the American consulate and post ed placards to Instigate an uprising against all foreigners An outbreak i south of the Yangtso Klaus seeing t likely It Is hoped that tho U S German and Japanese war vessels near Nanking will bo able to pro tect foreigners In that city LEGISLATIVE JACK IOT IN ILLINOIS Evidence of time jackpot a fund made up by the Interests who work to pass or kill a bill ac cording to their mandate has been laid before the Snugamon County grand jury Testimony of Representative Ueckcmeyer himself guilty of receiving a share from tho lack pot proves the existence of euch a fund Thus the trial of the Lorimer A bribery case Is reaching out to Involve e tho whole Illinois Legislature STOCK EXCHANGE LUnnYI Lowest prices of the year were recorded In the New York stock exchange lost Friday Over 160000 shares were sold In one daylnclud ing many of standard securities TAFT OUT NESTIrea Taft has been taking a western trip and has made some strong speeches just dying the belief of the common peoplO dn him In Detroit he declared him self strongly In favor of reform and says must be conservation On another occasion ho denounced muck raking and declared his belief that f it is a phase of modern journalism which will soon pMS away The Iresl deat says that socialism Is tho big goat problem before tho people and that the Republican party should trusted with the solution ot beI problem than which wo have had 1 greater in the history of the tryTAFT BEATS RAILROADS Pres Tafts action to prevent tho railroads from raising freight rates has suc ceeded beyond the expectation at all The railroads have agreed to give up their plan If ho will withdraw the suits ho has started and promise to make no moro attempts to raise tho rates till the pew railroad law goes Into effect This Is a great victory which Mr Taft has won for the people TROUBLE IN MEKICOfFho most serious rebellion which Mexico has r jjjjjjjjjji r THE CITIZEN Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain People JII NEWS WeAreConstant In our endeavors to serve you with quality and values in a degree so far in excess of what you can reasonably expect that you may be con tinually reminded of the serv ices we render You will thoroughly ap preciate this every time you wear one of the high grade garments which we sell and feature Friend Made Clothes Make R R COYLE The Clothier Berea Kentucky had in years Is now getting under way In that Republic For years the strength or Pros Diaz has prevented opposition but he Is now growing old and the unrest resulting from various terms at opposition Is getting serious Already much blood has been shed and several regiments of troops have been ordered out to meet tho rebels Boone Tavern Is the coolest resting 1Iace In the State A SPLENDID CONCERT Tho CommeneenmentConcertofMon pesformIance the boat ever given In jiiuch cannot be said In praise of the j work done by the alngur and ot the Fateful training and helpful leader ship which has made possible such triumphs an theirs j The music given was most of it now to Ilerca and as difficult as It In beautiful The Sanctus and Bone dlctua were performed In such style that nothing but tho sonorous Latin word was lacking to give the effect produood In the finest jchUrches The work in the Nunc Dlmmlttbi the Bridal Churns from the Rows Malden and Jlull Us Ye Free also was moro than first close Hut It Js in the soloists that Berets Is most fortunate illsa Ambroses Tendering on the Agniui Del and later of tho great 1 Know that My Redeemer Llvoth was a treat such as in seldom enjoy ed anywhere and Miss Cornelius singing of Genevieve will haunt tho minds of her hearers for days and brought forth storms of applause Mr Rlgbys rendering of the solos in the Sanctus and ot Every Valley was superior to that often heard in more pretentious performances One of the prettiest features of the evening came at the end when tho members of tho chorus threw the carnations they had been wearing at Mr Rugby The work and thought taken by the trainer of such a chorus is often overlooked and It was very pleasing that the singer should this public recognition of their debt to him More than most people realize of the success of the evening is due to Miss Campbell whose accompaniment was of Its usual high order sot high In fact that Berea has almost come to take It for granted Simply as n matter of physical endurance her playing for the entire concert of nearly an hour and halt was remark able and when It Is remembered with what perfect wisdom she did her wort meeting the nerds ot each piece and of each soloist her performance pass es beyond the possibility of adequate praise Not a Real Asset Tho things you are going to do add nothing to your bank balance Galway Man Aped 120 Years It has been reported to the guard lane at Tuam county Galway Ireland that a man named Hasty whose age Is alleged to be 120 years is living at Gallow In a cabin which has become Unsafe and an effort Ii to be made to Induce the hermit to go into the workhouse JAMES P FAULKNER New Editor of The Citizen t leA NEW HAND AT THE HELM The next issue of The Citizen will find in charge a new editor Mr J P Faulkner formerly of and more recently a spnceforduring the three years of my but today I wish to intro duce the new editor and to btftpeuk for him the same kindness consideration and helpful friendship which so ninny have given me Mr Faulkner comes to the place with a better equipment for the peculiar needs of The Citizen any editor who has ever held the place As he is himself a mountain man born of mountain parents of a family which has been iu Kentucky for over a hundred years his understanding of the needs of the mountains and of the prohlems which are now comiug up for settlement is first hand and thoro As he is also a man of the world with a splendid education and wide experience he is familiar with the wisdom of the ages as wellAS of our own time and can bring to the solution of these problems general knowledge as few men powfs Add to these things the fact that he is a man of large abilitysure judgment splendid character a steadfast friend and a helpful leader and that his whole life has been a demonstration of his love for his state nud his in the true sense of our Lords command and it is plain that no nmnxHwi be better fitted than ho for the duties responsibilities and opportunities of his new place At the risk of breaking confidence I wish to tell the readers of The Citizen who I know will soon be his friends the one thing which he dreads most iu taking up this work There is a peculiar thing about a newspaper A man writes week after week giving his best thoughts and hardest work to his taslr but without ever knowingwhether his editorials are liked or notor whether they are having any influence or not Often for weeks at a time au editor will hnrno word of the result of his work either praise or blame lie 5A working in the dark And it is this Mr Faulkner fearsthat he will not ikuoiv uI to ask my friends to help him and to help the success of The Citizen this much that theywill let him know what they think of the paper Write to him stop him on the street send word by a friend in some way let him know whether or not you like the paper 1 can promise that he will be as glad to get honest critic fm1Rs praise I know that hwill be gladest of all to get a word of helpful advice live it to him This editorial is already too long for introducing a man so well known as Mr Faulkner Most of the renders of The Citizen have heard him speak ninny hove sunken his hands and more thAn a few are already Iris friends His work nod purposes Are well known lint for any who do not know him or who do not know what he will do in the editorial chair he makes a statement of bin plans and purposes for The Oitizen NEW EDITORS PLATFORM With next weeks issue The Citizen changes its editorial man agement and the incoming editor as asked to make a statement as to the principles that are to control the paper in the future A change in editors is sometimes a serious thing for a paper and the readers of The Citizen could not be blamed for being a little apprehensive especially since the retiring editor has set the standard so high The new editor then in response to the request hastens to assure nil who are interested that he has in mind no radical changes He will endeavor to maintain the present standard of excellence so far as the principles that have controlled are con cerned but he cannot but tremble when he contrasts his in experience with the brilliant record of his predecessor The mechanical makeup of the sheet will continue the same and it is hoped to maintain the same style of articles for the first page Here will be found the editorials the state and general news the Washington letter and some others All these col umns will sometimes be continued to other pages as heretofore The news letters from various localities are very important and that page will be maintained The weekly newspaper has some advantage over the daily A single day sometimes has but little news and so there is a temptation on the part of some to manufacture it The weekly is- subjected to no such temptations It gleans the best the true and the valuable from the weeks stock And lewspapersbould first of all give the news The new management will try not to forget this maxim But some one will want to know the editors politics and what he has in view for the paper in that particular In nation al and state elections he has always votedtheHRepublicaa ticket Continued on last page I modernRi Youll Need Money As long as you live so dont lay yourself out to spend all you earn as fast as you earn it you would get ahead and become independent save money regularly and put it in the Berea Bank GA Trust Co where it will work for you 24 hours every day and earn youI1 4 PER CENT PER ANNUM Compounded Semiannually 1 i t Berea Bank Trust Co W H PORTER J F DEAN Cashier r WASHINGTON LETTER Hard Fight on Between People and Railroads Taft Comes to Front with Smashing Blows at Big Con cern Railroad Bill Passed A Vic tory for Insurgents Washington DO June 4 1910 War to the Death More clearly than ever before hasI the Issue of The people or the been put to the front In this weeks here The railroads are taking the lead for the forces of predatory wealth President Taft Is taking the lead for the people This last named fact Is a great surprise to the railroad and the rich men who thought their Aldrich had him broken and trained but it Is nothing un looked for to the people who have really understood Mr Tufts plans The fight hen come on the nttemfit of tho railroads to boost freight rates While Congress has been hammering away on the railroad bill the have gradually come to the conclu sion that they had better watch out The Insurgents have been sharpening the claws of the bill every got a chance and there were severalt chances Especially were tho rail I roads excited over the plan to j all Increases In rates wait for the approval of the Interstate Commerce j Commission The roads dont like j the Commission But there was a way out of course They decided to raise rates before the law went Into effect So they got together and published a now list of rates making an Increase which will amount to nearly ten per cent on all kinds of goods This means over 250000000 a year more profit for the roads With that to fall back on they wouldt mind very much If theI Commission didnt let them raise any higher They wouldnt need to Pres Taft stopped the game Ho had Attorney General Wickersham get Into court and get out an Injunction against the railroads This stopped tho raising of the rates at least unItil the courts get thru fighting case That will be sometime Of course the railroads rojed No rogue eer felt the halter draw with good opin ion of the law The railroads holler I ed that they would be ruined They couldnt buy new equipment or repairs and eo forth They engineered a bogie panic In Wall street Also they jumped on Taft and the news papers and Congress and said very sassy things They were right peevish But they had no idea of obeying the law either They got their law j yer to devise ways to get around Tafts blockade and are now at It Taft and Wickersham arc still block Ing as hard as they can It will be a pretty fight with the right oft the railroad to steal as the bone of con tentionIn meanwhile Congress has been keeping up Its fight over the railroad bill And after all It Is In Congress that the most Important work Is go- Ing on because no matter what tho railroads do now a law can bo fix ed that will get them sooner or later Out the tight over the railroad billI las been made hotter by this action of the rod Several amendments have been passed In the Senate that would have been defeated it It had not been for the feeling created by the action iof the railroads Continued on firth rage r wff Ii o r n 1i t Knowledge is power and the J way to keep up with knowledge is to read a good newspaper ooh Five KENTUCKY 1H10 50 there they Friends make Barboutville editorship than such neighbors wish If to President developments roads make make Ji OUR OWN STATE I Republican Paper Bolts Langley for HisSupportofCannonHydenSeriousty Youtsey After ParoleKellner Inquest PostponedWomans Death 1 Mystery THREE MEN broke In a tent KILLEDRowdlesjSunday night poly sheriffs The men are being followed and more trouble Is looked for YOUTSEY SEEKS PAROLE Henry E Youtcey one cf the men I WlIliafuGoebel ltHEAD WOULD BE GOVERNOR Mayor Head of Louisville has bur dened his friends with bulky cornea pondence to the street that ho behaves he has redemed Louisville and wants the honor of redeeming the j state He announces himself as Demo cratic candidate for nomination for KentuckyI SLOW withdrew from the Intercollegiate track meet held i May 13th had a meet of their own recently Central University easily j took first scoring 54 points Goorge town took 33 points and Transylvania made 26 Central took everything in the weight events but had to divide laurels for jump and dashes Long andI11cGceverjbys were not In the meet The day CompetliUon I events It seems evident that If the big meet had been run off as last year these three would not have af fected the records in more than a couple of events nor would it have seriously changed the standing of the Transy1i I from State University Mcllatton clear lug 10 feet and 7 inches Seelbach of dJsCU5Iof feet In other events firsts and secondsewould largely have been tween State and Berea giving Berea a much closer second than she got last year and Central only a fair third LANGLEY FOR CONGRESS As we predicted last week Jno W Langley was renominated for Congress In the Tenth District Republican conalastI r was an easy victory for him The courthouse was gayjy de corated and the band music was en i d Joyed by all The platform endorsed Tafts administration Senator BradiIcy and Congressman Langley NEW CAPITOL DEDIOATED t Kentuckys new J2000000 capitol was dedicated June 2 The ceremon Ivlllethe reviewing stand where the gover nor and many other state officials land visitors were seated tNEW HEAD FOR KENTL CKY t ilkerCourt of Appeals has accepted the f F presidency of the University of Keniaucky to succeed tho venerable dent James K Patterson when histresignation takes effect next New Years Day Professor James G White s k who is now ably serving as held Continued on Fifth Page r a f YjI I l jj i wc J t East Kentucky Correspondence c 4 L News You Get Nowhere Else it s ti I x He eomip aiHc publlirt ulMt Mined II mil ytks wtttM Th noes l- t it tot tot tibHMUoB bit u ae lrldeass H geed taltt Writ Unly i tTI t eoooooeoo04tt111W uJACKSON COUNTY ii l1ILIILED- f r+ Mildred June tiTho ball gam t at Tyner was a failure last Satur 4 day because the other team foiled to show upC P Moore our Count 1 Attorney was lit Mildred Saturday I 1 Dr W T Amyx of McKee passe x thru town WednesdayW K Jones Is some better He had something rl like rheumatism In his backrrsr r Jane Morris visited Tyner Saturday t night and Sunday The recent hall t storm did much damage to crops ton rd clog and landS D Rice of Gray Saturdaylprayer meeting at Wm Vaughns Sat turday night Everyody Invited to comeThere was a largo tide In LaurelIorkSunday evening1 The Hon James II Moore Is talking of taking the stump for D C Edwards Congressrr I DOCDIKIICK I Double Lick June 4Robt Callahan who was operated on about two week l I ago Is Improving very elowly Mr Hardln Mallcoat who has been In poor health for some time has Bono to Hot Springs Arkansas to spend he summer Tal Philips Is very low with typhoid feverMrs John Witt visited Mrs John Philips Friday at t Goochland Miss Saddle Ingram of S Clover Bottom visited Dolores Wilt I Sunday night Miss Mazy Cook Visited her parents at Sand Gap last I Sunday E TEL Ethel June 2lIfrNed McHono i passed thru here this week Mary Reece ifl very 111 with measlesJobnI Poo who ii accused of shooting and killing Robert F ReecQ on the seventh day of May was captured k James Grimes the 28th of May by Sheriff Marcum and hla men It is reported that Elbert King and Johnt Wolfe were shot by John 1oeI I and son B while hunting through the woods for them one day last week Neither of them was hurt very B BcHouely Mr and Mrs M J Neeley N visited at U S G Rices Sunday I Mary Rice who has been visiting tfriends and relatives In Gray Hawk E6 two weeks has returned home Mr John Anderson baa quit the woods and Is working on the 1stave with D G WoodMr Oscar I f A and family of Somerset have t to this place to make their home Ii while Mlaees Sudle Hurley and 1como Neely visited Miss Leove I last Sunday Hurrah for The j r Citizen and the Hon Caleb Powers ti JltCWttUE CQU1T BOONE 1 I Boone June 6 Sabbath schooltewII Fairview closed Sunday with I In attendance owing to a downpour of rain which fell early Sunday knornI Ingtoles Bottle and Hattie Poyntet visited friends on Clear Creek Satur day and SundayMr Lee Berry was this vicinity Sunday3Ues Rena t1S1A was the guest of Miss Lyda SundayMr and Mrs Wm were hero on business last week James Owens and famlljv are i to move to Livengood lnva I Jllrdays Mr T S Moore of Wile ylHtd WWlYW near this place e SundayFirsCarol Martin Visited r relatives on Clear Creek Saturday Mrs Daisy Lambert visited relatives in Berea last Saturday Mr and Mrs Pal Kldwell of Winchester were in vicinity one day last week Geo Wren was a Berea visitor iIthhi Mrs Susan Wren visited a on Clear Creek Saturday Mag Lambert of Conway visit ed Mrs Mattie Gadd near Rockford Sunday Mrs Rosa Gremt and Tbl tha Coyle were Berea visitors Saturday Mr Charles Smith of Clear l Creek and A D Levett visited tbft home of Mr Meevln Sims ode dy John Johnson is sick IlastweeklIrNNIDEII J Snider June 6Mr S B McClure to Livengood last week where ItheIs employed as Section foreman I j I Mrs Jane Owens of Red House is visiting friends In this vicinity BetI ltieand Hattie Poynter made a bust nest trip to Davis Branch Saturday i and stayed till Sunday evening Geo IPpynter visited home folks Saturday Mr M M Sims Is still very feeble Several people in this neighborhood are planning to attend Commencement Exerciser in Berea t trFruitIn this part Is a complete fall ure Misses Bertha and May Lam I bert were In Berea Friday Mrs It Grant and Talltha Coyle were In Be rea Saturday ICONWAY Conway June 6Mre W M Hayes al continues about the same Mrs Belle rr Dally has Improved greatlyMr- Chaqt Bowmans health U about thej same Mr Oscar Hayes was up from i Berea Sunday itQswjhK raotber Mn 1 W Jtf Hayes Mr Elmer Williams Is n better =MrAT Pi Gabbard I t d ri r J r w1 = S IirotsoeotosotBatttseatoao s o I I gone to Jackson on business Mr Harry Gabbard Is back from Illinois I A Bowman Is attending court at Richmond this week Mrs1 L Brashear and sister Miss Lee Spark man went Kf Berea Sunday to attend the CommencementQuitec- rowd a of young folks went to Snider SUI1c1aYrlsaLucy Baker Is vls lung her uncle Mr Jim Hayes Mr Bob Bowman and wife were down from Rockford Saturday and Sunday Mr McHono The Citizen man is In this vicinity =Mr Arthur Dalley and wife have been visiting at Mt Ver nonMr Henry Dalley has Just re turned from Mt Vernon OWSLET COUNTY ISLAND CITY Island City Juno 3Stevo Field who wan drowned in Sexton Creek about May 24th was found Sunday evening the 29th a mile below whore ho fell Iri Found In tho possession of Leonard Tiroys and Chas Adlson the stolen goods of Rot Hale valued at about i50 Both parties were arrested by G J Gentry and placed In the Boonevlllo jail There was a 211 reward out for themA B Car mack and wife visited friends at Blake Sunday The people still con tinue to elevate the Powers system and say ho has an easy race before him Martha E Gentry purchased 28 goose from Mrs Tyner Addison Tho Oak Grove graded school seems to be on a stand still owing to the district not being ablQ to meet their views Palmer Scott of Vincent will teach at Walnut Grove this yearloo Moore while on his why to G W Sealed store Wednesday had the misfortune of having his horse fall down serious ly wounding the horses leg and break Ing nine dozen eggsalrs Minnie Morris was delighted with a variety of new peas and potatoes Sunday for dinner Robert Morris Is erecting new store house near the Chad well Branch on Island Creek VINCENT Vincent June GTbe wheat trop thruout this section promises to be the best for years also oats are look Ing wellMr J C Bother has his new gasoline milL ready for use Judge S Isaacs of Buck Creek was over at Vincent Saturday with old friends Mr Rolo Venable was at Idamay last Saturday on business Quite a large crowd from In and Vincent attended the funeral of Aunt Armina Botner at Travelers Rest last Sunday Mr James Bother of the Brushy Mountain region passed thru Vincent Saturday on his way home from Boonevlllo where he had been on business Mrs Brown Dow man is very poorly suffering from catarrah of the headThe ball game played last Sunday between the Vin tent and New Hope nines resulted in victory for the Vincent boys by a leers of 6 to 3 Harvey VOrtable and wife of Orpha JaolWon County are vitiltlhg their parents Mr and Mrs T B VenableW J Blake the king blacksmith of Blake passed thru Vincent Saturday on his way home from Idamaji where he had helm on business 3V B Venable was at Hel dlcbcrg last week looking after some real estate business CLAY COUNTY S1MIINO CIIEKK Spring Creek June lJUlma IMke1P the Infant child of JaliYCS Baker fed 18 months died this 19th of ilay Mrs Sarah Trtbcr tof Kansas City is visiting her parents F sllx 0 Farmer and wife of Spring Creek Mr Henry Shbrt ffht alas been attending school at BercK has returned home Farmer ara about thru planting cofn but U does not look well on icfcotflit of the cool weather we hav- eiiiMMr Wm HoskIns left last Mon day for Hamilton OhioA C Lewis of Spring Creek attended the district convention K of P held at Burn ing Springs May 28Mr Wm Far mer of Manchester is visiting his grandparents Mr and lIIrsFellxI Farmer of Spring Creek I am In position to give you better pi Ices and quality oa general mer chandise than you have been expect hg You ere Invited to come and ce for yourself jfJ B Stewart Spring Greek Ky- r onT Dory May 17Mr Jtftnos Byrd has bought a farm from Gilbert Grimes on Cool Spring Tbo Rev MetcaU preached at Sadler Sunday to a large crowd Mr W M Byrd passed thru hero on his way to Jackson Co to buy a muleMr Blono Burch and wife from iBlanfl City are visiting here DOWNWeakasd madderlroeblee Dullhadna nlralneaNerrowaema packEcwTronamai saregoialarItbsano WML JUlLUt MotttrGr AutraUaaLea- fI UBfBftUi SimpleTheXolhetOny t1I I I this wekR ulifngg at tk Ells Brancli school house iSunday Mrs Magtei MUlloa visited her pertts last weekMr Eli Singleton R n Clark O O Kelley went to Burning Springs to the Holiness meeting Ids Saturday night f MADISON COUNTY DIG H LL f Big Hull June 6Mrs Nathan D1f ham of Richmond spent a day with tier mother Mrs JOG Reece Dav Reece sold 40 worth of hogs last week Miss Stella Abrams took th examination at Richmond and receiv ed a certificate Mr JUicy Powell who Is very sick and has been for some time has gone to Mallory Springs for his health Mrs Julia Hayes Lucy and Roo spent Monday with Mrs D W Casteel below Mai lory Springs LAUREL COUNTY riTTSMUHO Plttsburg Juno 2People are very busy working their gardens Crops an looking very bad owing to much cold weather Last Sunday was decora lion day at Plttsburg graVeyardMoat- all of tlelOllges were represented and several graves decorated Several people came outEmma the little daughter of Mrr and Mrs Dan Hlb bard Is alckMr C E SUlllngs pass ed thru this vicinity Wednesday Mr and Mrs Noah Mills are visiting the formers parents at this place Mrs B II Cole visited Mrs Clarissa Cole Tuesday Mrs Harrison Moore expects to start for Coalmont Sunday where her husband baa been working for some tlmoB H Cole Will start working at the Laurel mines Monday Smallpox has about died out ar ound Plttsburg Mr and Mrs John Higgins are planning to move to Whltfleld In a few days LESLIE COUNTY IIYIIEX HYDEN CIT1BENS BANK Hyde Ky We do a general banking business and solicit accounts of firms and individuals thruout eastern Kentucky We are seeking new business and we are prepared to take care of it A B Eversole Pres T O Lewjf Vice Pros Thos L Oabbard Cashlar MARY LYON Parmella Ellen Wild Among tho mountains of Massachusetts there was once a simple coun try home Amidst these beauties of nature In this simple homo there at one time lived a girl full of noble ambition and high aspirations Her parents being poor she was deprived of many opportunities and her fats er died when she was young When fifteen she took charge of household duties for her brother In spite of the responsibilities rind cares of life she received a limited educaton Her school mates said of her In that rough specimen you can see a- diamond of uncommon brilliancy that- Daly needs to shln w h pccular lustreIIn the ing with a salary of 75 cents a week I Dud board When she was 25 with tho small means she obtained from hoe brother and the salary she secured by teaching weaving SPlnnlngjletc she entered an Academy field Her warm and true heart always gained the love of her leachero and I associates she never appeared better I than oho was whlch should be trait In every onefft character aI She alwya gained valuable Inform ation flOm her teachers either ecIentU I fl S moral or religious liar great pow Lr of mind good will and unclouded temper made her an object of inter est to her teachers and companions rihe was classed with those 110I loved tho Lord In 1822 her brother asked hit toI go with him to New York arilnil theI same time Mrs Grant was insisting en beV going to Londonderry Did she snake list own decision as where to- go iof Somo one may ask what did shb bT She placed herself in tko hands of the Almighty God whoop OOd the way for her mlud that Bbo should choose His mercies en dureforever and his promises never fall She was directed togo to LonI dondefty whero she stayed for a short time well employed doing the duties Bt for her to do by a higher power We all have duties td perform Some one may ask how are we going to know the duties set apart for us Ito do7 If we will follow In the foot prints of Mary Lyon wo need not Worry about what we are to do or how we are to lajkxr Lives of great men all remind- us i Wo can mako our Uvea sublime 100 Reward 100 The reAdertof this paper l to dreadlearn that there it at least one disease thatadenc ha been able to cure Inall lit sta Jea and that Catarrh llalla Catarrh Cure tithe only ponitive cure now known to the medical fraternity Catarrh bring a constitutional dl edie requires a constitutional treatment llalli Catarrh Cure ii taken Internally acting direct ly upon the blood and mucous of the yitem thereby destroying the foundation of disease and by bundingupthecontitutlonandadatlagnatureludolng much faith In its powers OlleUundredVollara for ease that it falls to cure Send for list of testimonials Address p CllH N tt4 OyTolalOe0r Bold by all PmilyltllforcoastipatlooTake Halls ifIiI4 I r departing leave behind us IADd on the Bands of time r oaf perhaps another Sailing oer llfea solemn main A forlorn and hlpwrackefilbrother Seeing shall take heart again In 1825 Mary Lyon then 28 years old went to Bucklarid taught a winter school of 25 young women Here her patience was tried many times but lot the obstacles be what they might she was never known to weary Her trust In God and confidence In herself were too strong to allow her to be disturbed Perhaps Providence was the means of lifting Miss Lyon to the place she filled In the world Providence the death ot some one or misfortunes too numerous to mention may be the means of making our lives what they ate Tho opportunities of the tlmo Mary Lyon lived were limited as compared with those that surround us for sire died In 1849 when 52 years old But hot high ambition and great aspirations upward led her until she became tho founder and president of a seminary for girls at Holypke and during her years of service taught there over 30000 pupils She wanted a place In life where sho could aid In preparing some who must mold the character of future generations Her qualifications Were of the best patience endurance sweet temper faith fer lIe and sacred im aginations and simple manners Her reward for all her labor and deeds must have been one ot great rejoicing for the Bible says What soever a man soweth that shall he reapAet1e1IB her mind was and easy as it was for her to grasp large ideas sho could parcel out truths In the small proportions In which common minds are obliged to receive She worked her way down to thovdopths of the soul and there planted seeds to germinate grow and yield in the litter life and eternity It we will give ourselves to tho service of God as Mary Lyon did our desires will be to take the place Ho calls us for whether h bo a peal andtodfoueThe life of Mary Lyon Is a lesson a treasure to the world through which the wise may be made wiser and tho good better Night Baseball Wont Do Baseball at nIght Is being tried la Cincinnati It will be a failure The tens would bare to sit up till morn ing playing the game over Some Mercy In Turkey The fact that Turkey did not send all of Abdul Hamlds wives away with him while retaining his income dIs- proves the old belief that there Is no mercy east of the Bosporout I T t- tm NEW EDITORS PLATfORM ytt Continued from flrat page I J I but he does not belong to any party He does pot propose eit r I f to dabbltorjo rneddie in partiwn politics b t1 emay be exp ted citizenship and denounce wrong doing d- He will not be a friend to the boss the grafters the bri rIor the bribed Dodoes not believe that any office is for any man to be exploited