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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 30, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912053001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 30, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 $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. ll?ES DENTS OFFICE 13 E I) E A KY I BERJtA PUBLISHING CO! J. (INOOftrORATKtl P. FAULKNER, KUiugtr Pert-etf- Stttrrni at tKt t tit nnlt-nnlU- Hern, A". , ni ttttmd ttoM Devo-bec- i Vol. The Citizen to tibie Intereata of thie FIGHT FOR during tlio lust ten years A Knowledge it power and the way to keep up with modem knowledge it to read a good newspaper. ouiiitarn. People One Dollar a year. No. 48 XIII. Five centfi a copy. BEREA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 80, 1012 GREATER VICTORY NEW ARRIVALS FOR MEN AND BOYS IS Our Spring Stock is fully assembled and ready for your inspection. The Styles are all advanced and exclusive. We have a large assortment of Suits for both Men and Boys in all the New Colors and In our news columns last week we allowed tho result of tlio fight on tho greatest enemy to humnti life tho In n wortl, tho death rat from this white plitRtio or consumption. diflenH in tho Inst ten years suffered n percentage decrease of 18.7, or, out of every hundred thotiFniid people, H(1.0 fewer now die of con Oliver Cultivators Simplest and even to Best-Guara- nteed Weaves. "DUTCHESS" Trousers Are Here includes Patterns and Colors to please all tastes, in sizes to fit all figures, at prices to suit every purse. The warranty on DUTCHESS Trousers insures you against mishaps. A Lose a button or have them rip and we pay,you the indemnity: io cents a button, $i a rip. Our assortment R. R. COYLE BEREA KENTUCKY SPECIAL dispatch to the Lexington Herald, relayed to The Citizen by phone, just as we go to press, Wednesday evening, states that Mr. Roosevelt won over the President in the presidential preference primary in New Jersey, Tuesday, getting the entire twenty-eigh- t votes to the A Chicago convention. of Gov. Wilson is reported to have secured twenty-fou- r twenty-eigh- t votes of his home state to the Baltimore convention. the Nothing could be learned as to whether McCreary or James organized the Louisville convention which assembled at noon Wednesday. Later McCreary won. WORLD NEWS China's Troublei Watching Develop- KENTUCKYHALL New Building to be Provided Kentucky Friends of Berea. cance, by sumption thnn nt thu beginning of tho decade. Statistics would no douht show soma declino in the death rate from Typhoid Fevor nnd a few other diftenses, hut, inasmuch ns tho general death rate in thu ten years has only decreased 0.7, it is evident tlint less progress has liccti mndo in stamping out thu other filth diseases than in the caso of consumption. Kentucky lms been shown to hare a higher death rate from consumption than any other state in tho Union with two exceptions, but within tho uoxt ten years it will doubtless lie greatly loncred, if tho recent Inw prohibiting tho public drinking cup is rigidly enforced. Wo commented upon this law in our editorial columns last week. Hut not even the nbolishing of the public drinking cup will wholly prevent the spread of consumption. Tho house (ly is almost ns ready n carrier of this disease as of Typhoid. And, whilo wo have no Btnto law enforcing the extermination of these pests, it is just as imperative that they bo destroyed as that wo stop drink ing from the same 'cup from which those infected by disease drink. And it is no easy-tas- k with which wo are confronted, In some cities prizes havo been offered those who kill tho most Hies. Killing is ono way to get rid of them, nnd the only way, wheu they exist. Hut they will never be exterminated and consequently the Tilth i diseases will never be stamped out until the one simply lesson ru'. irnki J.Pr h learned how to prevent the Typhoid Fly from breeding. Iteceut investigations, embodied in a bulletin of the United States Department of Agriculture, give what is thought to be the final word in thu matter of the extermination of the pests, and that final word is, SCREEN! First, screen the manure pile, for 00 per cent of the flies aro A few years ago the Department advised to hatched in horsemanure. disinfect tho stnbles with chloride of lime, if that method was preferred instead of screening. Now it has been discovered that even chloride of lime will, not kill all of the lly maggots. The only remedy then is to have a dark place in the stable thoroughly screened where nil mauure can be thrown until it is hauled away and turned under the nod. The flies nre then deprived of their chief place for laying eggs. Second, screen the refuse pits of privies, for practically the Mliar Pilr CUff BrtWiaf fUc remaining ten per cent of the flies breed there, and all go there for the disease germs which they carry back to tho kitchen uud dining room tnble. Third, screen the home, tho store, the shop, especially the meat market ami the grocery to keep the few flies, that have been hatched somowhere else, out and not in. And relentlessly kill every fly seen in tho house. the color of the paint CHRISMAN'S "THE FURNITURE UNITED STATES NEWS IN MAN" OORJfl STATE Counter Claims of Candidates Con Glass Houses A Serious Charge A Step In Right Direction The K. gress Wants to Adjourn Lorimor P. A. Fire at Lebanon Junction New Embarrasses His Friends Death Cell Full From Winchester Bishops Consecrated To Abolish to Irvine. Road Dust. COUNTER-CLAIMS Whllo tho fight Is going on tween President Taft and Mr. Roosevelt In Now Jersey, the primary oc- be- curring there, Tuesday, Chairman ment! In Cuba Mexican Rebels Getting the Worst of It. Tho TROUBLE IN CHINA new Chinese Government 's elerlenclng serious financial troubles Jist'now. A three hundred million loan has bran negotiated to bo used syndicate; t tint under a Is, tho six nations who guaranteo the loan art) to boo that It Is expended rightly, but tho hero of tho revolution, Gen. Iluan Sing, protests and urges that tho loan bo cancelled, and It Is feared ho will causo trouble If bin wishes aro not obeyed. REBELLION IN CUI1A Tho Cuban Government Is being scYlously threatened by armed Insurgents, and It Is reported that American property Is seriously threatened, jj Uio strength of tho reports, tho ' lilted States Government has wnt two divisions of tho Atlantic battleship fleet to crulso In Cuban waters to bo In oasy reach If their presence. U needed. Humors of Intervention havo been rife, but I'reHhlent Gomoz lias protested ngulnst hucIi action ond President Taft declares that our Government haa no such Intention. MEXICAN SITUATION Another victory la reported by thu federal forces ever tho rebel lender OroHco during tho week, and tho rebel forces aro reported to bo reader will ogreo that ho his money's worth tills weel:. JuHt count up tho "features" of this ono numbci of Tho Citizen! fcets Kvery A new cnterprlso of grent signifiand luiiortnncu was started at a quiet meeting of citizens at tho President's House last Saturday nlBht. thirty nnd forty of Uio May 30, Thursday, Memorial Day Student Exercises - 9:30 a. m, Iletwecn Procession and Decoration of Graves 11:00 a. m. leading citizens of lleren were present nnd tho no:di of tho InstituOrations, Maj. Herndon and Pres., Frost 2:30 p. m, tion, ns well as Its Importance In 2:00 p.m. 31, Friday Foundation School Graduation tho village, county and state, wero - - - - - 7:30 p. m, 1, Saturday Academy Graduation June fully canvassed. 10:30 a. m 2, Sunday Sermon to Graduates Tho outstanding fact Is that lleAddress to Religious Societies - - - 7:30 p. m, ren College, In pursuing its policy In work for tho beneHamilton