by him for his own interests He has Iwa s thought that the office is above the man and that it cant lie owned by him Consequently it can not bf bought odnrbartered It to the and no man has onn topeoplee at are facts one does not have to live long to find out But the treiHl of things in recent years seems to justify one in belieyeing that the people are awaking to their own They are begfnaiag to say that the servant shall not be greater than his Lord And tile new editor otThe Citizen if he takes any part in politics at all expects to be found on the side of the people as again She professional politician He would not object to being Called fth t At least it may be said that he will be thefriend df the Insurgents till they betray him and the for which he fAridmember of a church but he does not belong to any sectaries body He may therefore be expected to handle matters c religion and morals neither dogmatically nor arbitrarily but tin al unbiased and unprejudiced manner He thinks ho is trul religious but he does not intend to make The Citizen a religioii paper as the phrase is usually understood any more than thi lecture work which he has been doing for the past three year would be considered religious work by some f And to begin to conclude he does not know why he is is M have charg of The Citizen Hrf never sought the job nor thought IJIl of it till it was mentioned to him It has just come his way and becansiriittage in forwarding the work in which he is already engaged anews N i vocate of the social uplift program There will appear in it fromtime to time and continually articles under such headings as f Italian and Health the Beautifying of the Hn1 and Town they Improvement of the Public Schooll Best Methods of Farming Good Roads and Good Citizenship g Thatwouldfar from true He does expect to have many friends among the good and certainly does not want the bad to feel that he is 0thert- than their friend y He asks all to suspend judgment unless it is favorable JmtlR he has had time to make good or has proved himself failure SAVE YOUR FOWLS I- Boordoit fooltrr Cure Isreeogalae M tbUtB4 rd poultrr aeJrcf ISOworld It It the one remedy Skit osa be dep M4M ea Ith absolute certainty to cure u4 pretesk Capes Cholera RoupC- imberaerft Dlmrrliorm and all ulat form of poultry 61 mm A few drop In the drinking water keeps towl aDd tree from dioae A ikon bottle warn l rlloBt of taedlrtiw Yor the ireawaent of BlMkbead and other dUeue la turkeys 111MI M- uoW Bourbon Remedy Co- At All Leading DruggUU BOo parBottl J LuU ui K7V s A IITrial Vlal rr For sale by Porter Drug Company Inc Berea j JI IA Family Friend iI E c I T I ZEN i i FITS in every home it has something for every member of the family it gives more good JT rending better adaptedfor the mountain people than any other paper it works in no titans Interest but that of its subscribers Paying for a years subscription is the best investment you can make One Dollar for One Year Lots of poorer papers charge as much other papers as good charge more In order to make our offer still more attractive we arrange to give subscriber bargains with their We used to give some of these tbinge away but wu have made the paper so much better paper all these things with Tup CITIWX cheaper that we cannot afford to do that anymore You can get besides better than you can got any whore else These arettthou any where else and get a paper the offerswasever oltered with No lTlaat It will 76 c lltli at a store but ou call Kt It with lII ClIIZEN for 26 cents SSrSTOle knife 76 conU the CITIZEN 100 Jto worth 176 for fI2 Ithlrt five that is worth Meverll dollars to any up to INo 2TM Farmers Rapid Colcsktor to know about almost anything on the farm It Is n good book It tells whatyou giant IB the matter and what totells how to know whatoniliieascH of horses cattle sheep and hogs youI borrowed loaned orreckon interest It have or moneyhowtellB todu It figures you In load that weighs so much or how to measure the corn litabushels of corn there arehow many brIck to buildman a chimneyseed it takes to plantcrib or In and how mucha lots ot things of that kind And it has for you tokeepnccountofyourexlensesand earnings and also want you are a farmand anything youand soldand ot what you bought Citizen 8100 Uoth Worth 185 forThe palculatora6tho thing want 8NeIns The 01- aU kinds a 96 cents The Citizen 8100 Both worth 8126 for 110 i CItizen for ten cents Handy Package A fine Ute ofOhrlst by the Rev Da William E Barton A fineNazarethNo 4 AaotherookJe Illustrations an ornament to home and a good book to readwith 160book In beautiful binding The book 8260 TIle Cltisen 8100 Moth worth 8060 The usual price Is 82W but we sell It for 8100 for 8200 JSchooL Proto J 1V Dinsmore Every teacher No SrA book for teachers TeecWns book a It ha been officially adopted by the Reading Circles Boards of ought to have n copy of this The andthem If got subllcrlho now for Set seven It states Ttt bbkt100The Citizen 1OQ Qtlf worth 200 tor 160 CitizenS You can get one of these with your Citizen Just write tone CitU area TeRs that you want to renew They are eaiy to get namoand addressWrlteyour plalnlywant and send correct amount of money say The wliat bestway to send the money Is by postoffice money order ore from tlrP poittmaater also send ypur check aes wf-N t eI w r J c r itI tt1 T DivA3 PUBM71 13f N Ck4W1 ODD cAUTHOR Or YfRACIIYEARRETHUJAfTlfI1 JLLU3TPAWMJY s7 WEL COPYRIGHT 907 OY fSIlfUOSt CRAWFORD t I SYNOPSIS i Baraka a Tartar girl became enamored of a golden bearded stranger who was the andFl love her In return for her disclosure J They were followed to the cave by the blocked the en y supplyleavingBead her betrothed down a cliff overlooking the mine but the traveler shot him The stranger was revived from gourd Saad andried dug his waywater of the tunnel nebagtofrubles Barakgirl and carrying all the gems she could carry and started In pur suit Margaret Donne Margarita da Cordova a famous prima donna became engaged In London to Konstantln Lo othetL a wealthy Greek financier Her Intimate friend was Countess Leven sown os Lady Maud whose husband had been killed by a bomb In St PetersM and Lady Maud most intimate was Rufus Van Torp an Amen trrlendwho had been a ofrhe early t had become ono richest the world Van Torp was In love I With Margaret and rushed to London as loon as he heard of her betrothal CHAPTER II Continued Lady Maud laid her left hand affec tionately on the mans right which I was uppermost on hers and her voice irlppled with happiness I If you had only said a lark Instead I of a hen Ruins she laughed We could get along a lot bettor without larks than without hens an wared her friend philosophically j But Ill make it a nightingale next tlme1f I can remember or a bald eagle or any bird that strikes you as l cheerfulThe I mouth had relaxed al most to gentleness and the fierce blue I eyes were suddenly kind as they looked t Into the womans face She led him to an oldfashioned sofa their bands parted and they sat down side by side h Cheerful he said in a tone of re flection Yes Im feeling pretty cheerful and its all over and set 14 tied 5 r Do you mean the trouble you were If In last sprin- gNnonot that though it wasnt as funny as a Sunday school treat while It lasted and I was thankful when It was through Its another matter altogether that Im cheerful i about besides seeing you my dear p Ive done it Maud Ive done it at 2 last i What Ive sold my interest in the Trust It wont be made known for some pleaseli themoneyYou sold the Nickel Trust I Lady Mauds lips remained parted I In surprise And Ive bought you a little pres ent with the proceeds he answered putting his large thumb and finger Into the pocket of his white waistcoat Its only a funny little bit of glass rR picked up he continued producing a small twist of stiff writing paper You neednt think its so very final IButits a pretty color and when I youre out of mourning I daresay youll make a hatpin of it I like handy some hatpins myself you know He had untwisted the paper while speaking it lay open in the palm of I his hand and Lady Maud saw a stone f of the size of an ordinary hazel nut I very perfectly cut and of that wont derful transparent red color which is I known as pigeons blood and which St is almost impossible to describe I Sunlight shining through Persian rose I leaf sherbet upon white silk makes a perhapsIred but not many Europeans have ever 1seenthat and it is a good deal easier to go and look at a pigeons blood ruby In a jewelers window What a beautiful color ex claimed Lady Maud innocently after a moment I didnt know they imi tated rubles so well though of course-i I know nothing about It If it were not an imposslbllty I should take it for a real one So should I assented Mr Van y Torp quietly Itll make a pretty hat- pinj anyway Shall I have it mounted for youThanks awfully but I think I should like to keep it as it is for a little while Its such a lovely color J J just as it is Thank you so much Do tell me where you got it Oh well there was a sort of a traveler came to New York the other day selling them what they call priv- atelyt I guess he must bo a Russian I or something for he has a kind of an r fofflook of your husband only he wears a beard and an eyeglass It i must be about the eyes Iaybe thef forehead too Hell most likely turn IupIn London one of thesn days to sell this invention or whatever it is Lady Maud said nothing to this but she took tho stone from his handp looked at it some time with evident admiration and then set it down on its bit of paper upon a lltto tablo by the end of the sofa If I were you I wouldnt leave it around much observed Mr Van Torp carelessly Somebody might take a fancy to it The colors attractive you see and it looks like real Oh Ill be very careful of it never fear I cant toll you how much I like IU She twisted it up tightly in Iti bit of paper rose to her feet and put it away in kr writing table i s Itll bo a sort of souvenir of the old Nickel Trust said her friend watch Ing her with satisfaction Have you really sold out all your Interest in 1tZ she asked sitting down again and now that she returned to the question her tone showed that she had not yet recovered from her astonishment Thats what Ive done I always told you I would when I was ready Why do you look so surprised Would you rather I hadnt Lady Maud shook her head and her voice rippled deliciously as she an swered I can hardly Imagine you without the Nickel Trust thats all What in the world shall you do with your selfOh various kinds of things I think Ill got married for one Then I What a Ill take a rest and sort of look around Maybo something will turn up Ive concluded to win the Derby next yearthats something anyway Rather Have you thought of any thing else She laughed a little but was grave the next moment tar she know him much too well to believe that he had taken such a step out of caprice or a mere fancy for change He noticed the grave look and was silent for a few moments Tho Derbys a side show he said at last Ive como over to get mar ried and I want you to help me Will youCan I asked Lady Maud evas ivelyYes you can and I believe therell be trouble unless you do Who Is she Do I know her She was trying to put off tho evil moment Oh yes you know her quite well Its Mme Cordova But shes engaged to Mons Logo theta I dont care I mean to marry her if she marries any one Ho shant have her anyway But I cannot deliberately help you to break off her engagement Its im possible See here answered Mr Van Torp You know that Greek and you know me Which of us will make the best husband for an English girl Thats what Mme Cordova is after all I put it to you If you were forced to choose one of us yourself which would you take Thats the way to look at It But Miss Donne Is not forced to take one of you Shes going to be Its the same Besides I tald If Wont you answer me- Shes in love with Mons Lego bell said Lady Maud rather desper atelyIs she now I wonder I dont much think so myself Hes and hes obstinate and hes just made her think shes in love thats all Any how thats not an answer to my ques tion Other things being alike if she had to choose which of us would bo the best husband for her tbo better tr I mesa You taught me to say bet ter didnt you 1 Lady Maud tried to smile Of two yes she answered You are forcing my hand my dear friend she went on very gravely You know very well that I trust you with all my heart If it were possible to Imagine a case in which tho safety of the world could depend on my choosing one of you for my husband you know very well that I should take you though I never was the least little bit in love with you any more than you ever were with me Well but if you would she ought argued Mr Van Torp Its for her own good and as youre a friend of hers you ought to help her to do whats good for her Thats only fair If she doesnt marry me shes cer thin to marry that Greek so its a forced choice it appears to me But I cant Shes a nice girl isnt she Yes very And you like her dont you Very much Her fattier was my fa thers best friend I dont believe in atavism ob Beautiful Colors clever served the American but thats neith er here nor there You know what you wrote me Do you believe shell be miserable with Logothetl or not I think she will Lady Maud answered truthfully But I may be wrongNo youre right I know it But marriage is a gamble anyway as you know better than any one Are you equally sure that she would bo mis erable with meZ Dead sure I mean No Im not sure But thats not a reason Its a firstrate reason I care for that lady and rwant her to be happy and as you admit that she will have a better chance of happiness with me than with Logothetl Im going to marry her myself not only because I want to but because It will be a long sight better for her See No fault In that lino of reasoning is there So far as reasoning goes Lady Mauds tone was half an admission Thats all I wanted you to say interrupted the American So thats settled and youre going to help me No answered Lady Maud quietly I wont help you to break off that engagement But if It should como to nothing without your interfering that is by the girls own free will and choice and change of mind Id holy you to marry her if I could But you admit that shes going to be miserable said Van Torp stub bornlyIm sorry for her but its none of my business Its not honorable to try and make trouble between en gaged people no matter how ill matched they may be Funny Idea of honor observed the American that youro bound to let a friend of yours break her neck at the very gravel pit where you were nearly smashed yourself In the hunt ing field youd grab Her bridle if she wouldnt listen to you but in a mat ter of marriage oh not Its dishon orable to Interfere Shoa made her choice and she must abide by it and all that kind of stuff Lady Mauds clear eyes met his angry blue ones calmly- I dont like you when you say such things she said lowering her voice t littler i I didnt mean to be rudo an swered the millionaire almost hum bly Yqu see I dont always know I learnt things differently from what you did I suppose youd think It an insult If I said Id give a largo sum of money to your charity the day I mar lied Mme Cordova If youd help me throughPleaso stop Lady Mauds face darkened visibly Thats not like youIll give a million pounds sterling said Mr Van Torp slowly Lady Maud leaned back in her corner of the sofa clasping her hands rather tightly together in her lap Her white throat flushed as when the light of dawn kisses Parian marble and the fresh tint in her cheeks deepened softly her lips wero tightly shut her eyelids quivered a little and she looked straight before her across the roomYou can do a pretty good deal with a million pounds said Mr Van Torp after the silence had lasted nearly halt a minute Dont cried Lady Maud in an odd voice Forty thousand pounds a year observed the millionaire thoughtfully You could do quite a great deal of good with that couldnt you Z Dont Please dont Sho pressed her hands to her ears and rose at tho same Instant Per haps it was she after all and not her friend who had been brought suddenly to a great crossroad in life Sho stood still one moment by the sofa without looking down at her com panlon then she left the room abruptly and shut tho door behind herVan Torp got up from his seat slow ly when she was gone and went to the window softly blowing a queer tuno between his closed teeth and his open lips without quito whistling Blowing Tune Well bo said aloud in a tone of doubt after a minute or two But he said no more for ho was much too reticent and sensible a per son to talk to himself audibly even when bo was alone and much too cau tious to bo sure that servant might not be within hearing though tho door was shut He stood before tho win dow nearly a quarter of an hour think ing that Lady Maud might come back but as no sound of any stop broke the silence ho understood that ho was not to see her again that day and ho quietly let himself out of the house and went off not altogether discon tented with the extraordinary impres sion he bad made Lady Maud sat alono upstairs so absorbed in her thoughts that she did not bear the click of the lock as ho opened and shut the front door Sho was much more amazed at her self than surprised by the offer ho had mado Temptation in any reasonable senso of the word bad passed by her in lire and she had never before un derstood what it could mean to her She was clghtandtwenty years of age and a widow and now It como to her suddenly in a shape of tre mendous strength through her friend who had helped her for years to help others It was real temptation The man who offered her a million pounds to save miserable wretches from a life of unspeakable horror could offer twice as much four five or ton millions perhaps No one know the vast extent of his wealth and in an age of colossal fortunes she had often hoard his spoken of with tho halfdozen greatest You can do Quite a great deal of good with forty thousand pounds a year Van Tarps roughhewn speech rang through her head and somehow Its reckless grammar gave It strength and made it stick in her word for word In tho drawer of tho writ- Ing table before which she was there was a little Silo of letters that meant moro to her than anything else in tho world except one dear memory They were all from rescued women they all told much the same little story and It was good to read She had made many failures and somo terrible ones which she could never forgot but there were real successes too there were over a dozen of them now and she had only boon at work for three years If she had moro money she could do more If she had much she could do much and the knew of one or two women who could help her What might she not accom plish in a lifetime with the vast sum her friend offered benthe price of hindering a marriage that was almost sure to turn dut badly perhaps as badly as her owntho money valuo of n compromise with her conscience on a point of honor which many wom en would have thought very voguo In deed if not absurd in such a case She know what temptation meant now and she was to know oven bettor before long Tho prima donna had said that she was going to marry Lo Went to the Window Softly a Queer a trusted I memory sitting gothetl chiefly because he Insisted itTho duel for Margarets hand had begun Van Torp had aimed a blow that might well give him the advantage if it went homo and Logothotl himself was quite unaware of the skillful attack that threatened his hap plnoss CHAPTER III A few days after she had talked with Lady Maud and before Mr Van Torps arrival Margaret had gone abroad without waiting for tho promised advice in the matter of tho wedding gown With admirable re gard for the proprieties sho had quito declined to let Logothetl cross tho channel with her but had promised to see him at Versailles where she was going to stop a tow days with her mothers old American friend tho ex cellent Mrs Rushmoro with whom she meant to go to Bayreuth to hear Parsifal for the first time Mrs Rushmore had disapproved pro foundly of Margarets career from the first After Mrs Donnos death sho bad taken tho forlorn girl under her protection and had encouraged her to go on with what she vaguely called her music lessons The good lady was one of those dear oldfashioned kind delicateminded and golden hearted American women we may never see again now that progress has got civilization by the throat and c 1v is squeezing the life out of it She called Margaret her chickabiddy and spread a motherly wing over her without the least idea that silo was J rearing a valuable lyrlo nightingale that would not long be content to trill and quaver unheard Immense and deserved success had halt reconciled tho old lady to what had happened and after all Margaret had riot married an Italian tenor a Russian prince or a Parisian composer the three shapes of man which seemed the most dreadfully immoral to Mrs Rushmore Sho would find It easier to put up with Logothotl than with one of those though It was bad enough to think of her old friends daughter marrying a Greek Instead of n nice clean AngleSaxon like the learned Mr Donno the girls father or the good Mr Rushmoro her la mented husband who had been an upright pillar of tho church In Now York and the president of a trust company that could be trusted After all though sire thought all Greeks must bo what she called designing the namo of Konstantin Lo KottieU was associated with every thing that was most honorable In the financial world and this Impressed Mrs Rushmore very much i Logothotl was undoubtedly consid ered honest and Mrs Rushmore mado quite sure of it as well as of the fact that ho had an Immense fortune At Versailles with IU memories ot her earlier youth the prima donna wished to bo Margaret Donno again and to forget for tho tlmo that she was the Cordova whoso name was al ways first on tho opera testers In New York London and Vienna She traveled Incognito That Is to say she had sent her first maid and 1 theatrical dresser Alphonslno to sot her relations In Nancy for a month and only brought the other with her she bad moreover caused tho stateroom on tho channel boat to bo taken in tho name of Miss Donne nnd ih brought no more luggage to Versailles than could bo piled on an ordinary cart whereas when she had last come from Now York her servants hat seen 87 pieces put on board the steam or and a hatbox had been mlssln after all Mrs Rushmoro came out to meet her on tho steps in tho hot sunshine portly and kind as ever and she ap pllod an embrace which WAS affection ate yet imposing My dearest child iho cried 1 was sure I had not Quito lost you yet- I hopo you will never think you have Margaret answered almost qulto in her girlish Tosco of old Sho was very glad to come back As soon as they were alono In tho cool drawing room Mrs Rushmore asked her about her engagement In a tone ot profound concern as though It were a grave bodily ailment which might turn out to be fatal Dont take It so seriously MargA ret answered with a little laugh Im not married yeti The elderly faco brightened j Do you mean to say that thai there Is any hoper she asked eagerly Margaret laughed now but In a gen tle and affectionate sort of way Perhaps just a little But dont ask mo please Ive como homo to forgot everything for a fow weeks Thank heaven I ejaculated Mrs Rushmore In a tono of deep relief Then ItIf ho should call tills after noon or oven tomorrowmay I tell thorn to say that you are outT She was losing no time and Marga ret laughed again though sho put her head a little on ono sldo with an ex pression of doubt- I cant refuse to see him she said though really I would much rather be alone with you for a day or two My darling chlldl cried Mrs Rush more applying another embrace you shall Leave It to mol Mrs Rushmores delight was touch lag for she could almost foci that Margaret had como to see her qulto for her own sake whereas she had pictured the child as sho still called hertlmotreesinthathadcourtship In Mrs Rushmoros young ofthethen WillInter and Mrs Rushmore had given strict orders that until further notice Miss Donno was not at home for any one at all no matter who might callWhen tho letter already covered ten pages Margaret laid down her pen and without the least pauso 6r heslta InkIngtho dryWhataml she lf1eatsurprlwho was still unpacking in the next room tho door being open womanaskedTO BE CONTINUED rili1 r I ROUND ABOUT THE STATE MOST IMPORTANT NEWSI GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF KENTUCKY I 4W 4W BODY FOUND IN CELLAR Millionaire ofAlma Kellner Identifies Grewaome Find Louisville IyA body which was Identified by her millionaire uncle Frank Fehr as tho elght year old daughter of Fred L Kcllnor and who disappeared from her home last December was found in a subbasement of St Johns Catholic school at Clay and Walnut streets Tho condition of tho corpse Indicated that it had been f in its damp hiding place for several months Tho discovery was made by a plumber at work in tho cellar Tho decaying torso for a limb is missing was wrapped in a plco ot car pot The missing limb was found In another part of tho cellar tho foot boarlne tho shoe Tlfb scene of tho growsomo find Is onI1lyo blocks from tho Kollner tome i 1AKellner disappeared December 8 and from that tlmo until tho body was found not a word was heard con cerning her Sho left her homo on tho morning in question to attend a service at St Johns church and the last seen of her was when sho waved Koodby to her mother In front of her residence The search for tho miss ing girl extended tall over the United Slates Tho wife of a former Janitor of tho school was arrested and charged with being accessory to murder Her hus band Is being sought to tell what bo knows of tho childs death While men wore at work on tho premises where Alma Kellner was murdered pathetic scenes were en acted at tho undertaking establish ment of L D flax whore tho skeleton ot the little girl was taken The skel eton was placed In a small white cas f ket with a silver plate on top bear ing tho Inscription Our Darling Tho funeral was conducted from tho undertaking establishment and was attended by Frank Fehr cousin of tho t murdered child TO SEND AID General Education Board Will Help Kentucky Danville Ky President F W HIn itt of Central university returned from a meeting of tho general educa r tion board of New York bringing tho Information that tho board which is i hacked by a fund of 53000000 given by John D Rockefeller who has taken n keen Interest In education in Ken tucky will soon tend agents to this state to cooperato with tho superin L tendent of public instruction to aid la establishing county high schools publicfI was In Now York said Mr HIn cducntlunIcorrespondIi so That Is they will send a man into f Kentucky whose salary and expenses t will all bo paid by them to help in the work of establishing tho county high schools required by tho now law and i they will send another man on tho same terms to help in the Improve t ment ot tho elementary schools This f wll bo of the greatest service to our state Tho general education board has done similar work In other states and it has proved most valuable SALVAGE AUTO WRECKED Louisville KyCapt Barney Duffy and others of tho salvage corps had a Iti narrow escape from death when the big automobile In which they were responding to an alarm of fire crashed into a street car at Third avenue and Broadway Tho automobile was reduced to ashes and several persons wore severely bruised Capt Duffy escaped with a sovero shaking up GORED TO DEATH z ot Paducah KyEnterIng a stable to I pet a fine blooded bull that ho former CaltSlVt Paducah Commercial club Harry l Clark was attacked by tho animal and fcored to death Y l Clark formerly attended tho stock ion the farm and became attached to I bull He recently quit and return ed to his trade When ho started to enter tho stable ho was warned by a negro employo to remain out but ho laughed remarking Why that bull is my friend Tho deceased was 23 f years old and leaves a wife Mtdlloflboro Tho contract for tho 1new Elks homo was let to S M Beaumont Co of Knoxvllle Tenn the tpproxlraato cost of tho homo completed will bo 40000 It will be n modern fourstory brick complete In equipment 11 OeorgetownProbably tho highest Price over paid for an acre of land In Scott county it not in tho state was given by Robert Alexander Wilson when ho purchased a portion of the farm owned by Otis Ashurst Tho price paid was 1200 per acre BENClIlOSES A GUIDING HAND EDUCATIONAL FIELDS WILL GAIN BY THE DECISION OF JUDGE BARKER UNIVERSITYS NEW PRESIDENT To Enter Upon the Duties of the Po sition with Expiration of Term In Court of fppeals Lexington KyJudgo Henry S Barker of Louisville whoso term ot eight years as a Justice ot tho Ken tucky court of appeals will expire Jan 1 1911 at a meeting of tho trustees of the University of Kentucky form ally accepted tho presidency ot that institution to which office ho was elected shortly after tho acceptance of the resignation of the venerable President James K Patterson several months ag- oJhall enter upon tho duties of tho osmon with tho expiration of my term In tho court ot appeals Jan 1 next said Judgo Barker I have withheld tho announcement of my acceptance merely becauso it suited tho trustees best in the matter of arranging certain details of tho af fairs of tho Institution Until Jan 1 I presume Prof James O White will continuo as acting president Mrs Barker and I will come to Lex- Ington at tho beginning of tho new year to take up our residence permanently and I shall then settle down to tho business ot making this institu tion what all true Kontucklans hope and expect it to boono of tho grand est and most highlyrated state uni versltles In all of tho Union Juno 1 was class day at the university tho alumni met and tho alumni banquet was held Thursday tho com mencement exercises were held In a mammoth tent which was erected upon tho campus Judgo Barker came to Louisville as a young lawyer For nine years under Mayor Jacob and Mayor Tyler ho served the city as city attorney Judgo Barker went on the bench in tho crim inal division of tho Jefferson circuit court preceding Judgo Joseph Pricer and stepping from this post of honor to tho appellate court bench Judgo Barker Is 59 years of age Ho Is a graduato of tho university ho returns to bo president of Judge Dar ker married Miss Katherlno M Mori wether daughter of Capt Edward Mcriwothor a veteran of the confed eracy They have no children Ills father was a Tonncsscean by birth and a graduate of Harvard law school WALKS IN FRONT OF CAR Louisville KyDr John T RIchtcr a prominent physician of West Louis vine was run down and killed by a street car Tho motorman claims that tho physician was reading a paper on alighting from a westbound car and stepped onto tho other track in front of a rapidly approaching eastbound car The physician was 27 years old nnd is survived by a wife and two children SHOCK DRINGS DEATH Glasgow KMrs Mallssa Carden wife of Dr O E Carden of Oil City died suddenly while visiting her nephew L W Preston cashier of tho Citizens National bank Tho shock of receiving a telegram that her son Lucian Carden at Birmingham Ala had been seriously hurt in an accident caused her death MET AT HOPKINSVILLE Hopklnsvllte KyTho Kentucky state convention ot tho Association ot Stationary Engineers was held In Hopklnsvlllo Juno 3 and 4 Between 75 and 100 delegates from all parts ot tho stato were present BRIEF KENTUCKY TELEGRAMS Ashland While fishing from a raft William Jackson aged 26 and Mist Simpson 15 years old wero drowned In tho Ohio Tho Simpson girl fell into the river and Jackson was drown ed while attempting her rescue Louisville In accordance with instructions from the secretary of tho Baseball Writers Association of Amer- Ica a local baseball writer placed a wreath of flowers upon tho grave of the lato Harry C Pulliam at Cave 11111 cemetery Stanford Cracksmen blow open the safe In tho Stanford postofilco and secured about tOO and from S350 to 500 worth of stamps Entrance to the building was effected by breaking tho glass In tho windows above tho out side lock boxe- sCamptonTho swelling house of H D Rose a prominent citizen of this city and vlco president of the Farmers and Traders bank was destroy cd by fire The loss Is 3000 Paris Robert Morris alias Robert Benedict wanted in Chicago for tho alleged robbery ot a drug storo for a large amount was arrested hero by Chief of Police Elgin At a convention ot tho United Pres byterian church at Philadelphia it was decided to memorialize congress to pass Immedlato legislation preventing transportation of fight plctui u from state to state WOMAN SAFE LOCK EXPERT Miss Stella Darling Only One of Her Sex In World In the Dual ness Portland OroTho unique dIstinc tion of being the only woman safes lock expert In the world end the most expert at that business of any man or woman living Is that claimed by Miss Stella Darling a young Portland wom an Solving combinations Is a second nature with Miss Darling and so ca pablo Is she that a wellknown manu facturers agent here pays her a hand some salary Whenever the locks on the various vaults and safes of tho banks express companies and business houses Mill Stella Darling In the city refuse to rcspoid to the usual number of twists and turns of the combination the owners Instead of tearing their hair and saying naughty things step to tho telephone and call for Mss Darling She takes a few tools and goes to tho street and num her given With an inborn knowledge of the mechanism and Its whims Miss Dar ling examines It critically and listens to an explanation of the difficulty With a smllo that is contagious she puts her alligator handbag on a nearby desk removes her gloves and approaches the box of steel After a few deft turns of tho combination and she knows most of them It Is moro than likely that sho set this onethe bolt may refuse to move Sho smiles at her failure and as It by somo mutual understanding between safe and woman it opens at her sec ond attempt- To show tho high esteem In which she is held by tho manufacturers through tho United States it Is only necessary to state that she is the re clptent of a number of costly and beau tiful jewels which have been given to her from time to time It Is only her love for Portland that has prevented her from accepting lucrative offers in distant cities MCALLA WAS NAVY HERO Admiral Who Died Recently Distin guished Himself In Spanish War and at Pekin- gWashingtonTho most brilliant achievements of Rear Admiral B H McCalla U S N who died in Santa Barbara Cal recently wero In con nection with tho war with Spain and tho Peking relief column for which he received signal recognition in tho shape ot a congressional medal for distinguished service in battle and also International acknowledgment ot Rear Admiral McCalla his labor through the bestowal upon him of tho order of the Red Eagle by tho German emperor and the Chinese war medal by the king of England McCalla then commander ot tho cruiser Marblebcad was in tho first fighting line In the SpanishAmerican war lIe landed tho marines at Guan tanamo tho first of the American troops to set foot on Cuban soil In tho taco ot a fierce fire from the Span- Ish troops and maintained them there for many days until regular troops could bo brought to their support At Clenfucgos ho went in boldly under the Spanish batteries and cut tho cables that connected Cuba with Spain thus accomplishing one of the most important functions In warfare But perhaps his most brilliant achievement was In connection with tho Boxer uprising in China in 1900 when the legatloners were besieged In PekingRear Admiral McCalla was born at Camden N J In 1844 entering tho navy in 18C1 Isis services during the almost 39 years of active duty In all parts of tho world wero noted with conspicuous acts ofIThe Parable the SowerISraoiy School Ltnoo for Jon 19 1910 Specially Arranged for ThIs Paper LESSON TEXTMatthew 1319 1121 Memory verse 23 GOLDEN TEXTWherefore putting away all lllthlness and overflowing of wickedness receive with weakness the Implanted word which li able to save your aouliJas 121 n v TIME The autumn of A D 23 six months before the last lesson PLACEBetlde tho Sea of Galilee probably near Capernaum Suggestion and Practical Thought When a Boat Became a Pulpit Vs 13a When was this parable spoken The same daya day of which wo have a conspicuously full record when Jesus healed the blind and dumb demoniac Matt 12 2245 and had a discussion with some scribes from Jerusalem When his mother and brothers sought him Matt 12 4C50 ho proclaimed his disciples as his kindred Then leaving the bouse ho went on to the seashore and there spoke n series of seven parables Who made up Christs audience Great multitudes out of every city as Luke says Christ had been teaching and healing In all their cities Luke 8 1 nnd hundreds must have followed tho great rabbi and miracle worker to see more wonders or to gain new blessings for themselves or their dear ones What was Christs pulpit Tho crowd was so great that In order to gain a vantage ground whenco could bo seen and heard our Lord hoI tered a boat What was Christs sermon Ho spake many things unto them In para bles These seven parables Mark adds an eighth are a great whole kingdom its corruption Its outward and Inward growth tho conditions of entrance Into It and Its final purification Alex ander Maclaren The first parable Is fittingly an Illustration of how the kingdom gets a foothold or falls toin human hearts and lives through good and bad listening It is less the parablotho sower Four Kinds of Ground Vs 3b9What scene had Christ in mind as tho basis of tho parable A sower went forth to sow What is the first kind of ground on which tho seed fell Tho way side for gralnflclds In Palestine are seldom fenced and both pedestrians and beasts of burden use freely the narrow paths Intersecting them Tho ground of course Is beaten hard and tho seed that falls there remains conspicuously on tho surface What Is tho second kind of ground Stony places where they had not much earth What Is the third kind of ground 7 Some fell among thorns How did tho seed fare In that soll7 Tho thorns sprung up and choked themWhat is tho fourth kind of ground 7 Good ground rich responsive and permanently productive Of course most of the seed fell upon such soil How did tho soed fare in this ground 1 It brought forth fruit some an hundredfold some slxtyfold somo thlrtyfold Four Kinds of Hearers Vs 1823 Why did the disciples seek an ex planation of the parable It seems simple and clear to us only because wo aro so familiar with the Interpre tation Really It was susceptible of many meanings Who is tho sower Again as In the next parable the Son of man but ho Is the head farmer and all Christians are to bo farmers under him What is tho seed Tho word of tho kingdom whatever utterance or act has to do with the coming of the kingdom of heaven on earth What Is thu soil It is tho heart of man which responds to tho truth in many ways Who are waysldo hearers Those that do not understand the word of kingdomWhat tho truth in such hearts Then cometh tho wicked wbosoILord so often avouches and catcheth away that which was sown Who are tho stony ground hearers They make an advance over tho first class for they receive tho word and even with Joy but they obey It only to a certain extent and for a short getsthemWho aro the thorny ground hearers Those In whose hearts tho word of truth is choked by tho care of this world tho dcccltfulness of riches and as Mark adds tho lust other thingsWho aro tho good ground hearers Thoso that hear tho word anjl take It in receive It in an honest and good heart hold It fast and bring forth fruit with patience Luke 815 r v How can any heart become good ground 87 yielding Itself to the in fluence of Gods Holy Spirit No good seed equals the Bible Inefficacy The word of God is the most popular book in tho world Every year tho American Bible society id partlons Bible society more than five million moro than 400 languages Think ot tbo hundreds of thousands of preachers the 20000 missionaries tho 300000 Sunday schools with 2500 000 teachers the 70000 Christian En deavor societies and many thousands of societies constantly engaged in sowing the good seed 1885 Berea College 1910 FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEO PLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Places the BEST EDUCATION In reach of all Over 64 instructors 1365 students from 27 states Largest college library in Kentucky NO SALOONS A special teacher for each grade and for each main subject So many classes that each student can be placed with others like himself where he can make most rapid progress d Which Department Will You Enter1 THE MODEL SCHOOLS for thoso least advanced Same lectures library and general advantages as for more advanced Students Arithmetic and tho common branches taught in tho right way Drawing Singing Bible Handwork Lessons in Farm and Household Management etc Free text books TRADE 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 The most practical and interesting studies to fit a young person for an honorable and useful life I S CHOICE OF STUDIES Is offered in this course so that tv young man may secure a diploma in Agriculture and a young lady In Homo Science I ACADEMY COMMERCIAL 1 year or 2 years to fit for business Even a part of this course as fall and winter terms is very profitable Small extra fees ACADEMY PREPARATORY 2 3 and 4 year courses with Latin German 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 tho profession of teaching First year parallel to 8th grade Model Schools enables one to get a firstclass certificate Following years winter and spring terms give tho Information culture and training necessary for a true teacher and cover branches neces sary for State certificate MUSIC Singing free Rood Organ Voice Culture Piano 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 tho 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 This great deficit Is made up by tho gifts of Christian and patriotic people who are supporting Berea 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 tho best families and are earnest to do well and Improve For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurso without extra charge All except those with parents In Berea live In College buildings and assist In work of boarding hall farm and shops receiving valuable train y Ing and getting pay according to the value of their labor Except In win ter It is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment 1 PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing laundry postage books etc vary with different people Berea favors plain clothing Our climate is the best r but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather warm wraps and underclothing umbrellas and overshoes are necessary The Coopera tive Store furnishes books toilet articles work uniforms umbrellas and I 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 ot bedding and towels For table board without coffee or extras 135 a week lathe fall and 150 in winter For room furnished fuel lights wash Ing of bedding 40 cents a week In fall and spring 50 cents In wIn tor SCHOOL FEES are two First a Dollar Deposit as guarantee for return ot 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 caro of school build Ings hospital library etc Students pay noting for tuition or services or teachersa11 our Instruction Is a freo gift The Incidental Fee for most students Is 500 a term 0 In Academy and Normal and 700 in Colic slate courses PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE Incidental feo and room rent by the term board by the half term Installments aro as follows Vocational Model Normal and FALL School Academy CollegeIIncidental Fee 600 600 Room 5CO 6CO 660 Board 7 weeks 945 945 945 II Amount due Sept 14 1910 2005 2105 22Q5 Board for 7 weeks duo Nov 2 1910 945 945 945 Total for term 2950 3050 3150 If paid In advance 2900 3000 3100 WINTER Incidental Fee i CiOO 600 700 Room + c 600 600 600 Board 6 weeks 900 900 900 Amount duo Jan 4 1911 2000 2100 2200 l Board for 6 weeks due Feb 151911 900 900 900 d Total for term 2900 3000 3100 If paid In advance 2850 2950 3050 SPRING Incidental Feo 500 600 700 Room 400 400 400 I Board 5 weeks 675 675 675 Amount due March 29 1911 1575 1675 1776 Board for 5 weeks duo May 3 1911 075 675 675 Total for term 2350 2350 2450 If paid In advance 2300 2300 2400 REFUNDING Students who leave by permission before tho end of a term receive back for money advanced as follows No allowance for frayution of a week On board refund In tullrOn room and Special Expenses there is a large loss occa sioned by vacant rooms or depleted classes and the Institution will refund only onehalf of tho amount which tho student has paid for the remaining weeks of the term On Incidental Fee students excused before tho middle of a term will reoIcelvo a certificate for onehalf the Incidental fee paid which certificate will be received as cash by Berea College on payment of term bills by the stu dent In person or a brother or sister if presented within four terms The first day of Fall term Is Septqmber 14 1910fThe first day ot Winter term Is January 4 1911 1 The first day of Spring term Is March 29 1911 1 For InfonnaUoa or friendly advice write to the Secretary if WILL C GAMBLE N t BEREA KENTUCKY Y kedi COSSShOe r bends with your foot c I IJ 1LJ Does this look like a comfort sh oeJI If 4 Yet hundreds of women say J J1I CI never knew such comfort eOxfords 350 4 High Shoes 4 5 T- nCOYLES II it snl i J 4 You pay lessor get more fMAIN ST BEREA KY I 9 o oeoo o e Go O o oso OOoo o o o oeooon0- Vicinityt 0 0I 0 0 1 GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCESe o- S o 0- oeoeooo e o a eoeeoeooeoooGoeooeoeooeoo DR BEST DENTIST 1 CITY PHONE 153 OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE DAN H BRECK1 Fire Life and Accident- Insurance 11Phone505 Richmond Ky L N TIME TABLE North Bound Local Kuoxvllle 630 a m 1100 p m BKREA 129 p m 357 L m Cincinnati 610 p m 746 a m Bound Local 1South640 L m 825 p m a m 1229 p m Kuoxvllle 700 p m 550 L m Express Trains Stop to let oU and take on passen lgerafrom beyond Cincinnati or from t Atlanta and beyond i f South Bound T Cincinnati 815 a m t BEREA 1144 L m J North Bound I BEREA j 456 p m T Cincinnati 835 p m 1Plants For Sale 1Tomato Cabbage and Sweet Potato t Plants for sale at the College Garden or phone J R MULLETT UEldcwPatent flour at Tatuma for 70 cents a Lag I t Miss Neiva Lolmann of Cincinnati who was a student here last year Is visiting hero this week at the t home of Miss GraceCornelIus Miss Settle Lewis who has been a teaching during the past year at Sal ffudaSeminary Saluda N C returned home Sunday Dr Bert Cornelius who has a splen did practice in Leslie County Ken tucky is at home for a visit Miss Sarah Stewart of Kirksville is in town for commencement Miss Etta Gay is being visited this week by her friends Misses Fleming and Renlch of PennsylvaniaI Forest Hill who works for the telephone company at Plnevllle Ky visited his father here from Satur day unty Monday Miss Hazel Emerson arrived last J week for a visit with Mrs Bert Cod I j dlngton and other friends H M Washburn is in town for com moncement week r Some one has stolen a big stone basin from between two graves on t my lot In the Berea cemetery I wish they would kindly bring or Bend it bock r 1 Mrs Sallle Cornellson Mr D H Gabbard went to Frank fort Thursday to attend the dedlca tion of the new state capItol Mr and Mrs J H Gabbards lit t le son Louis has been very ill for l the past woek i Dont fail to see the bargains in laces embroideries braids trimm ings dress fabrics and the very best and latest in linens shantungsand dont forget the chinaware at A tom Tavern Barber Shop ENTIRELY NEW s1 CLEAN AND UPTOTHEMINUTE- Bath Rooms in Connection Down StairsBoone Tavern S R SEALE Prop I have 20 sets of tomb atones that I wish to sell by Decoration day This will be my last York as I shall en ter a Bible School at LexingtonS Mrs Jlhodeheaver and children of Akron Colo visited Mr and Mrs H E Taylor from Friday to Monday Mr H Johns of Lockwood 0 Is visiting his sister Miss Mary Johns The TeeDeeTee held a banquet at the Boone Tavern Monday night The honorary members of Pi Epsilon Pi entertained the society at Boone Tavern Friday night All students who will be here this summer and who would like to organize for mutual good times are asked to meet in front of Ladles Hall Friday night immediately after supperEqual to a vacation abroadto close your kitchen for a week or two and take your meals at Boone Tavern Joe Bender of Lexington came lastI week to be here until after com mencement The Rev H M Pennlman Is in town for several days Mr Walter 11111 who has been liv tug In Tulna Oklahoma for a few- yearsepent last week with home folks here and returned to his home I MondayThe college graduates of this year were delightfully entertained at break fast last Saturday morning at the home of Prof and Mrs L V Dodge Mr and Mrs C F Fulkerson of Jollet III came Saturday for a vis- It with Mrs Fulkersons parents Mr and Mrs Frank Hayes Miss Speer has been enjoying a visit from her mother for the last few days Miss Minnie Jones mother of Dayton 0 Is hero this week to wit ness her graduation from the Col lege Department Treat wifie occaslonaly to a nice Boone Tavern dinner Mr and Mrs U M Burgess of Paint Lick were in town for a short while at the first of the week Mrs Crafts a very dear friend of Lillian Ambrose Is spending this week in Berea The senior girls led the Y W C A Sunday night The meeting was avery impressive as well as a very sad one All the girls of the sensor class are members of the Associa tion and many of them have been active in the work for several years Miss Blanglo Wilkins of Hlllsboro Ohio Is visiting her friend Miss Har riet Eyler thru Commencenint Miss Maud Isaacs of Ohio Is visit ing her sister Esther lanes MRS EARLY S L SWEET AS ROSES Newly Washed in Dew I 0 UR Perfumery department contains danties worthy a queens use and such were they bought for For what ourIsuch we have selected this exquisite collection of fragrances That our pains are worthy their reward is shown by the many pleased ladies who grace our perfume department daily Some of the most particular people in town come here for these nice things that make up our toilet goods department We would value highly your opinion of them If you have not patronized our perfumery counters we invite you to do so soon There are many dainties there that will please you Porter Drug CompanyINCOR- PORATED Berea Kentucky Miss Phillips is being visited by her friend Miss Erma Turner of Springfield 0 Miss Roesche is being visited by her sister Olga Mr H E Taylor will lead the Christian Endeavor Society next Sun day night the subject being God Knows It the weather is fair and it is expected to get rained out by night of Commencement Day the meeting will be held In tho open air In front of Lincoln Hall Dont miss It at 630 p m Following are the names of a few of the old students and alumni who have returned for Commencement If any are omitted it is because they have failed to come around and shake hands with the editor and he has not had Urns to find them out Edward White Lotta Osorne Al fred Moose Rollc Hoffman J It Ro gers H M Washburn Blevlns P Al len Mr and Mrs J M Racer tho Rev Harley Racer Ethel Todd Chas Fulkerson and Mrs Grace Hays Ful kerson Simon Kelly Harry Kinnard I Miss Jones mother from Dayton is here for Commencement I Miss Helzer of Cincinnati a niece i of Miss Orr is here tor Commencement CARD OF THANKS I wish to sincerely thank the many friends and relatives who wore to kind and helpful during the recent Illness and death of my beloved husband who died May 25th 1910 Mrs John Moore I HOUSE FURNITURE FOR SALE I To avoid expenses of moving them I wish to sell the following good i Franklin stove small oil heater gas oline water heater fine white ena mel ice box first class dresser with large oval mirror two wash stands useItimeIsell my two wheeled tan road cart very reasonably I Mrs Stanley Frost I Strawberries Friday I Three Cans of Elephant Corn for I All First Class Staple and Fancy 2ScI I Phone 108 WALTER ENGLE A Z REUNION BANQUET Alpha Zeta men alumni members and Immediate supporters about sever ttfhe In number mot at the Boone Tavern Tuesday night for the first r union and the annual love feast jollity and merriment tau high until Father Time put an end to tho morn Vrable occasion As they wended their fray homeward In tho gloaming each one voted the First Alumni Reunion of Alpha Zeta an unquestioned M10C08S- j Progressive Alpha Zeta men have launched a very commendable plan during the past few months They I conceived the Idea of compiling the name address and record of every man who had been a member of tho society A neat filing cabinet has bon Installed containing this Information Ion Index cards This plan uuablos tho members to keep In closo touch with each other Tuesday nights banquet was the outgrowth of this organiz ationThe spacious dining hall of Boone Tavern was never graced with a more noble gathering than the one which was assembled there about five oclock Tuesday evening June 7th All tho good things known to the realm of culinary art were heaped upon this festal board Yellowing Is the menu Fruit Punch Coccomme Olives Radishes Chicken Patties Potato Croquettes French Peas Maryland Biscuit Alpha 7cta Salad Wafers Ice cream Strawberries Cake Cheese Dcinltasso Nuts I The toastmaster of the evening was Tracy E Tuthill president of the I society for the last term After n song Prof F E Matheny Dean of the Academy In fitting terms welcotn od all the old men back to Berea again I Harry Kinnard Class 07 responded HIi tho first toast and responded with reminiscences of the good old times rand follows In A Z Marshall Vaughn gave a good account of the society and the progress made during the year just closing John IL Warrlngton as chairman of the Alumni Associa tion Committee read a few represen tative letters from old men who were unable to bo present Dr A E Thom son In a wholesome manner placed before the society some new Ideals to strive for The good old songs of the society word Interspersed in a tasty way which added zest to tho programAlpha Zota has set a new standard of fellowship and the loyal followers of the Crimson and Gold haveI reason to feel proud of that much lioaated A Z Spirit John M Moore was burled on May 26 A draft for his life insurance was drawn May 31 It was drawn and has boon paid by the Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Company Dan II Brock Agent IIVBetter order at once4 i I Bore Yi I Eldean Patent Flour 70cl a bag cash at sl- t WJ Tatum s wI i Fresh Groceries North Cor Main St Berea Kentucky K r WINNERS OF PRIZE BIBLES g Cora Ellen Marsh i IGertrudeI Jesse Lobin Murrell ar JoHoph Meadows Walton GIllis Darr t Stella Abrams William Abncr Minnie Bowling Bertie Norwella n Samuel Kosh Long t rww Stokes Columbus Droswoll tf Carl Anton WIcklund rswr Carrie Williamsrw3fVerna Garland t John calhoun Skolton 1 So Elizabeth Whitakerr a Herman Leonard M Itncsy1William Reese Ward 0 iiJ Robert Woolen Bennett John James lookrLeela Ora Bowman ydsry ICE ICE I IGE All persons who want Ice in tho hot weather now at hand should phone to C D Hoi 1 1 day and Co Ice I will be delivered to tho refrigerator In quantities of over 25 pounds at CO cents a hundred pounds For smaller quantities the amount will be left at the gate G D Hollidoy Phone 16- 9Halleys i searchlight comet pointed one night directly toward Boone Tavern Mr Halley knows a good thing ISOME THINGS LEFT OVER IThe Citizen often finds occasion to be sorry that tho iron chases In which the type for the paper is held when It Is printed will not stretch But they just wont And no come times wo have to leave out a good deal of interesting stuff that we would like to print This Is one of tho times Wo have a groat deal of very interesting and Important copy about the College Com mencement and we simply cannot print more than BO much In a cer tain amount of space Wo printed a big supplement to tako care of tho extra stuff but it wouldnt take it allSo tills week we have had to leave out several things Chief of those is Dr Johnson sermon But there is also a good deal of correspondence and some local news All will be saved and printed next week AlsoI next week will be tho usual assort I mint of good things together with a Ilot of now ones from Mr Faulknero i poll nAiI 1 The Finest Store Service in Bereaa doesnt count for much if it isnt backed up bytI Ilor Right Goods Ji f r j I We believe that we have both We are not afraid of daylight We cannot j give the public anything that is too good We want our cus 1 c tamers to have the best of everything And in spite of all thisn= tour prices are never higher than those quoted by other v merchants and oftentimes they are very much lower VP iiWe are at your service Come and see our goods f RHODUS Cs HAYES lP1 MAIN STREET The Quality Store BEREA KY l4rvh 4 i 1 MrX = In Bad Fix badfixI was unconscious for three days and after that I sickheadache oflifeto try Cardul doallI Take I 141 CARDUIThe mightgetBetter take Cardul while there Is time while you are strengthandgraduallyupgrade Instead of the downand by and bye you will healthGet BACCALAUREATE SUNDAY Baccalaureate Sunday of 1910 will long bo momorablo In Berea because of the greatneso of the sermon to the graduating class delivered by Dr Herbert L Johnston of Boston Mass We are sorry that because of tha rush of Commencement wo do not have room to give even a summary of that addrons this week but Dr Johnson has promised to send us his manuscript and within a short time we will be able to give our reader the entire splendid sermon The attendance was as always largo and the Chapel was nearly filled when the graduating class sixtyfour In number marched slowly in to thf music of Mendlesohns Wedding March and later of the lohengrln Wedding March played by Mr Taylor Guldod by memberi ot the Junior Clare tho graduates took seats at tho front of the where they remained thruout tho beautiful and impressive ceremonies One of the moat Interesting times of Commencement week was the address of Dr Richards Sunday night ho foie tho students Christian focio ties Seldom has a speaker so well entortalnUditittracted and held the attention of our college audience The addmu was long but his hearers would gladly have listened an other hour Dr Richards Is an African mis ion ary and no pleasing was his descrip tion of the Hcenery tho resources and tho wonders of Africa BO able his Interpretation oftho manners and customs of the people and so broad his api cnl for them that tho hearts of those who are thinking of missionary activity wore turned to Africa as never before Wo are glad that wo are to have the opportunity of hear ing Dr Richards again HOW ABOUT YOU There are n good many happy acoa on The Campus on a Commencement Day and It is always a Joy to go about thru tho crowd and watch the smiles that chaso each other back and forth A year ago when tho editor was wak ing the rounds it gradually came over him that among all tho happy I laces tho happiest belonged not to tho students entering on their long vacation not to tho teachers who were seeing the successful results oft their years work not even to the graduates who had completed a long and exacting course of study but to the parents to those who today r I t I I Madeby sea their children triumphantly finishing tho first epoch of their lives and hopefully and bravely entering on the epochj of such parents Is to seen a deep satisfaction such as not often painted on the human taco Pride In their children showed strong ly lovo for them and confidence in i their future were there but above all was a seven consciousness ot duty well done and successfully crowned with Its due reward I For these parents know that they have done all that Is humanly possi tile for their children They have given to them a greater heritage than could be put Into a bank They have eet cured the future and success of their young ones as far as it is possible for a parent to do that thing They have made them ready for life Never i will their children bo able to blame the parents for any failure The par ants have done their share These young people are rich Their chances of success In life have been Increased forty foldas statltlcs show In the last fow years They are notI only stronger and hotter they aret toItheIones and from among them will be picked tho leaders In tho worlds at yearsI have dono this They have made possible for the children to take this place a place from which the parents themselves were perhaps barred by lack of opportunity In youth Is It any wonder that they aro happy You jean almost pick them out by their shining faces IAnd how about you Mr Father and Mrs Mother Aro you smiling toot Or aro you ono whoso children have not yet reached this happy stage Or possibly are you one of those who for ono reason or another aro notI giving their children the start that others get- Unfortunately I there are a good many people who do not do their best by their children They do not give tho I education which is tho best equip neat for life If you have been Unit kind dear reader look at tho wailing faces around you today and learn from thorn It la never too late Veteran Testament Retired After having been In use since 1750 the Testament used In the Essex sea toni court at Sbolmiford England has now been replaced by a new one tho gift of E North Buxton A Great Big Load of Our Flour i finds its way into the best homes every day It is bought by peo pIe who require the best without regard to the price Yet Cream of Wheat flour costs no more It than ordinary brands And when one considers how much farther it goes than common flours our Cream of Wheat brand is really the cheapest Include a sack in your next grocery order BEREA ROLLER MILLSBerea ANDREW ISAACS Prop t Cleaning and Pressing Ladies Skirts Gents Overcoats and Fall Suits Cleaned PressedI and Repaired rM J W C CARPENTERI vBackofFishBWg Berea Ky x FINE LECTURES IN BEREA Aa we look back over the year we find many things In our school lire not laid down In tho catalog at Berea which will stay with us through life as constant sources of pleasure and profit These are the thing picked up In passing along the road addi tions to the work of class room and laboratoryVery among those ex tras have been the lecturce musi cals and entertainments given In the College chapel In January a fine series of lectures b Dr Johns of Indiana were given all but one being free to students teachers and townspeople On Feb 22 prof Claxton of the University of Tennessee gave an address to be re membered a life time and later In the year Dr Barton of Oak Park III gave an Illustrated lecture on the great Gorman Passion Play Other notable addresses were given by Dr WUght of Oberlln James Speed of Louisville tho Rev Mr Scott of Wyoming Ohio In tho musical line we have been favored as well In the early fall came The Dell Ringers who made splendid music In wonderful ways before Christmas the great Harmonla chorus rendered the Messiah given by a hundred trained singers In January wo had a most pleasing Ladles Quartet from Chicago while at tho close of the year the Harmonla society again gave us a miscellaneous musi cal program arranged for the even lug In April one of tho greatest magi clans of the present day gave an evening of wonders More Important than those special events are the regular meetings of the Literary and Christian societies societiesIforI Tho mens societies have two pub lic debates each year which are the events of groat Interest to all Each of the girls societies gives two open meetings each year In addition to their weekly programs The Y M C A and Y W C A eveningIclose friendships as well as a source of spiritual power To those attractions must bo add ed the two great excursion days Mountain Day a trip to the nearby mountains by the whole school and tho Annual Excursion this year to Louisville In which almost three hundred joined I In brief the school life outside of tho classroom at Beroa Is rich and varied though calling for a very lit tie outlay of money and being of a character which not only rests but recreates In the best sense body mind and spirit I Summer weekly rates at Boone Tavern are a pleasant surprise to most folks ACADEMY GRADUATES The Graduating Exercises of tho Academy wore held Saturday evening Altho rain threatened there was a splendid audience the program was an Interesting one but owing to tho I noise from the storm without It was sometimes impossible to hoar tho speakers The class roll numbers classHofto find tithing gent Ellis opened the doors of tho College and welcomed tile class to the higher courses of the Institu tion The program follows Invocation PROP KLLIS Music ORCIIRSTRA Eulogy1Vendell PhillipS GKATIIWEIIL- Clasn History LORKXA HOWARD Reading Keeper of the Light liKKTItA KINO Etsay Mary Lyon MARGARET SHUMAKKK Comrades In Anns GLBR Cum Class Prophecy GLENN PORTKR Oration Advantages of Rural Life- HKRIIBRTHtSJIRV OrationCollege Ideals I DWIOIIT L ScoLE- sEssayMission of Discontent I DKUIIIVE DUNKER Academy Song ACADKMY Presentation of l DiplomasDEAN E MATIIKNV rBoone Tavern coffee Is a dally delectable tonic I No Time to Lose Let him who desires to see others happy make haste to give while the I gift can be enjoyed and let him who seeks his own happiness reflect that while he forms his purpose the day rolls on and tho night comes when no man can workJohnson Heavy Traffic Loss Owing to the competition of electric lines and motor buses tho suburban traffic of the Groat Eastern railway of London has fallen off at the enorm lour rate of 25000000 passengers per Women Friendship A woman knows that her now gown iint a perfect fit when another worn an tolls her It is A Romance of Progress By ALBERT PAYSON TERHUNE ARCHIMEDES The Absent Minded Discoverer Through the crowded streets of tho ancient Sicilian city of Syracuse one day late In the third century B C rushed an elderly man bald wild of eye long of beard He was yelling at Intervals the Greek word Eureka I have discovered IU I Not a stitch of clothing covered him Nor was he aware of his own nude state until arrested by the scandalized authorities The man who thus unconventionally burst upon the public gaze was Archimedes greatest of oldUrn In renters and mathematicians The rea son for his peculiar action was that a certain amazing discovery he had Just worked out had so elated him that he absentmindedly forgot every thing else In the Joy of the moment And this Is how the discovery was made King Hlero Greek ruler of Syracuse had ordered a heavy and beautiful gold crown constructed for himself Ho had reason to suspect that the Jeweler to whom he bad In trusted the task bad cheated him by mixing a quantity of alloy with the gold that went Into the making of this royal emblem But hero had no means of proving his suspicions He therefore sent for Archimedes whom he admired as the wisest man In his- realm and asked him to find out someway whereby he could make certain of the presence and exact amount of- alloy in tho crown- Archimedes undertook tho problem though he had no reason for suppos ing he could solve it For days the matter was ever on his mind One whileAI hisSolvingho noticed that the tub already full to the brim overflowed when his body entered the water This was a aim pie phenomenon A million people had observed similar action on the part of water but to none of them had It suggested any especial Idea To Archimedes however the Incident meant something He instantly while still bathing set to work on the j great Archimedes Principle still In use This principle briefly asserts that nny object plunged Into liquid sustains an upward pressure equal to the weight of the water it displaces In other words that the body 1m mersed loses as much weight while under water as the weight of an equal I volume of the liquid itself From this It was but a step for him to figure out an nbfcurdly simple plan for determln j Ing the amount of alloy in Illcros IntoIi an of gold and watch the difference of I the two overflows Delighted at this double mental feat Archimedes leaped from the i bath and out Into the streets shout ing abroad his great discovery He was heavily fined for his Indecorous action and rewarded by Hlero with a laurel crown for his inventionI Nor was this the only scientific dis covery Archimedes made in Hieros behalf The king had a galley whose hold became mlLgnlftcentI ter With the primitive j of the time It was wellnigh Impos Bible to ball It He appealed to Arch imedes The latter planned out a water tigbt cylinder which should run from the bottom of the bold to the upper air Inside this cylinder he arranged a long spiral closefitting screw air tight and twisted by a crank from above By turning this screw the water was of course drawn up from the hold through the cylinder In mathematics Archimedes excelled all men of his century He worked out the mutual relations between and cylinder and the sphereI I Devises War Ena circle the and science glnet Against of The I Citycomplex crankand I pulley are also cf his devising By his various discoveries and Inventions he founded the entire art of mechanics I in use today To no other man do I mechanics mathematics and physics owe so muchI Those were the days of Greek decadence l Marcellus the Roman gen oral besieged Syracuse Archimedes at once turned his talents to account In devising catapults and other war engines that worked havoc on the invaders He is even said to have arranged a collection of burning glasses In such a way as to set fire once to the attacking Roman fleet Marcellus like all the world regarded Archimedes with reverential awe Ho gave strict orders that In case the city should be captured Archimedes and all his property were to be spared But when In 212 B C the Romans after a three years siege stromcd Syracuse Archimedes fell victim to his own absentminded ness The victorious soldiers rushing through the city came upon a man 75 years old seated in the middle or tho marketplace tracing geometrical figures In the sand with the point of his staff It was Archimedes lie was so absorbed In puzzling out a problem In mathematics that fro did not even know tho city was captured As the soldiers ran up he cried warn Ingly Dont disturb my figures with your treat stamping feet Tho next Instant a half dozen spear points passed through his body Copyrighted o Picture showing how much better rye grows when treated as Ir Mr Clark describes in accompanying article it WASHINGTON Continued from pint rage Finally on Friday the hit came to a vote All the Republicans Regu lars and Insurgents alike voted for the bill and six Democrats came over and did likewise The Democrats In cluded Mr Paynter of Kentucky Ac cording to program the bill will now be sent to conference whore three members of each House all Standpat ters will change the bill till there tsan agreement between the two houses It Is understood that the real fight will be In this conference and that it will depend largely on Taft The conference has got to re port a bill that he will sign and it Is whispered loudly enough BO that the conference can hear ItthlLt Mr Taft will not make so many conces slons as he did about that tariff bill Once was enough for him It seems But there Is just a possibility that the bill will not go to conference after all Congress is really anxious to adjourn and if the bill goes to conference there will be a fight Fights take time so a plan has been hatched up to prevent this The scheme Is to have tho House accept the Senate bill There Is a chance that this may be done as tho Insurgents are pretty well satisfied with the Senate measure and the Standpatters want to get home They need to If this Is done Congress may get thru In three weeksThe interesting thing In all this mixup Is the confirmation of our longstanding prediction that Pres Taft would be found on the right side when It tame to the final show down He la now Insisting on a first class railroad bill and ho is also heading the fight against the ex tortion of tho roads He has made some mistakes In picking met to work with but his heart Is in the right place and from now on he IsI likely to be doing a lot better He 2s getting to bo pretty near an Insurgent StandIpatterway Congress will take up the Conser vatlon and Postal Savings Bank mea sures next Hero again Pres Taft Us getting busy and trying to make a reluctant Congress do something worth while Ho is likely to succeed He will not get all that Aldrich Co promised him but ho will get a good deal more than they expected him to And he Is getting It because Just two things In tho first place haI has given up the peace Idea and Is beginning to use the big stick on tho C A crowd In tho second place tho steady and patriotic fight of the Insurgents has kept tho other bunch so scared that they are to do almost anything asked of th mIOne little Incident that Is attracting attention this week Is the fact that VicePresident Sherman has promised to go but to Wisconsin and fight La Follete That gentleman is very ex treme In many ways and Is often cal led a demagogue but taken by and large be Is much nearer the people than Sherman Is and it certainly is tboIworked with all his mighttake the stump right against a good Republi can who helped elect him But then for some people the Standpat fac tion is more Important than the Republican party IN OUR OWN STATEIContinued from first pge of the Institution will probably con tinue in that office until the nowlyI elected president Is KELLNER INQUEST The inquest into the death of Alma Kellner which was to havo been held Monday was put off because of delay In preparing I the evidence Men all over the country have been arrested on suspicion that they were Wendling but as we go to press the right man has not been caughtWOMAN KILLED Mrs Alt Mc Intosh of Leo County was killed in bed on Monday and there seems mystery In her death One story aI that she killed herself and the that she was murdered- WINCHESTER NEWS OPPOSES LANGLEYTho Winchester News which has been Republican will fight I tho reelection of Congressman Lang I ley Republican of tho Tenth District Tho Nows charges Langley with beI- ng an out and out Cannon man Tho district is about equally divided and the News thinks a good Democratic candidate can be elected BIO FIRE IN IIYDENFire de I THORO TILLAGE The effect of thorough tillage up1jon the productiveness of the soil t greater than many realize I Prof Tate Butler saya It has been1 found nearly twice as many bacteria are found In meadow land as In cul tlvated fields and nearly five times fas many In barn yard manure as In meadow land s- At tho Kanaas Station It was found 4 I that the yield of crops was Just In 7 proportion to the number of bacteria MR S L Head of the College Farmrt40 7 found In the soil The Intensity of nitrification in the soil depends upon the freedom of the air to penetrate tbe soil and the action of the and rain hence frequent tlllAgo ofrthe soil Is a great aid to this nitri fication In the rolll+ Prof Dehoraln more nitrates In a given quantity of Eoil thoroly tined once a week than In an equal quantity of soil left unmoved J for several months or soU that runs together and crusted S L Clark stroyed a large part of tbe town of Hyden last Friday night The office of the Thousandfitlcks the only pa per In Leslie county the postofflce three stores and some residences were destroyed The west side ot the court house was damaged It was probably started by incendarles Lexington bloodhounds are being sent there I VacationBy tj Who pines for palaces and thrones Within the light of fortunes glow When he can dwell within a cot 1 Where vagrant northland breezes blow i Ah who would yearn for wealth or fame When he can live In peace content Along some shady shelving shore Where he has pitched his modest tent t The balm of tamarack and spruce The tang of pine Is In the air What perfume or what frankincense With such a fragrance can compare T And at his door on pulsing bedsiwayII care Is pounding on your cottage door No clanking grind of metal wheel j Intrudes upon your Nature crestIFor here Is freedom on the i And dingles filled with crimson vIne Where all the world Is nectar brewed To flush a weary soul with wine And so I till my soul with wine That glebe and Aurora brew The wine of morning and of noon The wine of sunset and of dew I Where tamarack and spruce and pine rhymeIm r In this my glad vacation tlmelvir Ii The Citizen ft faulty newspaper for all that It right true and Interesting mbttshed erery Thursday at Berea Ky BEREA PUBLISHING CO Incorporated Frost Editor and Manager tltanleSubscription Rates PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Oat Year IIM- Clxtf Months Three Montbf 15 I send money by Postoffice or Hipreu Money Order Drift Registered Letter or one and two tat stamps The date after your name on label show ta wht date ubACriptioD la paid If It la not 4 hanged within three weeks alter renewal notify u- sklulnanutabn will be gladly supplied if- ate wi bctlfied gibe premiums cheap with new subscription i and prompt renewals Bond for rremtum Lieu t r Liberal terms given to any who obtain uew J for us Any one oeadla us four 1 ffirysubscrtpttonsnorecierebeCituenfrIatL i Aavertising mite on i newest or KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION To judgo from tho way aviators have been falling from tho sky lately there is at least one product of the day I which Is coming down I The prospect of a Chanteclor drama In this country should arouse great hopes among the musical com edy players known as broilers The couple who were married on a J Western Maryland train going at the rate of 40 miles an hour evidently Wished tho matrimonial knot tied fast sixyearold girl in Brooklyn has heads It must bo something of a IA on her lungs when she gets into animated conversation with herself New York city continues to go up In 38storyir tho finest collection of skyscrapers In the world1 ISomeclaim that young Sldls who is the fourth dimension at Harvard is after all but a relncarna tion of Euclid Young Sldls him 6eeltsays to this theory What bosh 1 are a great many swollen for I this country but Investiga IiThere show that very few of them back to the Belgian hare caught BO many hopeful ones a dozen years ago I Lord Kitchener Englands big gen i oral knows what good soldiering 1 t and having seen West Point he give Jhigh praise to the military academ +11 as ono of tho best of training schools And American history shows his judg 1 tment Is correct In London a police magistrate de- ridesi that it is proper when a woman I insists on wearing a big hat in the theater to put her out The issue li out of dato in New York The lady I takes her hat off over here rather y i than put her neighbor out f The bacteriological drama to be given by Wisconsin girl students In perier one i 1 There will be curiosity to discover t which particular microbe will have fit the leading role jAnEnglish novelist Is in this coun 4tItryto study tho women The Amer JIcanwoman just now seems to be the interesting topic of civilized cre Still there is no need to be to outside writers for a full un IIatlon of her It takes the na American to appreciate her full Prince Victor Napoleon will it is announced renounce his pretension a to the throne of France Prince Vic Itoris about to marry a daughter o j the late King Leopold of Belgium and she has a lot of money so that It will preending thing to do Fret not tby gizzard is tho mot to that Dr D K Pearson Chicagos millionaire philanthropist gives to the world at the ego of ninety Its a comparatively easy motto to live up I j to when you are a retired multimil I lionaire but Its harder when you comtII Elt i a totanother crowd wants the figure one lower Meanwhile the tultimate consumer is disregardedI Ho is expected to pay whatever the other fellows decide upon That seems andrbinations running things I Herr Wllbelm Volght added to thc gaiety of nations when he personated a German army officer and held up the Mayor of Koepenlck although tm IImperial authorities who do not relish of humor sent him to prison I findsIt I Uncle Sams laws forbid the admls slon of Immigrants with a prison rec ord and Herr Volght who wanted it i locate here has been deported as at f objectionable alien The laugh at present seems to be on the man wbt i made merry at tho expenso of the Gorman army jj I r 4p wwwn 1 f I CROPS ARE INt GOOD SNAPS CORN AND OATS ACREAGE IS LARGER THAN LAST YEAR OUTLOOK IS VERY FAVORABLE Cold and Wet Weather Had Retarding Influence But With Ordinarily Fa vorable Weather Harvest Should Be as Large as Last Year Cincinnati O Reports received by the Enquirer from 22 states in tho Mississippi valley for tho last week of May indicate that these states will this year produce approximately 115 000000 moro bushels of corn than last year and 35000000 more bushels of oats Theso states have planted 4570840 more acres In corn and 1020657 more in oats Tho average yields per aero for 1909 were 255 bushels of corn and 30 bushels of oats Corn is later this year than last Because of the cold weather it was late in being put Into the ground and after it had sprouted the continued cold retarded growth and with tho considerable rains encouraged cutworms Consequently replanting has been necessary in many places But wttrh crop should produce qually as well per aero as last year Oats havo had an exceptionally gooa start and despite the cold are in bet ter condition than last year practical ly everywhere Indeed most reports are so oxeremely favorable that there Is good reason to expect the oats yield this year to reach 35 bushels per acre in many sections MONEY FOR OHIO CITIES Sundry Civil Appropriation Bill Con tains Provisions for Continuing Work on Public Buildings Washington The sundry civil ap proprlatlon bill which the house passI cd contains provisions for continuing work on public buildings in Ohio as follows For continuing building at Aahta hula 15000 For site and completion of building at Athens 30000 including 5000 for acquiring additional land for site For rent of temporary quarters for postofflce at Cleveland 18000 For continuing work on postofflce 4and courthouse building at Dayton I byI of the treasury for construction of temporary addition to the present postofflce and the remainder for ac quiring a new site For site and building at Marion 20000For site and continuation of work at Newark 5000 For completion of building at T ledo 150009 Also provision for continuing nor on postofflce and courthouse at Ca lettsburg Ky 15000 For completion of building at Lon don Ky 30000 For continuing enlargement exten slon rental and Improvement of build ling at Charleston W Va 25000 For rental of temporary quarters at Charleston W Va 10000 For site and completion of building at Owensboro Ky 75000 Features of Railroad Bill Washington Intricate as appears upon first reading tho railroad bill which as just pasted the senate it resolves itself upon examination to two propositionsThe of these is that it creates a court of commerce to consider and decisionsf sion and the second is that it amends tho socalled Hepburn law of four years ago so as to increase tho powers of tho Interstate commerce commission over railroads and the making of railroad rates Tho progressives and Democrats have in a largo measure been successful in their efforts to liberalize the measure Thus while tho regulars havo won out on the matter of estab lishing a court of commerce the Insurgents and Democrats aided now and then by regulars havo succeeded in incorporating in the bill many features of progressive legislation which were not Included in tho original measure Yardmen Get Increase Harrisburg PaAnnouncement was made hero of an Increase of wages of all yardmen in tho Pennsyl vania railroad service Tho increase Is effective from Juno 1 and will range from 3 to 10 per cent Ten Firemen Injured New York Ten firemen wero Injured in a fire here The fire was in a bonded warehouse containing largo quantities of liquor and other inflam mable material Loss will reach sev eral hundred thousand dollars Revolution Proves a Fizzle Nanking China Notwithstanding recent threats that a revolutionary movement would be begun on the date for tho opening of tho exposition this ceremony was carried out without tho slightest disorder I T j COLONEL ROOSEVELT STIRS UP THE EGYPTIAN SUBJECT- IN LONDON TMC teen MAYOR OP LONDON PMC urm rarseve CI art TO TR r- OJttTW rALL I Twore lfn orJ r Uj CURTISS BREAKS AIR RECORD FLIES FROM ALBANY TO NEW YORK CITY IN AEROPLANE Win a Prlre of 10000 In a Thrilling Voyage Down the Hudson River NewAorko IL Curtiss won a 10COO prize offered by the New York World when he flew In an aeroplane from Albany to New York Sunday Tho distance of 137 miles was covered in two hours and thirtytwo minutes and Curtiss descended to the earth as easily and lightly as a bird His average speed for the distance 540C miles an hour surpasses any record ever made by an aeroplane In long distance flight and in Its entirety his feat perhaps eclipses anything man has attempted in a heavier than machineThe was made from Albany at 703 oclock under weather condl dons as near perfect as the most fas tidious aviator could demand Ono hour and twentythree minutes later he had made his stopping placo near Poughkeepsie where there was an hours intermission Resuming his Right at 926 he sped southward and landed within the boundary of Man hattan island at 1035 Paulhans flight from London to Manchester 1S6 mlles exceeded the Curtiss feat in distance but not in speed and danger Tho Frenchmans average was 443 miles an hour and below him lay English meadowland Dover England Capt Charles aviatoroa air record when he flew from this city 50breturned without stopping This splendid achievement has aroused the greatest enthusiasm here as well as on tho French side of tho English channel Mr Rolls left Dover at 630 oclock He reached Sangatte at 715 and arrived again at his starting point near Dover after having circled Dover castle at 805 p m I NORTON IS rAFTS SECRETARY President Officially Announces Appointment of Chicago Man to Take Carpenters Place Washington President Taft Wednesday officially announced the appointment of Charles Dyer Norton of Chicago as secretary to the presl dent to succeed Fred W Carpenter Also the acceptance of tho place by Mr Norton was announced Just when tho new secretary will assume his new duties has not been finally settled but probably when the president gets back from his western trip Monday morning EffectedrletrOlt tie up of tho Detroit United Railway com panys city lines was definitely averted when the companys motormen and conductors who have been seeking a flat wage scale of 30 cents per hour voted to accept a compromise offered by the company Plunges Into Niagara Falls Niagara Falls N YA man apparently about 45 years old plunged to death from Prospect Point Poising a moment balanced on the guard fence he threw himself forward just as a tourist approached Elect Roosevelt Honorary Member New YorkThe chamber of com merce at its regular monthly meet- Ing Thursday elected Theodore Roose velt an honorary member The chamber has so honored every citizen of New York Who became president of the United States Many Changes Made New YorkThe shakeup in the New York custom house begun several months ago by Collector William Loob Jr has been practically com pleted after many changes 1 ssufi T BBEINRREUeGT I BtIYARE1ca csaous BEWARE ROOSEVELT TALK IS FLAYED English Editors Severely Criticize Americans Speech at Gulldhall Challenge Its Propriety London tGovernmont officials and members of tho English cabinet are convinced that Col Theodore Rooso volts speech at Guildhall in which he rebuked Englands administration of affairs In Egypt will greatly Increase the difficulty of dealing with tho dell cate political situation that confronts England and Egypt Owing to the semiofficial character of noosdvelts visit by reason of his appointment to represent tho United States at the funeral of King Edward officialdom will make no comment for publication regarding tho speech But nothing could bo plainer than that tho leading politicians fear that Roosevelts bold utterances will act as a fuse that will yet touch off an upheaval In AngloEgyptian relations Newspaper criticisms of Roosevelt increased in severity Wednesday Outside tho questions of tact set forth tho newspapers almost without exception challenge tho propriety of a foreign guest of the city criticizing the colonial policy of tho empire Mr Roosevelt denounced tho Na tionalist party of Egypt as neither de- sIrous nor capable of guaranteeing primary justice but as trying to bring murderous chaos upon tho land Some nation said the former president must govern Egypt and ho hoped and believed the English would decide that tho duty was theirs GOTCH DEFEATS THE POLE Iowan Wrestler Throws Zbyszko Twice and Retains Title of Worlds Champion Chicago Frank Gotch champion of all champions at tho wrestling game made Zbyszko his Polish challenger for the mat crown look like a tyro at the game of grapple at the Coliseum last night by easily throwing the Eu ropean twice insldo of a half hour Gotch threw tho gigantic Galician with the most ridiculous ease in the first bout in 6ya seconds Frank rushed out of his corner when time was called anI upset the Polo with that great American school boy hold I e diving for tho legs In the second bout Gotch allowed the Pole to get behind him once or twice but Frank was never within comet distance of danger and toyed with the Pole- EXTREASURER TREAT DIES Is Stricken With Apoplexy In New York Hotel and Never Regain Consciousness New Yorkcharles Henry Treat treasurer of the United States under President Roosevelt died of apoplexy Tuesday In his apartment at the Ho tel Victoria Ho was stricken an hour before his death and did not regain consciousness He Is survived by hit wlfp and two daughters Mr Treat was born In Frankfort Mo about 68 years ago Say Count Is a Murderer St Petersburg A sensation has been caused by the arrent of Count Lyassy and Doctor Patschcnko on suspicion of poisoning Count Don turlin officer of the Imperial guards who recently died suddenly Count Bonturlln was heir to a fortune of 3 500000 Count Lyassy was his brother- In law and ho is accused of having bribed Doctor Patschenko to adminis ter strychnine May Operate on W H Ellis Columbus OWado H Ellis chairman of tho Republican state committee who Is confined to his bed at a hotel hero with acute Indigestion was somewhat better Friday His doctor said there wore indications of gall stones and that an operation may be necessary Peru to Withdraw Its Army Washington The government of Peru Friday indicated its purpose to withdraw its army from tho Ecua dorlan frontier FISH MAN SQUEALS HENRY LEMM CONFESSES HIS CONNECTION WITH LEGISLA TIVE BRIBE FUND INVOLVES TWO OTHER MEN Declares Has Known for Twenty Years That Illinois Legislators HayI Held Up Fishermen Gives Prosecutor Documentary Evidence PeorIa III Henry Lemm of Pokln 111 a wealthy fish dealer Friday night confessed to States Attorney Burke of Sangamon county all of the details pertaining to tbo raising of tho 3500 fund alleged to havo been useuMo corrupt Illinois legislators at Springfield Ho named John DIxon of Peoria another wealthy fish denier as tho man who raised tho fund and in corroboration of his statements turned over to Durko tho check he had drawn to Dixon as well as letters regarding tho transaction between him self and his bookkeeper Ralph O LordPerhaps the most Important docu ment which fell Into Burkes hands was a copy of a letter written by Lord to his employer Lomm when DIxon came around to collect the corruption money Lomm was sick at the time and his doctor had ordered him to Hot Springs Ark This is how Lord explained giving the 300 to DIxon In a letter written May 17 tho day on which tho check was drawn Lemm broke down and confessed everything ho know In connection with tho affair saying that for at least twenty years to his knowledgo it had been the practise of tho Spring field legislators to regularly hold up the fishermen Ho said ho was beginning to get tired of It but that ho had been warned not to tell States Attorney liurko and Deputy Sheriff Henry Bogardus slipped quiet ly out of Springfield and they got ort the train at Pekln where they met Lemm at tho Tazewell hotel Lemm declared ho did not know how much money ho had been called on to put up and he was sure It was only to pay Dlxons hotel expenses at Springfield no matter what the amount was During tho questioning however Burke forced him to admit that ho was in not Springs at tho time tho money was paid and that his bookkeeper Lord had paid It Lord told Burke ho remembered all about tho affair and told a straightforward story Lemm was subpoenaed to bo In Springfield Saturday and appear before tho grand jury Lord was also subpoenaed and will bo in Springfield Monday Burko and Bogardus camo from Pckin to Peoria and served a subpoena on John Dixon to appear before tho grand jury nt Springfield TELLS OF JACKPOT FUND Beckemeyer Discloses to Grand Jury Names of Legislators Not Men tloned Heretofore Springfield III Representative II JC Bcckcmcycr Carlyle Ill disclosed before tho Sangamon county grand jury Friday tho innermost secrets of the combine which defeated tho fish bill lie told names dates and places heretofore carefully guarded Beckemoyer also established tho ex istence of tho alleged legislative jackpot corruption fund He said that such a fund was In existence during the preceding session of the legislature and that It was a matter of tradition Beckemoyer who made confession No 2 before the special grand jury in Cook county was In the grand jury room less than an hour Beckemeyer told how ho was paid 900 In Bt Louis as his share of tho Jackpot dividend and Is said to have named other legislators as hav ing been In St Louis at tho time whose names havo not been made public in either Cook county or SpringfieldSenator D W Holstlaw of luka who last Saturday confessed to tho Sangamon county grand jury to accepting 2500 to vote for Lorimer and 700 as his share of the jack pot and 1600 for his vote on state house furniture Friday sent in his resignation as senator from tho Forty second district to Secretary of Stato James A Rose RATE BILL PASSES SENATE Administration Measure Is Adopted 50 to 12 Democrats Cast Only Negative Votes Washington Tho administrations railroad bill was passed by the sen ate Friday night by a voto of 50 to 12 Tho negative votes wero cast by Democrats as follows Bacon Fletch er Frazier Hughes Money New lands Percy Purcell Rayner Shire ly Smith of Maryland and Smith of South Carolina Spring Gale CleanUp In Alaska Nome laDkaTho spring gold cleanup of tho Nome district is esti mated at 1175000 Tho spring output of the Innoko and Idltarod com bined Is estimated at 1250000 Min ing on the Idltarod creeks has been carried on in tho most primitive way without machinery Mother and Child Burned Memphis Tenn Flames from an exploding oil stove Igniting their clothing Mrs F Herron and infant were burned to death Friday a 1 STRAIGHT TALK ON ALCOHOL Great Majority of Men Must LoarntGradually to Like It Because T They See Others Drink Why do wo drink Because our bodies are walking aquariums and wo t have to keep tho protoplasm of our cells swimming In water or It wont live So long as wo drink only water there Is llttla danger of our taking too muchexcept by drowning ourselves Abut when wo begin to mix things with it trouble begins Certainly on gen eral principles it would appear that tho simplest cheapest and most rat tional thing would bo to take our necessarily dally three pints of water straight without mixture of any sortclear fresh and sparkling from tho spring but for some strange rca r son man has never been satisfies to f do this but must add something to tho water before ho will call it a drink writes Woods Hutchlneon A M M D In Sunday School Trib tine And ho doesnt appear to have been particularly lucky In his addi tlonllI1twhich ho has mado to his drinking water has been an unintentional one t sowage which though it may give tho special flavor that we so much ad mire to tho water of our own partlc r ular well Is neither appetizing nor r wholesome especially when It con t sins typhoid bacilli Up to CO years ago 90 per cent of civilized humanity 4 drank more or less diluted sewage 1 and It was only recently that we dls covered tho damage that this Inno cent looking mixture does and began breaking ourselves of tho habit Mans earliest and commonest Inten tional addition to tho water ho drinks was also the product of a germ tbo toxin of tho yeast bacterium alcohol i rfortunatoalthough It gave him a good deal more 7 exhilaration and enjoyment It was + bti always at a price both before and ratter taking Just how heavy a price jand by how many paid we are only 11 beginning to discover and suspect 5 Sewage probably kills many more than alcohol but there are other andftv crueler penalties than death A largo part of our drinking water t has always been taken In tho form ofJmixtures with somo other substances Theso beverages are always much moro expensive than the plain water often quite troublesome to secure and iiaroand usually injurious In excess Why i I they should over have come Into such universal use in all races and In all 1ages of the world is one of the stand ing puzzles of human naturarThere Is moreover ono most king and from a biological point of i view most significant fact that eager ly as these beverages have been con ibeento 20 centuries we havo never de veloped an instinct or natural appe tite for them No child ever yet was + born with an appetite or Instinctive 1fewtea or coffee although they soon learn to drink them for tho the sugar and cream In them Thusyl otrffromshowing unmistakably that they are Flfromabsolutely unnecessary and probably positively harmful In childhood and during tho period of growth- It is much to bo doubted whether an appetite for alcohol would even develop naturally later In life If we were left entirely to our own devices Certain It is that tho great majority of men have to learn gradually If not positively to teach themselves to like It because they see everybody else taking it and think It would be child ish or unmanly not to be able to swallow and at least pretend to enjoy It themselves It no child ever drank I alcohol until he really craved It as he Instinctively craves milk sugar meat and bread and butter there would be extraordinarily taw drunk ards In the world Our other food In stincts have shown themselves worthy to bo trustedwhy not trust this one and lot alcohol absolutely alone at least until you havo reached full ma turlty of mind and body and acquiredrthe precious privilege of making a fool of yourself If you wish T Judge on the Curse of Drink Lord Coleridge addressing the grand jury at the opening of tho Glamorgan assizes the other day said I have kept during tho 12 months preceding January 1 this year n care ful record of all the criminal cases brought before me and I can toll you as a matter of fact that 44 out of every 100 of these crimes would never have been committed except for drink I need hardly point out what happi ra ness what increased happiness to tho community what lessening of expend iture In gaols and In asylums what I moral Improvement would result from any Improvement in tho habits of the persons who come before mo charged with crime What a need there Is for effort and energy In the cause of God for real religion and common sense I j t I ASSISTRAILROAD Sf v IAIII1rHtYKIOV ra ITIIE Union Pacific railroad has a now use for billy and every day at half a stock feeding stations the lino of tbo big railroad solemn goats with long whlto beards act tho part of Judas luring unsuspecting sheep to their doom LUtlo did tho gravo members of tho Interstate Commerce commis slon think when they mado a ruling that live stock en route from tho great western ranges to thu packing houses along tim Missouri river should not bo kept aboard railroad trains for more than 28 consecutive hours but that nt tho expiration of that period tho animals should be taken from tho cars and given water and provender that tho ruling would bo responsible for the creation of a band of goats trained to Ingratiate themselves Into tbo confidence of Innocent little lambs matronly owes and stately rams and bring those down to their death But such Is tho case And tho Union Pacific railroad has a flock of goats each Individual member of which can do better work along tho lines for which It Is trained than halt a dozen men could do In twlco tho timeWhen tho 28hour law went Into effect tho Union Pacific railroad found It necessary to build big feeding yards At numerous points along Its lineIn fact theeo yards were Installed about every 25 miles from end to end of tho big system During tho shipping sea son that railroad brings hundreds of thousands of sheep from tho great ranges of Wyoming Colorado Utah Idaho Oregon Montana California and tho southwestern states to tho packing houses at Omaha Under the now law It was ncce ary that these sheep bo unloaded fed and watered and then reloaded every 28 hours Those men who have over attempt ed to drive sheep will remember how difficult tho task Is especially to got tho animals headed In thoirlpht direc 1 tion As timid as n sheep Is a 4 proverb and Its truth is proven everyday and every hour wherever sheep arc handled If the sheep aro In tho stock cars It Is n big Job to get them out Efforts of tho attendants to get them to leavo tho cars usually result In the wholo bunch crowding up In ono end anti re fusing to go out the door Sometimes it was oven necessary that each indi vidual sheep be actually lifted up and taken from tho car And sometimes this 28hour limit expired In tho dead of night when tho sheep wero nil lying asleep on tho floor of tho car At such times It was almost Impossible to unload except by tho hand method At times half on- f hour was consumed In unloading a sin IArtor tho sheep wero fed and wa tered came tho reloading and again there was trouble almost as much as when unloading Tho railroad found it necessary to maintain a largo force of men at each feeding station it being found moro economic to do this than to spend hours and hours loading and unloading a train This cost money and lots of It but there seemed no means of avoiding the expense There stood tho United States courts ready to inflict a 100 flno every time a car of sheep was not fed nod watered every 28 hours Employing tho men was cheaper than fines His Philosophy Hank stubbsAmbition aint hard ly wuth while Bilge MillerWhy not1 Hank Stubbs Waal ef you are bo bind tho procession you hotter keep bumpin Into somebody an of you gut ahead youre liable to git tellerscoped t 1 QYEOF TJfUADFR rz9I Ono day a stockman who had come Into South Omaha with a train of sheep dropped In at Union Pacific headquarters to seo General Superin tendent W L Park on business and In tho courso of his conversation began telling ot tho trip down from Idaho lie had had lots of trouble loading and unloading ho said until ho reached North Platte Neb But there I saw tho funniest thing In my life bo laughed Tho station agent there has n boy and that boy has a goatJust a plain old billy goat And that billy goat has learned to chow tobacco When wo got ready to load our sheep that kid took n plug of tobacco in his hand and started Billy started after tho tobacco Tho kid walked through tho sheep and old Dilly followed him And blamed If all thoso sheep didnt walk right after that old goat They thought he was ono of them and you know a sheep will follow whore another ono leads The boy walked up tho chuto Into ono of tho cars Billy was right be hind him and sheep were simply fall Ing over to get In Tho boys and Billy remained near tho door and when tho car was filled with sheep they got out and tho door was closedThat frecklefaced kid and that old billy goat did in five minutes what halt a dozen men could not havo dono in ten The stockman saw only a funny oc currenco in the work of tho goat but Park saw tho solution of a big prob lemTwo hours later a special train carrying the general superintendent loft tho Omaha yards its destination be- Ing North Plottte On arriving there the boy proudly made Billy show off Within a month every feeding sta tlon on the Union Pacific system was equipped with a couple ot billy goats and their training was begun Today when a long line of stock- cars each filled with sheep draws up at a feeding yard one of those goats Is sent up tho chutes and Into tho car among tho sheep Ho quickly makes the acquaintance of the newly arrived animals and then calmly walks out tho door True to tho Idea of follow lag a leader the sheep fall In line and march out behind oM Bill This action Is repeated until all the cars are emptied and then Dill gets his reward a chow of tobacco The goats have learned to chow tobacco from tho train men who pot and toaso them whenever they have tho opportunity and tho chow Is usually given them as a reward when their task of unloading a train of sheep Is completed The railroad com pany makes a regular allowance to pay for tobacco for these goats When ready to reload tho goats are again sent among tho sheep with whom they frolic a few minutes nut then they start for the cars followed by tho sheep When all cars are load ed tho goats receive another chow of tobacco Tho feeding yards are all equipped with electric lights so that cars maybe loaded and unloaded at night thus saving much time And when a train arrives at night especially are tho goats necessary At such times they enter tho cars where tho sheep are ly- Ing on the floor and butt tho sleeping animals around until they are thor oughly awakened and then they lead them out Into tho feeding pens These goats are great favorites of tho railroad men and seem to know every brakeman and train employee on their division But not n single ono of tho railroaders is moro neces sary to the economical operation of the lino than Is one of tho Bills and none of them do moro work for their salaries than the goats for their feed and tobacco Tho facility of tho goat for this work has long been known at tho pocking houses where they are utilized to lend animals to slaughter An Independent Spirit This earth gets a chanco to seo Valleys comet only onco In 75 years Well replied tho man who is strong on local pride we arent getting any of the worst of it Thats as often as Holloys comet gets a chance to zee the earth TRADECHSSHBACKI Gradually Improving Temper of Busl ness Checked by Contest Over Railroad Rates row YorkR 0 Dun Cos week ly review of trade says Tho gradually improving temper of largo business during tho last two weeks has been checked by tho Irri titling contest over railroad rates Tho effect of this upon the trado situation can not yet bo measured Sharp competition In tho pig Iron Markets has resulted In further price concessions This weakness is gen oral in practically all directions and some producers who bad been unwill lug to lower quotations nre now meet ing tho views of consumers Cotton goods were affected adverse ly by the break in raw cotton buyers hesitating until moro stable condo tans appear Staple prints wero reduced half n cent a yard during the week and more business is coming forward now Drills and shootings are In moderato request and bleached goods are soiling somewhat more freely Now lines of underwear for spring are being opened and a now price list on cotton duck has gone Into effect In mens wear stock goods are being offered and purchased ut favorable prices for buyers A bitter Inquiry has developed for certain lines at cheap dress goods for Imme dlnto and future delivery Tho yarn market rules quiet but cotton yarns fchow moro firmness Tho trend of dry goods trading in primary circles Is conservative but generally speak ing values are showing a firmer ten dency Footwear conditions continue decid edly unsatisfactory New orders re ceived through salesmen on tho road and by mall are of small volume and reserve orders In tho hands of many New England manufacturers and run ning very low Trade In leather Is unsatisfactory and somo tanners are making roncesslons to clean out some accumulations of undesirable lines A dull and weak market continues In all kinds of hides Dank exchanges this week rondo tjulto a satisfactory Increase as com pared with the corresponding week a year ago total exchanges at all lead Ing cities in the United States aggre gating 2559810755 an Increase of E7 per cent compared with last year Now York city Ian increase and outside that center there are palps at almost every city some of thorn being large notably Philadel phia Pittsburg Cleveland Minne apolis St Louis Kansas City New Orleans anti San Francisco Boston Chicago and Cincinnati again report losses Compared with 1905 losses are general duo to the fact that the week that year contained ono moro business day Failures and Exports Now York Dradstreets says Business failures for tho week end ing with Juno 2 In the United States were ICO against 200 last week 191 In tho like week of 1909 225 In 1908 155 In 1907 and J62 In190C Business failures in Canada for the week number 18 which compares with IF for last week and 19 In the like week of 1909 Wheat Including flour exports for tho United States and Canada for the week ending Juno 2 aggregato 2970 C33 bush against 3594144 last week find 2138109 this week last year For tho 48 weeks ending Juno 2 exports are 130502015 bush against 160913 Oil In tho corresponding period last year Corn exports for the week are 239740 bush against 345364 lost week For tho 48 weeks ending Juno 2 corn exports are 232S77S3 bush against 28955741 last year THE MARKETS Grain QuotationsCincinnati Juno C Flour Winter patents 5o525 do fancy 450a470 do family J3UOa1l5 spring patent 550a580 do fnn y 480a515 Ilyo Northwestern blended J430a440 do city pure 465a475 city blended 4COa480 Wheat No 2 106a110 No 3 red 95cal Corn Nit 2 white GGaGG e No 3 white 65V4aGGc No 2 yellow OlaCmc No 3 yellow COnGlc No 2 mixed IHaGlc No 3 mixed GOYinG1c Ear corn White Cla63c yellow 59aClc mixed 58aCOa Oats No 2 white 42a42 c standard white 41a42e No 3 white 40a42c No 2 mixed 40a40l c No 3 mixed 39a40c Hay No 1 timothy 1825al875 No 2 timothy 1650al7 No 1 clover mixed lGalG60 Malt Spring barley 78a82c low grade 7Ca 78c Barley No 2 spring 72a74c No 3 spring C5a70c RyeNo 2 Sla83c No 3 72a79c Bran and Middlings Bran J2150a2250 ton mixed feed 2250a23BO Frulto and Vegetables Apples Fancy 6a7 a brl Cabbage Kentucky 150 crate Carrots 35c a doz Caullllower2n2 25 a basket Peaches Florida 3a325 a crate Po tatoes New 30a4 brl 125 bu Michigan 30a35c sweet potatoes Jer soy 4 a brl Live Stock Cattle Shippers G40aSO butch er steers extra 710 good to choice C25a690 common to fair 425a6 heifers extra 7a71C good to choice CaCS5 cows extra 525a550 good to choice 450anl5 canners 22Da 325 Bulls Bologna 450a525 extra 535a550 fat bulls 550a575 Calves Extra 9 fair to good 750aS75 Hogs Good to choice packers and butchers 925a930 mixed packers 915o925 common to choice heavy fat sows 750a860 pigs 110 Ibs and less 860a930 Sheep Extra 475 good to choice 410a465 Spring lambsExtra 9 good to choice 1526 J90 clipped lambs 4a6 ILLINOIS COAL WAR IS ON MINE GUARDS ARE OUT INDUSTRY IN PERIL Battle Begins Whert Strike Leaders Order Engineers and Pump men to Quit Their Work Chicago wwhich threatens the life of tho coal Industry In 1111 nods was declared between tho oper ators and miners Thursday Refusing tho terms accepted by the miners in other states leaders of tho Illinois strike ordered out engineers and pumpmen who had been loft at work to guard against destruction otIpropertyduring the suspensionIMillions of dollars are Involved InIthe latest strike order as many of properties are known as wet mines and they will be Irretrievably dam aged unless tho pumps are kept running The dry mines also will bo greatly damaged when the supply of fresh air Is shut oil In fact of the warlike move of tho miners the operators decided to stand firm and their position was indorsed at a special meeting of tho Illinois Manufacturers association held at tho Hotel LaSallo Though the suspen slam is costing tho manufacturers In Illinois at the rate of 20000000 n year extra for fuel they decided unan imously to stand by the operators to tho last ditch In the struggle Federal Intervention may be asked by the manufacturers and It was Inti mated that President Taft may be urged to do as President Roosevelt did In tho anthracite coal strike In 1902 when ho forced the operators and miners to submit to arbitration OREIGNERS ARE IN DANGER City of Nanking Placarded With Posters Inciting Natives to Murder and Riot Washlpgton The resurrected Box ers of China are again bawling for tho blood of the foreign devils The outbreak at Nanking Is such as to demand the Immediate attention of tho state department the navy and perhaps a part of the army from the PhilippinesMinister Calhoun has mado a good record at the state department by his alertness in this emergency He cabled promptly some weeks ago dis turbing news he got by way of Can ton Mr Calhoun did not watt for authorization but exercised his discre tion to ask tho commander of the Asiatic squadron to send a vessel to Chinese waters The New Orleans Is now at Nanking Minister Calhoun has advised the state department again of tho seriousness of tho circumstances It is man fest from what ho sends that the in suits of tho new Boxers of China are Intended conspicuously for tho people of tho United States This is demon strated by the unprintable things done against tho United States consulate at Nanking by the Chinese who are howling for tho blood of the foreign devilsIn cablegram Minister Calhoun says that tho city of Nanking has been placarded with posters inciting tho people to slaughter the foreigners and destroy their property In conse quence of which considerable nary ousness is felt RAIL MEN PLAN FOR DEFENSE Presidents and Traffic Managers Meet In Chicago and Discuss Situa tlon In Secret Chicago Like the old guard at Waterloo which could duo but could not surrender presidents and traffic managers of railroads centering In Chicago Thursday formed in hollow square in arms against a sea of troublesE Ripley president of the Atchi son Topeka Santa Fe system took the initiative in calling the meet ing It was held to discuss a defense against the assault of the government on the recently enjoined advance In freight rates In western trunk lino territoryThey decided to go to Washington for a conference with the president who has agreed to hear them The meeting was secret so far as Its proceedings wero concerned It Is known however that the presi dents are agreed that any action taken must be concerted F A Delano president of the Wa bash railroad voiced tho general sentiment as did President Ripley of the Santa Fe In stating that the public has been misled as to the true rate situation and that success of the at tempt to frustrate an advance in rates spells ruin to tho railways While this meeting was in progress Secretary Glenn of tho Illinois Manu facturers association continued to appeal to their congressional representatives to combat the now ad vances scheduled by eastern roads 10000 Secure Wage Increase Boston Moro than 10000 men In various trades In this city secured tho sage increases for which they had threatened to strike Killed In Flit Fight Charleston S CPrlvnto Henry F Fry of tho Fourteenth regiment sta boned at Fort Moultrie Sullivans island was killed Friday by Private J T Murray of the same company in a fist fight Baby Found by Side of Railroad Cincinnati A baby hardly four hours old was found alongside tho Big Four railroad tracks hero Friday within a foot of where tho trains pass Tho child had evidently been thrown from a train KENTUCKY GLEANINGS WHAT IS GOING ON IN DIFFERENT SECTIONS OF THE COMMONWEALTH CLEWS ON FINANCE Lexington KyHenry Clews who delivered an address at the University Kentucky commencement and also addressed tho bankers of tho Seventh Congressional district at their meeting at tho Country club said In the course of un interview on financial conditions During the past year our trade bal anco with foreign nations has been largely reduced our imports making an enormous increase as compared with our exports and as a result much gold has had to bo exported With greater crops more can bo exported henco moro money will bo kept at home to tho benefit of tho country at largeWheat during tho past year was too high for export foreign markets looking elsewhere for their supplies and the price of cotton was such that foreign buyers took only In small quantities as they were compelled to have it Large crops will allow us to resume exporting and regain our trade balance- The high prices too are somewhat due to the farmer who for too past year has been in a position where ho could bold crops for high prices and has held them Supply and demand is tho law governing tho situation and our supply has been short but the outlook at present is for an Increased supply with an Improved business situation CAN PASS ORDINANCES City Councils However Must Not Conflict with General Laws Frankfort Ky Under tho provi alone of Section 3637 of the Kentucky statutes councils of fifth and sixth class cities have tho authority to pass ordinances not in conflict with tho general laws This decision was mado by the court of appeals In tho case of tho commonwealth against the Illinois Central railroad affirming tho judgment of tho Bollard circuit court The railroad company had been indicted for obstructing tho streets In Wickliffe by building n I track across them but tho railroad company claimed that tho track had been constructed under an ordinance and the caso tested the right of the city council to pass such an ordinance Fifth and sixth class cities were left out of tho general statutes enacted under Section 156 of the constitution TOBACCO BEDS LIFELESS Louisville Newspaper Arranges for Race from Chicago to Falls City Louisville KyThe lowest temper aturo ever recorded hero during the month of Juno was reached with tho mercury at the weather bureau regls tering 43 degrees Tho weather bu reau had reports of frosts from Shel byvllle Ky and Madison Ind Tobacco growers over tho state report that the plant beds are absolutely lifeless and replanting is retarded to an alarming extent According to country reports tho crop will be serf ously reduced Other plants such as tomatoes have shown no growth and there Is no estimating the damage to Kentucky from tho unusually cold spring weather LONG AEROPLANE FLIGHT Louisville KyIt was announced by a Loulsvlllo newspaper that a con tract has been closed with Horace B Wild a Chicago aviator for a flight In his Montgomery aeroplano from Chicago to Louisville Wild Is to recelvo a sum not stated for tho trip which is to be mado with not more than four stops for fuel replenishment within 36 hours and to bo completed before June IS when a two days avia tion meet begins In Louisville at which Glenn H Curtiss Charles K Hamilton C J Mars H B Wild and Carl Bates aro scheduled for flights MAY BE IN EUROPE Louisville Ky Believing that Joseph Wendling tho missing Janitor of St Johns Catholic church to whom suspicion points as the murderer of Alma Kellner has left tho United States tho state department at Wash ington which was appealed to by the police through Congressman Sherley of this city to assist In the search for Wendling has assured Congressman Sbcrlcy that It would forward a do scription of Wendling to all parts of tho world and assist In any other way possible An accurate description cf Wendling will bo forwarded the de partment at onceI- NTERESTING ADDRESS MADE Nlcholasvillc IyA number of Interesting addresses were made at the session of tho Womans Foreign Mis sionary society of tho Southern Moth olist church Miss Myrtle Barker of tho Scarrltt Bible Training school of Kansas City mado a talk while Dr Clarence Reed of China spoko both at the morning and evening service Tho mission oudy discussion in its several departments was led by Mrs W P Oarnett of Winchester Mrs Herman Bowman of Versailles and Mrs Arkin nest of Mlller burg tKrNTUCKY of at I Dedication e S KENTUCKYS EIGHT STATE CAPITOLS f 1792 First Capitol temporary 1 rude log house In Lexington 1 J 1793Second Capitol tempo S rary largo frame house In Lowor Frankfort 1794 Third Capitol first per manent threestory structure De stroyed by Ore November 25 1813 1814Fourth Capitol tempolrary rented quarters Used for state ofltccs 1816 Fifth Capitol second per V manent twostory brick with two detached wings costing 40000 Destroyed by fire November 4 1824 Red Brick buildings now standing part of this structure Iii 1825 Sixth Capitol temporary r t seminary building meeting a house and Methodist church rented for governmental quarters 1829 Seventh capitol third permanent historic old structure Just abandoned for New Ken tucky Home 1909 Eighth Capitol fourth permanent magnificent structure now occupied by all departments of state government k t i Frankfort KyKentuckys beauti ful 2000000 capitol was dedicated with a program of exercises that occupied practically all tho day Sev oral trains from all directions brought p thousands of persons to the city ono i I train bringing moro than 1000 girls from the Louisville high school The exercises which wero opened early in the morning by a signal gun Included an invocation by lshopILouis W Burton of Lexington and addresses mainly of historic interest by Gov Augustus E Willson and United States Senator William O Bradley t Tho capitol while not as largo as buildings used for similar purposes la other states is a beautiful structure 1 KENTUCKY WIRE TAPS Lexington James B Haggln has ordered the erection of 50 fiveroom houses on Elmendorf farm to house families of tho men who will bo cm t ployed in tho dairy work of the mam moth plant- FrankfortTho l+ 4 state railroad com 1toad+ i reward of 500 for the arrest and con 1KeUnerCarlisle John Todd Febeack the I oldest citizen of Nicholas county died at the homo of his son James M Febeack near Bartcrvllle after suffer I ing for some time from the Infirmities of age H was 94 years of age and was a veteran of the Mexican and civil warsLexington Dan T Morris tho pop ular Bourbon county owner and trainer of thoroughbred horses was mar- rIed at Lawrenceburg to Miss Ella Glrldcn tho comely daughter of ono of Anderson countys wealthiest ferntilies Tho mothers bridal present to her daughter was a splendid farm near Lawrenceburg Hopklnsvllle Ky Three section houses belonging to the Illinois Cen tral railroad and situated at tho rock quarry between Cobb and blazeiwero destroyed by fire Tho started In an unoccupied house and its origin is not known Tho other dwellings burned wero occupied by families ot section hands Hopkinsville Lieut Cot Bassottv who is In command of tho soldiers guarding Milton Oliver tho ecuting witness against tho allegedinight riders whose assassination was attempted some nights ago camo hero having in charge B Malone alias J D Malone of Caldwell county who was indicted at tho last term of court here along with Dr D A Ames and Itothers for alleged complicity in the I night rider on this city in Decem a ber 1907rHenderson On motion of Common wealths Attorney S V DIxon three Indictments against T S Anderson 0 former Owensboro banker charging accepting deposits when ho know his bank was defunct embezzlement and making false entries wero dismissed on motion from States Attorney Ben Ulugo and County Attorney Finn ot Davies county that tho citizens wery satisfied with sentence of iS month given Anderso- nCynthianaThe Jury In the night- rider cases on hand hero reported that they wore unable to agree on a verdict and wore dismissed Tho caso was continued to the September term of court here The defendants were not required to execute new handslIopklnsl11eThe anniversary ot the birth of Jefferson Davis was fittingly celebrated at the birthplace at Falrvlew which Is to bo converted Into a memorial park Col Bennett Young of Loulsvlllo Cipt W L f Stone of Maysvlllo and other promU font exconfederates mado vldresSl1f f +y eytraosoio rT etao IIeotIi8l at4 +ougbw- Y U I East Kentucky Correspondence c News You Get Nowhere Else f Il no oonnponlHc pabUiari naleu slgasd ill till by till wrttsi Tfci umtitTMMt of good faith Write plstaly t ii tot Mr MbHcatloa bit ti a i oeoeooaoaoaoaoaoaoaoalg JACKSON COUNTY + MII1HIKO Mildred June 5The ball ga meI at Tyner was a failure last Satur day because the other team failed to show upc P Moore our County Attorney was In Mildred Saturday t Dr W T Amyx of McKeo passed thru town WednesdayW K Jones is some better He had something y like rheumatism In his back Jane Morris visited Tyner Saturday night and Sunday The recent hall storm did much damage to crops feu clog and landS D Rice of Gray Hawk visited home folks Saturday t night and Sunday There will bo prayer meeting at Wm Vaughns Sat urday night Everyody Invited to comeThere was a largo tide f Laurel Fork Sunday eveningTh Hon James H Moore Is talking o taking the stump for D C Edwards for Congress DOUIILKLICK Double Lick June 4Robt Callahan who was operated on about two weeks ago Is Improving very elowly Mr Hardin Mallcoat who has been In poor health for some time has to Hot Springs Arkansas to spen the summer Tal Philips Is very low with typhoid fever Mrs John Witt visited Mrs John Philips Friday a Goochland Miss Saddle Ingram ox Clover Bottom visited Doloras WittI 4Sunday night Miss Mary Cook parents at Sand Gap last Sunday i ErIIEL- t Ethel June 2Mr Ned McHono I 11Reece Poo who h accused of shooting and killing Robert F Reeco on theI seventh day of May was captured L byfreported that Elbert King and John Wolfe were shot by John Poof a 1snitBon U while hunting through the woods for them ono day last IIweekNeither of them was hurt very- seriouslyMrI and Mrs M J Neeley visited at U S G Rices Sunday I Mary Rice who has been visiting gfriends and relatives in Gray Hawk two weeks has returned home t Mr John Anderson has quit the stave woods and Is working on the I farm with D G WoodMr Oscar i 1 Tate and family of Somerset have come to this place to make their homo IetI Citizen and tho Hon Caleb Powers GOUNTtI I atIFalrvlew closed Sunday with In attendance owing 0n downpour of rain which fell early Sunday hiorn ingMiss Bottle and Hattie Poyntr visited friends on Clear Creek Satur and SundAyMr Lee Berry was 4 1Inthis vicinity SundayMss Rena T was the guest of Miss Lyda Levett SundayMr and Mrs Wm Gadd were hero on business last week f Mp James Owens and familyare t M planning tg move to Livcngood ifia few dayssir T S Moore of Wll die visited relaUvw near this place SundayMrs Carol Martin Visited relatives on Clear Creek Saturday Mrs Daisy Lambert visited relativest a In Berea last Saturday Mr Pal Kidwell of Winchester were in this vicinity one day last weekiI Mr Geo Wren was a Berea SaturdayMrs Susan Wren visited relatives on Clear Creek Saturday I Miss Mag Lambert of Conway visit ed Mrs Mattie Gadd near Rockford SundayMrs Rosa Gremt and Tabl tha Coyle were Berea visitors Saturday Mr Charles Smith of Clear Creek and A D Levett visited tho home of Mr Mecvln Sims brie dy last weekMr John Johnson is sic IIJitr- H Snider June GMr S B McClure moved to Llvengood last week where he Is employed as SecUon foreman Mrs Jane Owens of Red House Is visiting friends In this vicinity Bet tie and Hattie Poynter made a business trip to Davis Branch Saturday and stayed till Sunday evening Geo Ppynter visited home folks Saturday andSundaylIrM M Sims Is sUl- r very feeble Several people in this neighborhood are planning to attend Commencement Exercises In Berea Fruit In this part Is a complete fail ure Misses Bertha and May Lambent were In Berea Friday Mrs It 1 Grant and Talltha Coyle wero In Be rea Saturday 4e CONWAY Conway June GMra1V M Flay continues about the same Mrs Bell Dan y has Improved greatly Mr Chars Bowmans health Is about the same Mr Oscar Hayes was up from Berea Sunday to seqWQmotber d v1t HayesMr Elmer WUUaml Is nobetter =Mr AT P Gabbard IJ t I 1 2 100 1t + i a oaoaoaoaoooo loto o I gone to Jackson on busJncssM Harry Gabbard Is back from Illinois A Bowman Is attending court at Richmond this week Mrs L F Brashear and sister Miss Lee Spark man went to Berea Sunday to at tend the Commencement Quite I crowd of young folks went to Snider Sunday Miss Lucy Baker Is vis lUng her uncle Mr Jim MayasMr reBob Bowman and wife were don from Rockford Saturday and Sunday Mr McHono The Citizen man Is In 1this vletnltyMr Arthur Dalley and wife have been visiting at Mt Ver nonIlr Henry Dalley has just re turned from Mt Vernon OWSLEY CCOHT CITYn FieldtSundaysthe 29th a mllo below whore ho fell inFound In the possession of Leonard Tiroys and Chas Adlson the stolen goods of Robt Hale valued at about 50 Both parties were art rested by G J Gentry and placed in the Boonevillo jail There was a CardBlake Sunday The people still con tinue to elevate tho Powers system beforefgeese from Mrs Tyner Addison Tho beLonnot being able to meet their views Palmer Scott of Vincent will teach at Walnut Grove this carJoo Moore while on his way to G W Scales store Wednesday had the misfortune of having his horse fall down serious y wounding the horses leg and breaking nine dozen eggtIrs Minnie Morris was delighted with a variety of new peas and potatoes Sunday for dinner Robert Morris la erecting new store house near the Chad well Branch on Island Creek VINCENT Vincent June tiThe wheat prop thruout this section promises to be the best for years also oats are looking weUMr J C Botner has his new gasoline mill ready for use Judge S Isaacs of Buck Creek was over at Vincent Saturday with old friends Mr Rolo Venable was at Idamay last Saturday on business Quite a large crowd from in and around Vincent attended the funeral Aunt Arming Botner at Travelers last Sunday Mr James Botner the Brushy Mountain region pass ed thru Vincent Saturday on his way home from Boonevillo where he had been on business tire Brown now man Is very poorly suffering from catarrah of the headThe ball game played last Sunday between the Vln stint and New Hope nines resulted Inn victory for the Vincent boys by a wore of 6 to 3Harvey VOUablc and wife of Orpha Jackson County are vbitlhg their parents Mr and Mrs B Venable W J Blake the king blacksmith of Blake passed thru Vincent Saturday on his way home rom Idamaj where he had been on HelIOLAY COUNTY SPUIXO CIlKKll Spring Creek June l Sftlhia BnkpfI he Infant child of Jah103 Baker fed 18 months died tua lath of lay Sarah Trtbor of Kansas City s visiting for arentJ Pjllx CJ Farmer and wife of Spring Creek Mr Henry Shbrt Who tins been attending schoolat Tterek has returned home a Farwers irfe about thru planting corn but it does not look well on accotftt of the cool weather we have 4ii Mr Wm Hoskins left last Mon day tar Hamilton OhioA C Lewis of Spring Creek attended the district K of P held nt Burn Fark mer of Manchester is visiting his grandparents Mr and Mrs Felix Farmer of Spring Creek I am in position to give you better pi ices and quality on general mer chandise than you have been expect ihg You sere Invited to come and ice for yourselCIJ B Stewart Spring Creek Ky 1noneDory May 17Mr James Byrtl has bought a farm from Gilbert Grimes on Cool Spring The Rev Metcalf preached at Scdkr Sunday to a large crowd Mr W M Byrd passed thru hero on his Wry to Jackson Co to buy a muleair Blonp Burch and wife from Island City are visiting here eaioKt GET RUN DOWN Weatandmisenble JtyoahsreKldneyorIIlad IaasNerroanaYaiWlpthobxkrendfeelhralallorergMa1ac s ray AF tbo MsinlnerUeare It never falls weharetnsn r farofaIIHiJ no equal Ask for Mother Orsjs Australian Lea t dampha6 t 1 to theoMrs Maglo Million visited her parrot last week Mr Ell Singleton n D Clark C O Kelley went to Burnlns Springs to tho Holiness meeting last Saturday night k MADISON COUNTY bluGHILL e Big Hill June 6Itrs Nathan Duf withIe fleece sold 40 worth of hogs last week Miss Stella Abrams took the examination at Richmond and receiv ed a certificate Mr Riley Powell who Is very sick and has been for some Limo has gono to Mallory Springs for his health Mrs Julia Mondaytt lory Springs LAUREL COUNTY IlTTSIlUHO- Plttsburg Juno 2People are very busy working iholr gardens Crops are looking very bad owing to much cold weather Last Sunday was decora tion day at Pittsburg graveyard Most all of the lodges wore represented and several graves decorated Several people clIme outEmma the little daughter of Mr and Mrs Dan Bib bard Is alckllr C E SUlllngs pass ed thru this vicinity Wednesday Mr and Mrs Noah Mills are visiting tlJo formers parents at this place Mrs B H Cole visited Mrs Clarissa Cole TuesdayMrs Harrison Moore expects to start for Coalmont Sunday whore her husband has been working for some UmeB H Cole will start working at tho Laurel mines Monday Smallpox has about died out ar ound Pittsburg Mr and Mrs John Higgins are planning to move to Wltfleld In a few days LESLIE COUNTY HYDKN- HVDEN CITIKENS BANK Hydcn Ky We do a general banking business and solicit accounts of firms and In dividuals thruout eastern Kentucky We are seeking now business and we are prepared to take care of it LowlyVice MARY LYON i Parmella Ellen Wild Among tho mountains of Massachu setts there was once a simple coun try home Amidst these beauties of nature In this simple homo there at one time lived a girl full of noble ambition and high aspirations Jib parents being poor she was deprived of many opportunities and her fattier died when she was young When fifteen she took charge of household duties for hor brother In spite of tho responsibilities and cares of life she received a limited educaton Her school mates said of her In that rough specimen you can see a diamond of uncommon brilliancy that only needs polishing to shlnc wj1 pccular lustre In the year of 1821 she began teach lug with a salary of 75 cents a week and board When she was 25 with tho small means she obtained from her brother and the salary she secur ed by teaching weaving spinning etc she entered an Academy at Ash field Her warm and true heart always gained the Jove of her teachers and associates she never appeared better il than alto was which should be a trait in every onofl character She alwftja gained valuable inform ation flGm hor teachers either sctentl j fly moral or religious Her great pow tr of mind good will and unclouded temper made her an object of inter est to her teachers and companions rhe was classed with those who loved the Lord In 1822 her brother asked tar toI go with him to New York and at the same time Mrs Grant was Insisting on her going to Londondorry Did site make Her Own decision as where to got No Some one may ask who did fette 1101 She placed herself in che hands ofthe Almighty God who opened the way for her mtyd that she should choose His mercies en dure forever and his promises never foil She was directed to go to Lon donderry where she stayed for a short time welt employed doing the duties set for her to do by a higher power We all have duties to perform Some one may ask how are we going to know the duties set apart for us Ito tl01 If we will follow In the foot prints of Mary Lyon we need not worry about what we are to do or how we are to labor l Xlves of great men all remind us Wo rain make our lives sublime 100 Reward 100 InIthat science tlna Iiem able to pure in ill its eta gel and that Is Catarrh Halla Catarrh Cure ia the only ponitlve cure now known to the medical Iratenmy Catarrh being a constitutional dl eaie requires a conutltutlonal treatment Halls Catarrh Cure la taken Internally acting direct ly upon the blood and mucous of the yltm thereby destroying the foundation of lh1 disease and giving the strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature In doing work The proprietor have so muc faith ln lis curative that offer Ont yfundrnlUollarsforsny hselheHtfilUl cure Send for list of testimonials Address N J CHrtWX XQToUdoO ljrnggrstaycY for constipation I J And departing leave behind us I Footprints on the sands of time Footprints that perhaps another Sailing oer llfos solemn main A forlorn and ihlpwrecked brother Seeing shall take heart again In 1825 Mary Lyon then 28 years old went to Buckland taught a win ter school of 25 young women Hero her patience was tried many times but lot 1ho obstacles be what they might she was never known to weary Her trust In God and confidence In herself were too strong to allow her to be disturbed Perhaps Providence was the means of lifting Miss Lyon to the place she filled In the world Providence the death of some one or misfortunes too numerous to mention may be the means of making our lives what they are Tho opportunities of the tlmo Mary Lyon lived were limited as compared with those that surround us for alto died In 1849 when 52 years old But her high ambition and groat aspira tions upward led her until she be came tho founder and president of a seminary for girls at Holypko and during her years of service taught there over 30000 pupils She wanted a place In life where she could aid In preparing some who must mold the character of future generations Her qualifications were of the best patience endurance sweet temper faith fer lIe and sacred im aginations and simple manners Her reward for all her labor and deeds must have been one of great rejoicing for tho lilble says What soover a man soweth that ahall ho reapActive as her mind was and rosy as It was for her to grasp large Ideas she could parcel out truths In the small proportions In which common minds are obliged to receive She worked her way down to the depths of the soul and there planted seeds to germinate grow and yield In tho after life and eternity It we will give ourselves to tho service of God as Mary Lyon did our desires will be to Uke the place He calls us for whether h be a peel tion of distinction or a humble and ted foull labor The life of Mary Lyon is a lesson a treasure to the world through which the wise may bo made wiser and the good better Night Batebatl Wont Do Baseball at night Is being tried In Cincinnati It will be a failure The fans would have to sit up till morn ing playing the game over Some Mercy In Turkey The fact that Turkey did not tend all of Abdul Hamlds wives away with him while retaining his Income dis proves the old belief that there Is no mercy east of the Dosporous j T NEW EDITORS PLATFORM t a Continued from first page 0 eitirJbrigoralwaYsthoughtowned by him Consequently it can not If bought sold nor bartered Itb to the people and no man has any tonne bon with an office except as the sentatlve or agent of lie tlebossesfacts one does not have to live long to find out But the trend F of things in recent years seems to justify one in belicvelng that tPsaynew editor of The Citizen if he takes any part in politics at all expects to be found on the side of the people as against the professional politician He would not object to being called an Insurgent At least it may be said that he will be the friend qf the Insurgents till they betray him and the things for which he jAndmember ofa church but he does not belong to any sectarian body He may therefore be expected to handle matters o religion and morals neither dogmatically nor arbitrarily but in ag unbiased andunprejudiced manner He thinks ho is trulV religious but he does not intend to make The Citizen a religious fpaper as the phrase is usually understood any more than tha Jlecture work which he has been doing for the past three year t would be considered religious work by some And to begin to conclude he does not know why 1 have charge of The Citizen hid never sought the job nor thoughtu14 andthe t I it has been made to appear that the paper can be used to advantage engagedItbe a J fI news sheet but at the same time it will become more of an advocate of the social uplift program There will appear in it from time to time and continually articles under such headings as itation and Health the Beautifying of the Home and Town they Improvement of the Public Schooll Best Methods of Farming 1 gAndand for himself He does not expect to please everyone That would be to rate himself as perfect and every body good which is far from true He does expect to have many friends good and certainly does not want the bad to feel that he is other than their friend He asks all to suspend judgment unless it is favorable Until t I he has had time to make good or has proved himself a failure I SAVE YOUR FOWLS I Bourbon faultrr Curt is recognlznlfc tbeauDdal poultry ranolr of the world It is the ODe rraudr thai CM bodepend- on with absolute certainty to euro and prereal Gapes Cholera stoup D andull tormn of poultry andeatratAfew drop In thedrinking water kwp fowls tree twin dlseoM A too bottle makes iQgallonaofmrdictoobr tbe treatment of UUckboad sad other dtscases In turkeys Bourbon Poultry Cure HAS NO EQUAL W pbU Iir been tai1grhkkene ClpesIPooltry CUIIN next ant used loc Nolan sod I CoanyAt All Leading DruooUts BOo per souls IitIrotI1 I For sale by Porter Drug Company Inc BereajKy I u I r IA Family Friend I HE CITIZEN 11 goodI 1 interest but that of its subscribers Paying for a years subscription is the best investment you can make ar One Dollar for One YearL- ots of poorer papers charge as muchother papers as good charge morejIn order to snake our other still more attractive ue arrange to give subscribers bargains with but TO have made the paper so much betterof these things awaytheir paper Wo used to give some all these things with THE CITIZEN cheaperYou that we cannot afford to do bat anymore can get else These than anywhere else and besides get a better paper than you can get anywhere are the offers ot know it It is dm HnuHt premium that was ever offered with MostKnife youClwenNo lTbat CITIZEN for 26 centreItbut ou can JttIt will cost you 76 cents at a storeany paper the Cl1EN 100 both worth 176 for rFlb iknife 7f centsextra several dollars to tocent book that is worth any up INo 2The Farmers Rapid Calculator a to know about almost anything on the farm It Is a good book- on llatq farmer it tells whntyou cattle want and liege tells OU how to know what Is the matter and what to horsestH uMof how reckon IntereHtK have borrowed or loaned money or du It gives figures tells you In to load that weighs so much or how to measure the corn In mnnbu hell of corn there are ahow and how much seed It takes to plllt In acreorhow many brick to build a chimney inn pilecrib or ingsandoftwhat I of that kindandsoltitanhas any thinforalso youitoremeruberTeIfryoterea farmer ou boughl it you want The Calculator 86 cents Citizen 1100 Both worth IM fur aIlo the onr wife I Ai boon looking for Needlo8 and bins of- all JustNo 3The National Handy Package thin usunll sells fora We soil it with The kinds More than a quarters worth 2b conts The CItizen 100 oth worth 126 for 110 No book Citizen in for beautltuhbinndding ten cents Handy with 850 illustrationsAanornamentltoany home Dr and good book toread Joth worth 1860Citizen 1100Ihe book The usual price 1111260 but we sell it for 100 for 200 School By Prof J W lInsmore teacherDktrlct EverNo SA book for teachers Teaching a It has been officially adopted by the Bending 3onrde of ought to have tt COPY Of thlll book tor The Citizen and states Kentucky beIng one of them It you hnvent got It now seven worth 210 for 160Ifot11100The Citizenget It The hook 100 You can get one of these with your Citizen to Just write to The Closes Serea Tellus that you want to renewgetare easy and addreeIt lainrWrite nameamount of money yourwent and send correct sly The what premium to you the money is by postoroce money order Get one from the postmaster iou can also send your check It 1 tUES I DENT S 0 I3EHEA X BEREA PUBLISHING CO INCOItroUATFU STANLEY FROST Manager Enterttlat the Ioitotflet at llerra Ay at second clan mailmatter iI Vol XI Five coots a copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY JUNE 0 1910 One Dollar a year No 50 a J PfiES FROST WRITES F Sends Greetings to Alumni Whom He Is Unablo to Meet Personally Today llampstcad Heath London England May 11 1U10 To the Alumni Association or Usrca College My Dear Friends I will bo for Kegen Kltla or oJrr representatives ot the Faculty ta extend the right hand oC wvlcomu at Iho coining trIennial reunion but uvun tram tills fur place 1 may soot n word of greeting and goodwill hose gathering como only once In lliixo years and It la one of my chief regret In being ubuint at liln cum luoiiteiiKtm that 1 must mU the rare and touch prized opportunity of t- Xl I ciianglng Miluiallius and Inuring 01 t your Irug MIll and proapeNtyrout your own lips When 1 address tho Budoiijj the re gular formula la My Young Krlendi Shall 1 use the saute form fur you if the Alumni tuna la already a von ij rub I u Institution and some of its grnduue must be attaining dignity I I truly hope thu toinI UK occasion will promote acquaintance between thu younger and the older genera ions of HtudeutB I believe that more than halt our graduates have attained tine dignity during the prudent admlnlntra lien slaw lbJ2 Thu older graduates have a special Importance und wo t wish their traditions und Influence to be felt Tile younger graduates have I a apetlal Importance and we wish their enthusiasm and froth strength alsoa6 I trust you all realize that I should the Alumni hear from mo far more ttnQu01IUy It It had not boon for tho sol verity of the strugglo to keep the col lego alivea struggle which has bin dend mo front keeping up corrcapond t once with my own family and flu ally put mo out of commission for this long year We may thank Divine Providence that the Institution has survived and has exhibited that best blgn of fit neon to live growth I cannot now fittingly comment ou tho dltvcUou of this growth or the enforced changes of the laat years Tho growth hi been from the bottom up endowment land students Influence a growth hat prombtos moro growth it the Iriwldent may bo i crmltted to upend u little dale In Borea personally supervising tlio religious and educa tional work tho true significance of this growth may bo made more apparent still In spiritual results You will find that Ueren has madu many Internal Improvements since your own student days and that berIchief shortcomings are such as nil but unavoidable considering the i severity of tho struggle through which alto has ltIeighteen oorsIThe changes culminating In tho founding of Lincoln Itmtltuo woes oatl fasily resisted and shall always de plan At tile same tlmo there Is no reason why wo should tho most of such Incidental advantages- as arise from these changes two institutions will each havo a moro simple tusk and together they may accomplish a marvelous amount of r e good e s I shall hope to say something ot 1the Lincoln Institute when its cor ner monos are laid in coming months Ot Uaroa as tho homing place of our Alumni I will say a few words now The college homo Is tho most stable I center of ones earthly I1ttac1l1nonblI The college changes but a change for the better tho of perpetual youth And tho chaugoI remains forever an Alma prays for and Inspires her children lierca Is near tho center of tho I population of our laud beautiful for situation and every year more easily reached from every quarter She has I a largo faculty of men and women you may all be proud to have connec lion with I beg you to become ac quainted with tho people who aro FFICEKY COMMENCEMENT SUPPLEMENT THE CITIZEN Devoted to the Interests of the Mountain People Berea Graduating Classes 1010 now reigning In our class rooms They need your friendship and will re ward It In honoring them you are honoring your own teachers who may I have passed away Two of noble me mory Miss Kathorlno Gilbert and I Prof W K C Wright have goneI since your last reunion We of us who knew them enriched by tho memory of their faith and their worksAnd we welcome you to the buildings and groves ot the Collide Make tho Library your own and tho great chapel Got acquainted with tho In dustrial Buildings and Pearsons Hall The older graduates will appreciate the action of the Institution in ac quiring several of the old teachers residences The Rogers louse now occupied by Dean DInsmorc the Fee House now occupied by Prot Robertson tho Wright souse afterwards used by Prot Hunting and now occu pied by Secretary Gamble and the Dodge louse have all been purchas I ed In the last seven years We had to pay largo prices and to borrow thoImoney and wo arc still In debt all tills property but wo felt that the Institution must expand Its do main and that those homos door to many an old student trust not pass Into alien hands So too wo cherish the onerabloI buildings of tho College i and Lincoln Hall are monuments of I tlio Fairchild Administration And i more precious than those are the Tab omnclo and above all Ho ward Hall I which harks back to Hogors Adminis tration and the days of reconstruction j Just following the war Thoso unfortunately are wooden buildings but now that we havo steam heat they could be made practically secure against tire Howard Hall ought to bo rofloorcd and refitted and nand for at least a century to keep green the memories ot tho heroic times luI which It was built and tho vigor ot Its first may It la OCCUIIIlUtsI return to renewed blaaslngs in all your several careers and that 1 may l e so happy to meet you at tho Reunion of 1013 Sincerely and faithfully Wm Goodell Frost H INFORMATION FOR VISITORS- All college departments are open to visitors during the hours from 800 to 1100n m mid front 100 to 400 p in Visitors will bo welcome and will find it pays them to look round a good deal GUIDESwho will show you the buildings and conduct you around the grounds can de obtained frets of charge at loom No7i- n Lincoln Hall near the Homespun Fair LUNCH BASKETS and other parcels tuny bo checked free of charge and will be safely cared for at the second one of the small buildings on the East Hide of the Campim MOTHERS WITH CHILDREN will find a place where they can rest and if they wish to where they con leave their children in good care at the second door to the right after entering the Chapel at the rear The room number is 82 Nurses and caretakers will be on hand and every comfort will bo provided for mothers and babies PROFESSOR GEORGE NORTON ELLIS Regent during the absence of President Frost GUNS TO BE FIRED m Tabernacle Doors Opened Only at These Signals The exercises in the Tabernacle cannot he interrupted by people going in and coming out at nil times The exorcists are divided into four parts nnd at the beginning and end of each part there will bo a gun fired At each firing of the gun the Tabernacle doors will be opened for now visitors to enter At the opening of the third part there will be two guns HO that all nay know Unit the opening of the lust part is at hndand they trust hasten in if thoy would see the giving of the Bibles and DegreesEACH GUN IS AN INVITATION Come in at those times ICeop quiet in the assembly and you will hear and see things worth while Be prompt at the beginning morning session U am and evening session 180 p in Everybody should sing the Battle Hymn and the farewell piece Berea College Commencenint June 8 1910 ORDER OF EXERCISES 800 A M ANn ALL DAY Reception of visitors at Printing Oilico Lincoln Hall Homespun Fair Library and chief College buildings hOn A 1L MORNING PROGRAM AT TABERNACLE Ml nil If FIRST GUN I u Music Berea College Brass Band INVOCATION VOCATIONAL Ilira IlTUST 3 The Preservation of Our Kentucky ForestsC C Flanery 8 Stock liaising for the FarmerGuyHobgood 3 Practical Shorthand Exhibition Mildred Turner 3 Short Cuts in Arithmetic Exhibition Jose Garcia Continued on fourth page WORTH VISITING IPLACESarrangements have been for the comfort and I happlnese or all today but In case things go wrong officials are nl vays ready to help The fallowing persons are the ones to be appealed to GUIDES are In charge of Prof Seale USHERING is In charge of Mr CalfeePOLICE are in charge of Prof Marsh Lincoln Hall The gift of Roswell Smith a large three story brick building with twen asIHeated by steam from the Powerhouse Tho main recitation building I cf the college Mr Livengood la In general charge of the building Carnegie LibraryI Given by Andrew Carnegie at a cost of 40000 Steam heated and with electric light contains about 23 COO volumes of carefully selected I books open dally to students for study and research work Leading mag aJnes and newspapers are kept on file In the rear wing are temporarily located tho offices of the Presi dent Treasurer and Secretary Miss I Corwin is In charge Industrial Building- Is 132 foot long and three stories blgh For tho present the womans Industries the laundry and sewing and cooking rooms and a couple of class rooms are there as well as the sloyd and mechanical drawing rooms The third story Is temporarily used as a dormitory for young men IWoodwork Building best modern machinery for working in wood and has the benches for the carpentry school Old Power and Heat Plant Contains two 80 horse power boilers a 65 horse power class A Left Hand Houston Stanwood and Gamble Engine and Bullock dynamos for furnishing light and power for the Industrial building and light for the public buildings The plant also furnishes heat for the principal build ings by means of steam piped to them underground New Power Plant A brick building with the tallest chimney in this part of the state Will contain new engines to provide for tho Increasing needs of the school Two Immense new boilers now there used for heating In charge of Mr Dick Homespun Fair In Lincoln Hall where coverllds hand woven cloths of all kinds hand made baskets and other hand made articles are on exhibition and sale Prizes are given for the best In Continued on last page I lrI t I I Nt Knowledge is powerand the way to keep up with modern e knowledge Is to read a good lV i newspaper I 4j i A PICKED BODYtt That Is what the Graduating Class Is 1 Many Others Should Be In It orin 3Vopicture of the graduating class Our I commencement Issue would not be complete wlhout It It Is a fine 1 group and a fine class and Berea Is Justly proud of them Thoro aro 01 n all 12 front the college 18 from he academy 22 front tho normal and s 12 from the vocational schools That was a beautiful scene In the chapel Sunday morning when they marched two abreast led by tho two I young lady ushers to the rear then across and back to tho front to their- scats next to the rostrum And thatI waj a tine and Inspiring address The Value of Thought In comparison to Tilings Dr Johnson has promised to send us a copy for publicationS J Was It weakness Anyway there were 3littleThatIments wore ones The writer inItheand the other memories and other t thoughts that crowded in Tills was the goal toward which they had been striving for years The sacrifices they had made the courage they had displayed Some had fallen by the way Where were they Wore they looking on that scene What were their thoughts Wouldnt they think any hardships and difficulties a small price to pay for the privilege 08 being in that procession now And the other onlookers Were they saying that the time had passed for them or were they reoolvlng that their day ftwould come And what were the thoughts of the parents for their I children Surely there was inspiration that fixed the resolution and prepar ed for sacrifice And now the writer is thinking of tho appeal this picture Is going to make to the young people In every home where The Citizen goes Why t ehouldnt they go to school Here is a large class many of which had no better opportunities than tho poorest DEAN J W DINSMORE Nearly half of the graduates are from his departmentl- r t that shall read this and see this picture They decided to make the most of lira by getting a good educa tion to begin with and they stuck to their decision And that Is all that It takes and they are saying to every young man and young woman that looks Into their tacos In this group You can do as we have done Why not make the start this Fall Occasionally one can find a young person who has no thought of educa ting himself and to whom no appeal can be made But the obstacle In the way of many is tho habit of putting off every thing that presents any dlfl cultles And this is a matter In which delay la fatal Time lost from school can never be made up The f time used In making up is time that might have been used to better advan tago it previous time had not been lostEvery boy and girl knows what Is meant by the expression taking chances and they know what you mean when you say The odds are against them Let them think then ot the chances In favor ot those that get an education and the odds against those who fall to do so It has been shown that a common school rd ucatlon will Increase a boys chances over the one who has no training four 1 times a high school training will give i him eightyseven times the chance of Ttlontimes the chance of tho untrained This means that 800 college men will rise to distinction for every untrained man that dOOR that 87 high school Continued on lilt Page r l yy RESIDENTS 0- IBEREA X BEREA PUBLISHING CO INCCmrOUATKD STANLEY FROST Manager Entered at the Poitoffltt at Berta Ay IU second clan mallmatter i Vol XI Five cents a copy BEREA MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY JUNE 0 One Dollar year No 50 P ll PRES FROST WRITES Sends Greetings to Alumni Whom He it Unable to Meet Personally Today llampstcad Heath London England May 11 1910 To the Alumni Association of Usrea College My Dear Friends It will bo for Hogen Ellis or oilier representatives of the Faculty to ex tend tho right hand of welcome at the coming triennial reunion but even rum tills fur place 1 may end a word of greeting and good wliI iheM gatherings come only once in three years and It la one of my chief regrets In being absent at thin com inuncoiiRiU that 1 must miss tho rarer and much prized opportunity ot ex II cuunglug fculuiatlius and hearing or V your progress and prospurity from your own lips When 1 address tho 8udoafl the re- Gular formula Is My Young JrlenWiI Khali 1 use the sumo form for you Ii the Alumni llerea U already a von urablu Institution and sonic of lu graduaoa must be attaining dignity t 1 truly hope the coming OCCASIon will promote acquaintance between tho younger and the oldor generations of students I believe that more than halt our graduates havo attained that dignity during the present administration since 1W2 Tho older graduates have a special Importance and we wish their traditions and influence to be felt Thu younger graduated have a special importance and we wish 0ngthIJpt the Alumni hear from UM far more frequently It It bad not been for the severity of tho struggle to keep tho college olive a struggle which has bin dered me from keeping up correspondence with my own family and tin ally put mo out of commission for this long year Wo may thank Divine Providence that the Institution has survived and has exhibited that best sign of lit uoss to Uvugrowth 1 cannot now fittingly comment on tho direction of this growth or tho enforced changes of tho last yours The growth has been from the bottom up endowment laud students influence i growth lint promises more growth It the 1resldeut may bo permitted to spend a little time in Berea personally supervising the religious and educational work the true significance of this growth may be made more apparent still in spiritual results You will find that Uerea has made many internal Improvements slnca Sour own student days and that horIchief shortcomings are such as all but unavoidable considering the severity of the struggle through which die has boon passing during the past eighteen years The changes culminating in tho founding of Lincoln Instltuo we stead fastly resisted and shall always do I plore At the same time there is no reason why wo should nati make I tho most of such incidental advantages as arise from those changes The two I institutions will each have a more simple task and together they may aaccomplish a marvelous amount oft i good I shall hope to say something of i the Lincoln Institute when Its corner stones are laid in coming months Of Bare as tho homing place ot our Alumni I will say a few words now The college home is tho most stable center of ones earthly attachments The college changes but It is always a change for the better tho change of perpetual youth And the college remains forever an Alma Mater that prays for and inspires her children Uerea is near tho center of tho population of our land beautiful for situation and every year more easily reached from every quarter She has a largo faculty of men and women you may all be proud to have connec tion with I beg you to become acquainted with tho people who are 1 FF ICE- KY COMMENCEMENT SUPPLEMENT THE CITIZENDevoted to the Interests of the Mountain People Graduating Classes 1010 now reigning in our class rooms They need your friendship and will re ward It In honoring thorn you are honoring your own teachers who may have pawed away Two of noble me mory Misa Kathorlno Gilbert and Prof W E C Wright have gone since your last reunion We are all of us who knew them enriched by the memory of their faith and their worksAnd we welcome you to the build Ings and groves of the College Make the Library your own and tho great chapel Got acquainted with the In dustrial Buildings and Pearson Hall Tho older graduates will appreciate the action of tho Institution in ac quiring several of tho old teachers residences Flee Rogers HOUGO now occupied by Dean DInsmore the Fee House now occupied by Proto Robert son the Wright House afterwards used by Prof Hunting1 and now occu plod by Secretary Gamble and the Dodgo House havo all been purchas ed In the last seven years Wo had to pay large prices and to borrow the money and we are still In debt for all this property but wo felt that tho Institution must expand its do main and that those homos dear to many an old student must not rasa into alien hands So too wo cherish tho venerable buildings of tho College Ladles Hall and Lincoln Hall are monuments ofI tho Fairchild Administration And more precious than those are tho Tab ernacle and above all Howard Hall which harks back to Itogora Administration and the days of reconstruc lion Just following tho war These unfortunately are wooden buildings but now that wo have steam heat they could bo made practically secure against fire Howard Hall ought to bo rofloorod and refitted and stand for at least a century to keep green the memories of the heroic times in which it was built and the vigor of its first occupants It is my hope and prayer that you may have a profitable gathering and return to renewed blessings in oil your several careers and that I may bo so happy to meet you at tho He union of 1913Sincerely and faithfully Wm Goodoll Frost r INFORMATION FOR VISITORS All college departments are open to visitors during the hours from 800 to 1100 a m and from 100 to 400 p m Visitors will be welcome and will find it pas them to look around a good deal GUIDES who will show you the buildings and conduct you around the grounds can de obtained free of charge at Room No7i- n Lincoln HaHnear the Homespun Fair LUNCH BASKETS and other parcels may be checked free ot charge and will be safely cared for at the second one of the small buildings on the East side of the Campus MOTHERS WITH CHILDREN will find a place where they can rest and if they wish to where they cnn leave their children in good care at the second door to the right after entering the Chapel at tho rear The room number is 82 Nurses and caretakers will be on hand and every comfort will be provided for mothers and babies r I PROFESSOR GEORGE NORTON ELLIS I Regent during the absence of President Frost I I GUNS TO BE FIRED I Tabernacle Doors Opened Only at These Signals ITheexercises in the Tabernacle cannot be interrupted by people and coming out at all times The exercises are divided into four parts and nt the 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 now visitors to enter thatImay must hasten in if theywould see the giving of the 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 Ua m and evening session 130 p m Everybody should sing the Battle Hymn and the farewell piece Berea College Commencemnt June 8 1910 ORDER OF EXERCISES StOO A M AND ALL DAY Reception of visitors at Printing Office Lincoln Hall Homespun Fair Library and chief College buildings 000 A M MORNING PROGRAM AT TABERNACLE Minute FIRST GUN 1 5 Music Berea College Brass Band INVOCATION VOCATIONAL DKPARTSIKNT 3 The Preservation of Our Kentucky Forests C C Flanery 3 Stock Raising for the FarmerGuy Hobgood 3 Practical Shorthand Exhibition Mildred Turner 3 Short Cuts in Arithmetic Exhibition Jose Garcia Continued on fourth page i PLACES WORTH VISITING Careful arrangements have bOOt mode to provide for the comfort and happiness of all today but in case things go wrong officials are al vays ready to help The fallowing persons are the ones to be appealed- to GUIDES are in charge of Proto Seale USHERING is in charge of Mr Calfoe POLICE are in charge of Prof Marsh Lincoln Hall The gift of Roswell Smith a large three story brick building with twen ty offices and class rooms as well as rooms for the Literary societies PowerICarnegie Library Given by Andrew Carneglo at a cost of 40000 Steam heated and with electric light contains about 25 COO volumes of carefully selected books open dally to students for stu dy and research work Leading mag azines and newspapers are kept on file In the rear wing are temporarily located the offices ot the PresI- dent Treasurer and Secretary Miss Corwin is in charge Industrial Building- Is 132 feet long and three stories blgh For tho present the womans industries the laundry and sowing and cooking rooms and a couple of class rooms are there as well as the sloyd and mechanical drawing rooms The third story is temporarily used as a dormitory for young men Woodwork Building Equipped with the best modern ma chinery for working in wood and has the benches for the carpentry school Old Power and Heat Plant Contains two 80 horse power boilers a 65 horse power class A Left Hand Houston Stanwood and Gamble Engine and Bullock dynamos for furnishing light and power for the Industrial building and light for the public buildings The plant also furnishes heat for the principal build- Ings by means ot steam piped to them underground New Power Plant A brick building with the tallest chimney in this part ojC the state Will contain new engines to provide for tho increasing needs of the school Two immense new boilers now there used for heating In charge of Mr Dick Homespun Fair In Lincoln Hall where coverllds i hand woven cloths of all kinds handmade baskets and other hand made articles are on exhibition and sale Prizes are given for the best in Continued on last page il C r A f f j 1 f f 1 Knowledge Is powerand the Jway to keep up with modernIknowledge Is to read a good 1 I newspaper c u ES11 1910 a Berea A PICKED BODY 1Another t We are glad to have so good arpicture of the graduating class Ouricommencement issue would not 1complete wlhout It It is a fine 1 JJustly m all 12 from the college 18 from he academy 22 from the normal and 12 from the vocational schools 1 That was a beautiful scene In the f chapel Sunday morning when theyIit fI a marched two abreast led by the two l young lady ushers to the rear then across and back to the front to their j scats next to the rostrum And that was a fine and Inspiring address The Value of Thought In comparison to Things Dr Johnson has promised to send us a copy for publication t I Was It weakness Anyway thereJI ilkdeeplyI women marching to the goal That was the little home stretch The moments wore supreme ones The writer remembers the day when ho was in the Baccalaureate procession and the old feelings all came rushing back and the other memories and other thoughts that crowded lu This wasp tho goal toward which they had been striving for years The sacrifices they had made tho courage they had dis played Some had fallen by the way Where were they Were they looking on that scene What were their thoughts Wouldnt they think any hardships and difficulties o small prfce to pay for the privilege oil being In that procession now And theFother onlookers Were they saying 1 that the time had passed for them or were they resolving that their day t would come And what were the thoughts of the parents for their children Surely there was inspiration that fixed the resolution and prepar ed for sacrifice And now tho writer is thinking of tho appeal this picture Is going to make to the young people in every 1 home where The Citizen goes Why shouldnt they go to school Here Js a large class many of which had no better opportunities than the poorest DEAN J W DINSMORE Nearly half of the graduates are from his department that shall read this and see this picture They decided to make the most of life by getting a good educa tion to begin with and they stuck to their decision And that is all that It takes and they are saying to every young man and young woman that looks into their faces in this group You can do as we have done Why not make the start this Fall 1 Occasionally one can find a young person who has no thought of educa ting himself and to whom no appeal can be mado But the obstacle in the way of many is the habit of putting off every thing that presents any dlfl cultles And this is a matter in which delay la fatal Time lost from school can never be made up The time used In making up Is time that might have been used to better advan tage it previous time had not been lostEvery boy and girl knows what is i meant by the expression taking chances and they know what you l moon when you say The odds are against them Let them think then of tho chances in favor of those that get an education and the odds against those who tall to do so It has been shown that a common school ed ucation will increase a boys chances over the on who has no training four times a high school training will give him eightyseven times the chance of the uneducated and a college educa tion will give him eight hundred times the chance of the untrained This means that 800 college men will rise to distinction for every untrained man that does that 87 high school Continued on la it rage STUDENT ACTIVITIES Perhaps no educational Institution in the whole state of Kentucky can boast of so spirited and varied stu dent activities as can Derea College With Its thousand students and five departments College Academy Nor mal Vocational and Model schools certainly no other college In tho state offers such oppoitunltlea for the do velopmcnt of student organizations As In other schools so In Borea they may be divided Into four classes the Religious the Literary tho class organizations and the athletics Tho first words In the charter of Derea are In order to promote the cause of Christ These are suggestive of our most Importantstudent organi zations the Y M C A and Y WC A and Christian Endeavor Society It Is sometimes a mistake to call these organizations student activi ties for the term pasalvotlos would apply much more truthfully In some schools But In Boroa no one doubts that these three ought to be called activities for to work seems to bo their common motto To the Worlds Student Y M and Y W C A con vention held at Rochester N Y last Chrlstmas vacation eight delegates were sent tin lupest delegation from Kentucky And they came back with something more than a good time to tell about for their reports given In Sunday night chapel reflected the deep Inspiration that must have been felt at the great convention In Ro chesterThe Y M C A has a quartet which sings every Sunday night but that Is but a small portion of the song service In which every member Joins heartily This has been a very successful year for the Y M C A Its membership Is larger and its fin ances are in better shape than ever before The Bible Study classes and Prayer meetings have been better at tended and more real study has been done than In previous years During the Evangelastlc meetings the two Ys and the C E were very active in personal work and much of the success of those meetings Is accred- Ited to the organization work of the religious societies There is hardly a student in the whole Institution who Is not a member of one of the sIx literary societies Phi Delta Alpha Zeta Utile Dulce Pi Epsilon PI Beta Kappa and Union The first two are open only to men of College rank Utllo Dulce and PI Epsilon PI are open to all girls above the model schools Beta Kappa and Union are open to all above the Seventh grade of the Model schools The rivalry between coordinate societies Is some times al most too great but It acts as a spur to action and the accomplishment of the best things in the literary line The annual contest between the girls societies has been dropped They con tested until each society had won three times then they agreed to shake hands and call It oft But the boys seem to have too great a love for the conflict to contemplate any such move tho at present thru Phi Deltas victory this year they stand even In the number of debates lost and won- Another event Is just looming up above the horizon the State Orntort cal contest IntQ which Berea has at last been adutitted This promises to draw mu of the former society spirit to 1pe1f and thus ally the society spirit that Is so prominent But tho spirit is high the sense of courtesy has always been kept keen and each society prides Itself on the courteous and fair treatment rendered to Is ri valThere are five departments in the Institution and each department has Its classes This gives rise to some fifteen or twenty class organizations In the collegiate department the Freshmen have done the most yell lag the Sophomores have been the most barbarous and aristocratic the Juniors the most modest and unobtru sive and the Seniors seem to have done the most studying Whether this be true or not we can never know for If they bluffed once they wont bluff any more for bluff dont go any where except In school and there In Berea pretty seldom The Academltles some times term ed Preplets have this year shown more youthful vigor and good sense In all their activities than Is their wont The Dean of Women declared In chapel that the Academy graduat ing class has given her less trouble over social privileges than any other class In the whole Institution Dean Motheny has surely exerted a wholesome influence The Normalltes are Inclined toward study and soslals The graduating class of 1910 has proved Its spirit and boy alty on many occasions And Its beau tiful action in honoring the dead lady of one of Its members Ernest Archer lately deceased proves the strong bond of sympathy that Is felt between Its members Both the Model Schools and Voca tional departments have their class organizations and socials during the year To Dean Ellis now Regent In the absence of Pros Frost Is due much of tho credit for Initiating class organizations This always has been a favorite theme with him and the year 19091910 certainly shows that his idea Is a good one And last but not least comes the Athletic Association with its hundred members whoso dues always In ar rears have been better paid this year than In many years previous Under Its ausplcles the Varsity football team played six games lost Fall But the teem was seriously handicapped by the loss of many of the previous years players and the same groat handicap that It has always had to contend with In not having a coach had to to met this year For the second time Berea won second at the State Intercollegiate track meet this spring Barea now holds four Stato records the High Jump Shot Put Hundred Yard Dash and the Running Broad Jump The team brought away five medals from Lexington And it should be remem bered that our team had to meet athletes who had all the year been training under the care of a coach Sweetland State College coach was heard to say as he said last year If I had that team under my care for a year wo could clean up the South Mr Sweetland also said Berea had a t mcndous advantage over his school because the hard things he had to tight was tobacco and alcohol and the dissipation that never gets a foothold In Borea for the best way for a homesick student to be sent home Is not to tell his Dean he wants to go but just smoke a bit or drink a little toddy for Is suro to go then IhrStudent activities In Berca are not very different from those In other schools Every new student soon finds his place In one or othor of the relig ious literary class and athletic or ganizations and the sooner he does the happier lie Is and tho better are the organizations of which he makes himself a part T T FARMERS DELIGHT What Modern Farming Can DoA Few Facts Demonstrated in Berea IIV K O ULA11IC Of all the sights that a real farm er enjoys a good field of grain or of any other farm crop stands first FIne looking horses and cattle are the pride of the Kentucky farmer but It takes the tine crops to produce the flue cattle There are a few farm ers who are In the business for their health or for the pleasure there la la It but many of us are interested In the money side ot tho proposition Most farmers are Interested in the dollar because they are Interested In their own future and In the future of their children It Is tile thought of the future that Inspires most of us in plan and work for greater things So the tanner who plans out the crops that each field Is to produce keeping In mInd the value of the land as well as the products Is the man who Is farming for the future We should not only consider the profit In a crop for the present year but we should preserve the wonder ful Inheritance which God has given to us In the soil You may not be able to hand down a fortune to your children which may be a blessing to them but you can leave to them a rich farm If your land Is now rich it Is your duty to keep It so It it Is not it Is your duty to make it so You can Improve the soil build up tbe fences set out an orchard grade up the roads keep the buildings in repair keep the soil from washing preserve the mineral and the forests All this can be done during the hours that the average farmer upends In loafing about There Is but one fundamental principle necessary to produce crops that are the farmers delight that Is Inten sive Farming I have said In a former discussion intensive farming means the seine crop on less land with lass work or a greater crop on tho same land with the same work It means more fruit more grain more grass more stock and loss corn and tobacco Wo are always glad to discover and carefully consider any cf real successful farming examplClliI cf rye and vetch between yard and the college barn Is what Itjlswaa to This field was first thoroughly drain ed and limed as It belonged to the class of low wet and sour soils Last year It produced a fair crop of corn andII vetch sown about Sept loth Before frost the surface was well covered with the grain which made a fine wIn- ter I protection and kept the soil In good condition for a rapid early spring growth The vetch Is now gathering the nitrogen from the air and placing it In the soil for the PEARSONS 1IAiJ rye This field will produce tho crop I and then be In better condition than It was before Does It pay to Improve your land and at the same time make trout 20 to 30 an acre 7 The U S Ciovernment has spoken for a part of the crop which will be used for seed The rye and vetch will be cut aud thrashed together and will be worth 126 to 150 per bushel The college farm has also a piece of wheat located on Richmond pike between the cemetery and town which la worth attention About three years ago the soil In this fluid was worked when It was too wet and as It Is of a heavy clay texture It baked Tills baking made the circulation of air icoot and the soil almost worth less for crop production Last summer- It was harrowed over several Union and not allowed to produce a crop The wheat was sown as a oovur crop and received a good growth before frost Although this may not be a great crop It will bo an good as can be found in this section this season Remember It Is not good land but It properly cared for will become quite satisfactory When you are In Berea do not tall to notice the grass experiment which Is being carried on In the public square under the direction ot the L S Department of Agriculture TUB remainder of the north half will be sown In grows In the fall Those grasses were all sown about the same time and today some are two and TheItudgrasses are not found among the best At the north end ot each row will be found a stake on which you can find the namo of each grass and also the fertilizer where It was used The college garden back of Ladies Hull has ninny Interesting tilings to notice The hotbeds are of the test quality and have proved to be moneymakers intensive cultivation Is practical to the fullest extent home Every foot of soil is growing some useful plant and no plant food Is wasted on weedsIn the Horticultural room No Ii will find exhibits uf IlndulltrlalOll Is being done In our agriculture classes About 150 boys and girls are studying here time pro blems of the common country farmer BOONE TAVERN A Too Kind Appreciation By an Honored Guest Bereat New Hotel Most Successful Berea In my opinion has everything now that constitutes a firs class city except trolley cars and air ships Those are coming The latest addition to the cltyV Improvement Is the model hotel of all Central Kentucky Boone Tav ern This superb hostelry Is the last word in Bereas rapid strides to the forefront of the fifth class cities of the Grand Old Common wealth Usually the hotel of most of our cities Is the poorest excuse for such an Important Intttltutlon Gut hers one finds the most charm ing resort I have almost said In ill Kentucky I shall truthfully enumerate Its attractions and then challenge contradltlon of what 1 claim for It bbono Tavern then First Is a bran now modern three story brickconcrete hotel Second It has fifty bed rooms many en suIte with baths all electric lighted steam heated with hotel and longdistance telephone in each room massive orna mental metallic beds having delight ful springs Oatermoor matressos spotless linen golden oak furniture downy rugs on hardwood floors easy chairs and writing tables Third Boone Tavern has hot and cold baths and closets on every floor soundproof carpeted halls handsome semicircu lar parlor wonderfully attractive and capacious office brilliantly lighted furnished with easy chairs divan massive reading table suppllod with latest papers and magazines and walls relieved with handsome pictures adjoining Is a ladles waiting room and also a smoking and writing room wIthoutlOOk on a broad colonial porti n co whero guests may lounge Idle mo mints away tram from dust or noise or heat of the street Fourth Boono Tavern has what really Is first with a discriminating tiaveirug public u table service teal is a joy to till Here cleanliness which everywhere predominates finds Its highest duel opment In tuo lUll From the but lers pantry to tho kitchen and thence to tile snowy tables the delicious food is kept and guarded with scru pulous regard for Its cleanliness IOUIIK rutI lied white girls noiselessly pollteiy promptly wait upon the tables aud tho traveler remembering 110 Is over a hundred miles from Cincinnati Is loath to leave the oust conducted hotel south of tlitf Julo lUver- Tne U S Poatofflco a barber shop furnishing and general grocery stores iu uudur the bamo roof with mur ccauts stores bunks and Carnegie LiiUrury III a stones throw reached uy broad concrete walks on all sides that stretch away like white ribbons tnroughout the beautiful little city Boouo Tavern Is just adding onotht story of twentyfive trams no popu lar U tho hotel It 1s to bo fire pro touted within and without by wire glass windows firewalls and chemIcal extinguishers notwithstanding tile cliauco with fire is Is reduced to a minimum by a central steamhealing plum of time most uptodate pattern lu this model hotel Borea has a great asset lu the mauaguiuaul ot the hotel however lies the true secret of lu success To 1U conduct in Its minutest detail Mr and Mrs Howard B Taylor give their energies with the beautiful disinterested devotion characteristic of the lofty spirit that guides and controls the destiny of Boroa College trout its groat Preol dent to Its humblest attache I have boon a guest of Boono Tavern at full rates always 200 to 300 per day and 1 pay this little tribute as a matter of Stale and County prldo and public duty Respectfully Clarence E Woods ExMayor of Richmond Ky PEARSONS HALL Every visitor to Berea Commence neat should take a few mlnutm off to look over Pearsons Hall tho splendid new dormitory given by Dr D K Pearsons This building Is the finest- for Its purpose In the state and Is In every way an uptodate and mod ern boys dormitory Tho building oust marly 60000 It Is not yet entirely finished as the two upper floors have not been completed and tho bowling alloy which Is to go In the basement tits not beta Installed Otherwise the Hall stands as It will for years It will accommodate nearly 160 buys betides hav ing a set of rooms for the profes sor In charge Theno are occupied by Prof Marsh The rooms are all steam heated and will have electric lights Time great reception hall on time tint floor is a feature and time halls finished with terrazo flours the great brick walls and careful construction make It almost fireproof There Is however no need of further descrip lion of this splendid building Step In and take a look AdvantageFrIendWhy encourage these womansuffrage meetings Surely you dont approve of them 7 myheartI like now without finding my wife at home to ask questions Fllegende Bluetter Found on the Janlculum During excavations on tho Janlcu bum hill In Rome some Interesting dis- coverIes have been made A chamber with an altar has been brought to light and on the walls was a tablet commemorating the Emperors Ano nlnus and Commodus Qothamltes Eat Much Butter New York city consumes more butter than both London and Paris The average dally consumption Is 718000 pounds BEREA FROM THE LA A GLAD HAND THATS WHAT IS WAITING AT THE CITIZEN OFFICE To VisitorsCome In and See the Machinery and Editor If a fellow were to go out on tho Campus on Commencement Day and auk every mini III sight that had a Citizen knife to hold It up It Is n safe bet that about six mun out of every ton In sound of his voice would hold up knlvoH Sumo of the rust would intro them at honk And there are a good many people who take Tliu Citizen without getting the knlfa This moans that almost every one on tho Campus knows The Clllzon And wo know you too In a way Wo have your name on a little card mill ticketed and showing when you beoKn taking time paper and how munch you paid and when you renewed smith whuthur you piety up promptly and NO ou And wo have another little earl therdate whon the piper runa out And If you have over written us a letter wo have tho letter safely docketed and put away no we sum find It again But It you Bent a chock we havent got tint We used It up long taro Hut there are very few of tho thou minds of subscribers of The Citizen that have over been In our office They know all about what the edi tor thinks about Rood roads and the Insurgent movonumt and hillside farm fug keeping ruM out of the butter and lot of other things but not very many who know whither ho can shako hands or not They got Time Citizen every week and would recognize a copy ut It at the end of the earthen but they never saw a linotype or a folding machine So we Invite all Citizen BubMrlbera mid friends to come around and get acquainted wills they are in town te day No one will ask you for a cost Just commie around and shake hands and see the office and look at the little card that ire your record on It And see the machinery There Is no article that you see often that takes more wonderful ma chiller to make than a newspaper First there Is time HnotyiH a maahlnu that casts a flue of typo at once ill the letters perfect but In one piece We use It once then smelt It up and use the metal to crust time next week lyi e with The machine does the work of three or four men and U iwrfornw nearly a dozen different uiwratloufl Come and WHJ It Thou there Is time grunt Mlohlo press the kind that tho great majcnnlnes are printed on It roll print 2400 copies of a thirtytwo puRo book every hour It runs with wonderful nwlflnitw and the great steel table weighing otis Is thrown back and forth under tho cylinder no fast that It makoa you dizzy to watch It Yet that wonderful machine Is no iwrfoctly balanced that It hardly jars tho flour more than a fast running sowing machine would In tact tho machine Is HO smooth run ning that a five cont piece can bo stood on edge on tho frame of the machine and will stand there while It is running at highest speed Wu will be printing Time Citizen Com mencement Day come In and get R- OPY lot off the press with time Ink still wet After leaving the press tho papers are sent to the folding machine This will fold a paper tour times In seven seconds and there are three or four In the machine at onco It folds nearly as fast as the press wlll print and the folding is more accurate and perfect than It could bo It done by hand And so on Those aro the principle things in time newspaper office but there Is alBo always a hearty welcome for any visitor Come and try tileoffice Is open from eight to eleven and tram one to tour BlackAncient their withbeautlrul nndIback near the ear to end IP s symbol HE LADIES HALL ROOF NORMAL CLASS 1910 Old Hose and White So pure and bright The colorH of our noble band jWelltor what U right we bravely stand sAnd T 1 so well fly Our ptnnant high While In this world we humbly dwell And hulii the meek And lowly seek The anthems of hair soul to swell Our crescent bright Sheds forth hs light 1 cherished emblem sign of growing The universe And all the earth Are wisely governed b the knowing So wo selootIAn youd expect f To bo the motto of our band A noblo token Outright spoken It road For Christ and Fatherland From tar and wide With steady stride From dear old Appolaohlas hlllH WIUi their pure air And malitana fair ANd ringing running rippling rills And wild flowers blooming In twilight glooming j IotnU of Internal noted famesTrue sturdy boys So full of joys Tko+ e lads nnd lassos thither came v tint unacquainted 1 Huarta almost fainted When we tint In classes met IWithWo sought to gain bright coronets II Still more united L Wo all recited 1 Closer stfll In friendship bound And mounting higher We struck the lyre t Imllng forth one Joyous sound I J Well send this sound The world around In elevating education Then In our land This brainy band Will ralo Kontuoky In our Nation- I Oh teachers dear We loved to hear Your noble thoughts PO well expressed With cheerful brow Youve shown us how To teach to others what Is lot r tj1 We broken hearted Will soon be ImrttdIHut our hearts will loop again When we remember- In bleak December Our dear old class of nineteen ten ui So now goodbyo Yet do not sigh For some other day well met To gates ajar J Well crops the bar And gather at Ills mercy sent I Richard Randall INTERNATIONAL ARBITRATION Charles O Anderson This is an ago of reformation Everywhere soclolea are being organized for tho Improvement of civilization The National prohlbltou society and the temperance movement are waging u ceaselcsa war against tho liquor traffic Social settlement workers are trying to Improve the condition of the slums Hockefeller has offered thousands 4o eradicate tho white slave curso Yet among those no movement Is greater and of more importance than International arbitration for tho peaceful settlement of dispute be tweon nations Although war Is the oldest method of settling disputes It has often prov ud costly to the victor as well as thoI conquered Not only have nations suffered financially but the loss that each belligerent has sustained In Uio lives of Its citizens has been the great calamity Mingled with the cheers and trophies of the victors neo Uio tears of tho boroavtd the to1Idices dour onus After the conflloi is over the damage dune by the lava sloe has parallzed tho home Industries Largo areas hays boon doviistnted and amid all there Is tho gloom and general deprcouiou of cdvlllzailou lluumnly has broadened now inoro that over before This era of JKWCO thus strengthened the world anti tho nations aro beginning to realize the moaning of peace on earth nnd good will to moo Everywhere thin lientlI ment IB echoed and for the uialnten nncu of this great blessing the world Is trying to bring about the settle mont of controversial between nations by peaceful arbitration When Henry U began hla rule in England It was the custom whoa tho clUzons could not agree as to who owned any particular piece of land they wont into court and stated their grievance in that day such disputes wore diHormliKxl by contest of arms and the judge decided the time place and weapons to be chosen tbtIvictor was legally recognized Trial by Jury was also Instituted under the reign of King henry II Yo if the prUener so dtmlred he could demand lilt CUK J I determined by duel Gradu ally this barbarians custom was re moved The Battlement of dlspuus by personal encounter was no longer tolerated the decision of tho Judge was final Thin marked a greau era In civilization As such disputes wore first settled by iwrsonal wicounter hunt by Judlcal arbitration until finally they were determined only by peaceful decisions HO may tho mention of war ultimately bo do aided However It was 700 years until trial by Jury became the final medium of atltllng all disputes The good which 1 has accomplished need slot hero bo narratcxi Tho sane adverse conditions of slow development and the surmounting of almost Irro bletlble obstacles will no doubt con front aid retard tho efforts of those who advocate International arbitration Trace the history of many reforms and the result is the same Slavery existed for centuries before it was abollilml Education was limited to thou until Oborlln opened Its doors to voniun Suffrage was only tho right of a privileged class So lot not tho mocker of arbitration sneer at tho founders of this movement Let them not think that an Infant may not become a luau of iron will and of world renown It takes 100 years for tho century plant to bloom but when It does It shows the beauty of yours Then as each of us takes upon him self the roBponalblllLloa of a citizen to perform his several duties In such a manner that the common good of all will be onohanccd we should be over mindful that tho jiorpawliy of our prosperity and happiness depends upon a peaceful relation botwiwn us and our sister nations For in this ago there can be no peace that is not honorable thoro can bo no war that Is not dishonorable Lot us is cognize tho truth and lay n now stone In tho grand ttmplo of universal lJace whose dome shall bo as lofty an the firmament rf heaven as broad and comprehensive as the earn Itself APPALACHIA Ora Myrtle Starts In the Appalachian Mountains ad jacent to some of the oldest and most populous of our states lira a llttlu known region twice as large as Now England or as largo as the whole of tIle German Empire Beginning at tho southern boundary of Pennsylvania It extends in a Bonohwostorly direc tion thru West Vlrgjlnla Maryland North and South Carolina Georgia Alabama Eastern Tounessoo and latorn Kentucky This vast region la 1of name of Appalachian America No question has provoked more discussion than the ancestry of the niounuln people Soma wrlors claim Is dCliccndjlIlnlll IIIItnoHrefuge History says the region of Appalachla was let led largely by people from the rural districts of New England They were an agricultural people thlrfty and Industrious These people left their comfonablo humus and their native society and became pilgrims seeking homos In a Wilderness Land which trusty rifles alone could make secure and the severest loll make habtable They moved along this wilderness rout a lonely and houseless path often in gloat peril knowing that a wild and cheerless land was before them Lit tie was known of the great western country and chance was as good as choice In selecting a IIlteiO when Kentucky was reached they began- to separate and look for homes mute locating in the mountains and others continuing their journoy to the bluegrass regionsThe people of Appalachian AmericaG are descendants of creditable Tock with a sprinkling of tho best Scotch blood of the ScotchIrish Gorhman and French Huguenots The er part of them can point to honor able revolutionary ancestry In the truly history of a country particularly where there Is special danger there Is need for men of the flnst qualities of heart and hand and the early settlements of Appalachla demanded and received such men as truly did the settlements of our great west Time nature of the soil and the tiK graphy largely determine tho habits and customs of Iho people Those who dwell In the cities where iho facilities for education and social development aro good differ from those who lead a country life those who dwell In tho rich and fertile val lays differ from those who inhabit I the higher lands whore the soil Is poor the population sparse and tho opportunities for Improvement are meager Tho Highlander from the lack of opiKjrturlty Is less educated that the dweller In the valley but he is more Independent and this Independence I causes him to think for him self and cultivate the Judgment and the skill necessary to carry on his own business successfully File maternal fire that was kindled In Europeans by the spirit of tho Renaissance and tins French Hsvolu lion which gave them courage dar ing and resolution to seize vigorously tho opportunities of enlisting In tho cause of American colonization Is be- Ing kindled In the talns by tho AppalauhlanAlounI resources The for want of opportunity boon dor mant In tho mountain people are adequately rising to meet the require I monts of the Industrial and educational movement I I When tho mountain youth onco has an opportunity to develop his latent iwwers ho Is not easily sur passed In tho classroom or workshop It is reasonable to believe that thoI conditions In time mountains of Appala chin aro duo to physical environment I rather that to heredity This condition i joints not to tho lack of Intellect but lack of opportunity Too touch emphasis can not bo placed upon the early training The old pro verb Urlng a child up In time way ho should go rnd when old ho will QotI depart from It should bo vividly re t momberod by parents and all others who are Interested In the upbuilding J of humanity It Is Impossible to bring children up In the right way unless they can be given the advantage of good 8OhooloINotwithstanding tho fact that there Is not enough money behind the j public school to insure the best ro t suits yet the outlook is encouraging Thoro is a greater demand on the part of the citizens for bettor schools TimeIpeo that I education Is tie hope for the future progress and they are thinking and acting accordingly The time has come when the peo tlmejlndherited rightthe opportunity of a education From a study of the history conditions and present tendencies of n people their future may well la predicted Tho outlook for education religion and politics Is encouraging The so cial conditions are improving rapidly Time mountain youth are beginning to sub through the veil which has darkened the past and they behold In tho future a now country All will strive to reach the cherished ambition and the region of Appalachia will In the future be an illuminating spot on the map of the United States SUNDAY SCHOOL James Madison Baker On Sunday mornlnng one hundred years ago a printer neatly dressed leisurely down the Main facet of the old English town of- loucester The Now Inn woos front ed then as It U today by a square garden overhung by the carved gal leries of the Tavern There was a mossclad well In the center about There never will be a more buying Berea Real Estate which wore beds of sweet smelling pinks and columbines Hut time calm of that Sunday morn ing was d tr3yed by a crowd of street beddIraucus voices The printer stopped In the midst of the crowd and looked steadily at the boys Presently he said to himself At this rate those boys will soon ijo utterly to the bad that must not be there are good possibilities In them Here toys he said come with mo He led them down the street into his own quiet home planning as he wont to keep them there I am going he said presently to start a school for you now and hero It shall be a tree school I will ho the teacher The boys received the news with Joy as no other decent place was open to them The next Sunday his house was crowded with tho same class of children The Idea of a free school on Sun day appealed to every Christian as a most hopeful plan for the rescue cf spreadII made Its way to the United States which has enrolled over 13000000 stu Junta Now In every country In the world there are those schools in which on each Sunday the Bible story Is told I IIn that staid old city of Gloucester still show you where Robert Halkea that long ago morning gather ed his class of boys and taught the first Sunday school On the 22nd day of last month the churches In every clime echoed tho precepts of the Worlds Sunday School Association which was hold Ing Its sixth convention at Washington D C By the observance of a common form of service Millions of boys and girls of every nation united In the program with exercises arrang ed by the executive committee i the great body Ministers of the gospel in every land preached special sermons ringing with one theme the value of Sunday school and the duty of parents and guardians In religious training of the charges In their care Pres Taft In his formal address of welcome to this great army of Chris tian workers said Sunday school Is one of the two or three great In strumentalities for making the world bettor more moral and more religious as the twig Is bent so Is the tree Inclined and youth Is tho time to Inculcate ideas for results moral and rollgous No matter what views are taken of general education wo all agreeProtestant Catholic and Jew that Sunday school educalon is ne cesoary to secure moral uplift and religious spirit There ought to be a tendency to give to tho Sunday school character istics that will appeal to the Intellect aa well as to the soul but since we 1 have become grownups and our birth days are closer together than they used to bo too many of us treat Sunday school as a childhood toy and speak of It in tho same way wo would of a rag doll that was once ruore Important than a presidential election Think of It as you please but dont forget we have Jewels In our homes the boys and girls that Ililluminateglory of God To do this polishing we must attempt to illustrate and apply time teaching of the Holy Scriptures t In the Sunday schools If the end sought In education is tho adaptation of a person to environment religion being the essential part of environment shall we not call Sunday school an Important fac tor In education and be ever at i our post in the great army teachingsboys and girls both wicked j that God loves them and wants them to beautify his Kingdom and likeness hero upon earth c The Prospect Addition Offers THE BEST OPPORTUNITY V In the History of Berea for Profitable Investment in Real Estate opportunetime The growth of Berea Av College and r the will beitphenomenalthis values are rising daily tiWln111gM IICr11VF the duel tram 1nwpect AiMltlmi i Twenty Beautiful Residence Lots within two blocks of Boone Tavern and Berea College Campus in the best residence section of Berea now being sold at low prices on extremely easy terms These lots range in width from 75 to 65 feet and in depth from 225 to 153 feet Prices 150 to 750 Terms 10 per cent Cash and balance 10 per month without interest or taxes or 10 per cent cash and balance in two equal payments due in one and two years with 6 per cent interest Five percent e discount given for cash in full We can furnish you with improved or unimproved real estate in any part of Berea It will pay you to call in and see us and investigate while in Berea PorterHowell Co Berea Bank 5b Trust Co Building Main Street opposite Square r r 1 1 ORDER OF EXERCISESj Continued from first page The Modern Woman Lucilo Combs The Food Problem Mnry M Cook Home Economics Mahala Day Dante Anna F Hatfiold Crockett Ely 15 House Building Exhibit j James A Jones C Typhoid Fever Leopoldlinna Johnson D Artificial Exhibition Margaret L Woody 5 Bandaging ExhibitionEthelMay Wilson SECOND GUN II I1usic Berea College Brass Blind NOllMAI iF1t ItTJI tST t Do Our States Enjoy a Republican Form of Government f Oration Ernest Arden Archer A Bright Future for Kentucky Oration William Bowman 4 The Death of the Oration Arthur J Buchanan Ignorance a Crime OrationSewell Combn Believe in Your Training Oration Herbert Lee Hmiry Need of Agricultural Education Oration Joseph Meadmvn The Beauty of Simplicity Essay Laura Hey International Arbitration Oration Charles Bnckinridpe Anderson Sunday School Oration James Madison Baker 4 Clean Up Essay Sarah Elizabeth Baker 4 Florence Nightingale Essay Frances L Bowie Literature in the Home Essay Mattie Lieu Davis 4 The Value of College Life Aside from Class Work Essay Bessie ClIo DeBord 4 The Loss of a Day in School Essay Margaret Ellen Dooley THIRD GUN III 5 Music Give Thy Hearts Best Treasure 5th and Oth Grade Jr Farm Life Oration Jerome Folger Eiistham 4 College Settlement Work Essay Nannie Johnson 4 Energy Essay Theresa Jane Johnson 4 The Future of Appalachian Kentucky Oration Isaac hurdle Long 4 The Cause of Temperance Oration Samuel Martin Mil field 4 Music in the Home anil School Essay Anna Powell U Appalachia Essay Ora Myrtle Stares Mary Lyon Essay Parmelia Ellen Wild 3 Class Poem 1910 James Richard Randall Two Goss IV MusicSelected Ariel QuaretteC- OLLKOI ATE IIEIUT nOT I 4 DecisionsLillilln Ambrose The Next AOlericlnobert Burns Street 4 Thou Shalt and Thou Shalt Not Eugene Archibald Thomson 4 Enjoying Life Amy Burt Bridgman I 4 Unknown Heroes Edith Margarita Ellis 4 Masks Ralph Barclay Patio 4 The Influence of the Beautiful Lillian Cuthbert Chrismau 4 Standing with reluctant feet Where the brook and river meet Mary Edith Harrison 4 Children of the Slums Minnie Ellen Jones 4 The Greater South David Oberon Bowman 4 The Kentuckian Etta Mae Lewis I 4 The Quest of the Golden Fleece Lillian Tuthill 4 MusicComrades in Arms College Glee Club Presentation of Degrees and Prize Bibles Benediction EVENING PROGRAM 1243 p m AT LADIES HALL YARn Presentation of Gift Senior Class 130 p m AT TABERNACLE Music Berea College Brass Band f Pra- yerAddressThe Rev William G Pnddefoot Indianapolis Music Battle Hymn of the RepublicQuartette nod Audience Addresses by The Rev Erwin H Richards East Africa The Rev Prescott D Dodge Talmadge O And others Music God be With You Whole Audience Benediction r 7 3O Night Program at Chapel Faculty Reception 730 to 830 pin Iaell Prayer and Praise Meeting 830 to 900 pm 4f Kxcused from delle Printed In this erngaddtes tDecetsed PLAT OP COLLEGE I GROUNDSI PLACES WORTH VISITING Continued from first page each class Mrs Putnam Is In charge The Booth Refreshments of all kinds are on sale there and you can get cold or hot drinks fruit candy and sand- wIches The booth Is conducted by the V M C A and any profit goes to- this excellent work xi f i rim Persons bringing lunch may deposit their baskets and baggage and re ceive a check for the same at the small schoolbulldlng near the taber nacleOther places you may want to visit are AUCHITECTUUAL Drawing Roo In of Mr Llndsloy Industrial building Battle Hymn of the Republic JULIA WARD Howr utareu I n S I U 1 Mine eyes have seen the glo ry of the com Ing of the circlinga4 Ho has sounded forth the trumpet that shall nev er callreC In the beau ty of the iii les Christ was born across the- N J S f v Lord lie LI trampling out the vln tags where the camps They have build ed Him an al tar In the steel As ye deal with my con tern ners so with treat lie LIsilL ing out the hearts of men 00 sea Withagio ry in Ills bo sour that trans jnpft of wrath are stored lie hath loosed the fatefullightning of Ills evening dews and damps Ican read Ills righteous sentence by the you my grace shall deal Let the lie ro born of woman crush the fore Isis judgment seat Oh be swift my soul to answer Him be fig urea you and me As Ho died to make men ho ly let us a iterrible swift sword His truth Is marching on dim and flaring lamps Ills day is marching on gloryljadie to make men freeVhile God 1s marching on I IJuUBATTLE HYMN OF THE REPUBLIC Concluded f1 l I IIlIal le h jahl Glo ryl glo ryl Hallc lu y jab 11Glo ry 1 glu ry I Ilalle lu jahl Ills truth is marchIng on CIrc1DgCemtill urollxili u UAUlENTltY Room lu charge of Mr Burfuaa Woodwork Building LAU JJllY in charge of Miss Aler row Industrial Building SEWING AND COOKING school lu charge of Miss Spoer Industrial Build ingUOTANICAL Laboratory and Cabin et lu charge of Prof Lewis Indus trial Building LANTEUN ROOM In charge of Irof Kuinold Science Hall COMMERCIAL Room in charge of Mr 14vengood Lincoln Hall And dont forget to visit THE CITIZEN office Soo the best press In Eastern Kentucky at work Seethe folding machine that will fold a thousand papers an hour See the wonderful linotype that sets up the matter printed In the paper Alt I pay your subscription if It happens to be behind but come anyhow A PICKED BODY Continued from Pint Page men will bocomo known to fame for ono uneducated man and four common school men to one Ignorant What shall be said of the young man or young woman that will be content to risk the odds And what shall bo thought of the parents that will suffer their children to go through life with such odds against them Many are deluded and kept from school by the old notion that an education I la only needed as a preparation I for a few things So a boy I decides that as ho Is going low In the footsteps of his fathcrI and his father was a farmer and had I no education ho does not need to go to school But he Is altogether wrong The farmer Is In greater need of an education now thins most any of the professions It Is know ledge of the very highest kind that thru tho selection of seed and the selection of stock doubles tho in come It Is knowledge of the most Interesting kind that makes the plant fertilize the field and not only provide Its own nourishment but leave the field In better condition after Its re moval The farmer must bo educat ed every one must be educated If he Is to get tho most out of life The difference between the educated and the uneducated said Arlstollo Is the difference between the living aud the dead We must not only ed adIvantagesInto life It brings Tho Ignorant may be able to find enjoyment of a kind 11 the city but only the educated of themi country and on tho farm And this Is Bereas conception of I educationtraining for every profess ion and not for tho purpose of gain merely but for enjoyment for life And these graduates Illustrate tho Idea Some are from the College Homo from tho Academy some from tho Normal school and some rom the Vo catlonal schools Most of them have had training of tho hand as well as training of tho head and heart They I can enter tho so called learned pro Cessions It they desire or they can do scientific farming or enter the trades or forestry service Some of them are trained nurses and some have taken tho courses In domestic science They have not been educated away from the home but returning to the home now they can enter Its routine and contribute to Its management something of practical value And there Is another thing we wish to sty about this class Most of thorn are from our own state This Is tho point of greatest IntcrvBt Kentuckys record for attendance In High School and College Is no a good one Sims I i Is at time very bottom of the column I Conrcquontly the people that are gott lug tho paying jolts and doing much o I the advanced wcrk of the State have come In front other State Ths should not be and those young people have prepared themselves to compete with the outsider and lift this reproach oft from tho slateIThe appeal thon Is to the young people throughout tho state Co to Ichool Get tho boat for yourjolrtM In order host to servo your state sal the nation The appeal IK to the par ents everywhere Send your chlldroii to school In order that they may I not have to reproach you for thorn neglect after a while Send them to I school that they may do their share of the states work and of tho na dons work Our hearts and hopes go out with this class and our anus are out stretched to tiLe hundreds of others that should come In and take their places When you sleep on a Boone Tavern mattress you think you are In a trance o In Paradise GRADUATES 1910 MASTKH Collegiate OF DepartmentI Alice Doty Bares BACHELOR OP ARTS David Bowman Edith Margarita Ellin Hobert Uurna Street Lillian Tuthill- JlAClIElOll OF SCIENCE Amy Burt Brldgman Lillian Cuthbcrt Chrlsman Etta Moo Lewis Eugeno Archibald Thomson BACHELOR OF LITERATURE Lillian Frances Ambrose May Edith Harrison Minnie Ellen Jones Ralph Barclay Patln Academy Department Dolphino Danker Charles C Flanery Leo F Gilligan Samuel L Grathwohl Herbert L Henry John D Henry Lorona Howard Inez helm Houser Bertha V King Lillian M Newcomer Albert 11 Osborue Qlouu N Porter Ora Price Dwight L Scolos Margaret R Shumaker Mary W Tatum Margaret Tcdd IClark Wilson rNormal Department Four Year Course t qrArthur Jcimlngi Buchanan Sowell Combs Herbert Leu HenryaJoseph Meadows Lama Ray Three Year Course Charlie Brecklnrhlgo Anderson James Madison taker + Sarah Elizabeth Baker Frances L Bowles Maple Lieu Davis lleiSIo Ckxj DuBord Margaret Ellen Dooley Jerome Folgur Kastlmtii Nannlu Johnson Theresa Jane Johnson Isaac Hardin Long Samuel Martin Mnyfleld Anna Powell Ora Myrtle StainssWildIIAgrlcultllral Course rC C Flanory Ouy Ilobgood Commercial Course Mildred Turner Jose Garcia Domestic Science Course Lucllo Combs I Mary M Cook Mahala Day Anna F Hatflcld F Carpenters Course Crockett Ely Jamneet J Jones Nurses Course- Loololdllnna Johnson x Margaret L Woody + J Ethel May Wilson t or Home Builders i SHOULD SEEtSTEPHENS C8 MUNCY Contractors and Builders FOR LOW PRICES ON Doors Windows Rough and Dressed Lumber Mouldings Porch Columns Roofing Cement Brick Lime Lath and Plaster Yards near the L N Station BEREA KENTUCKY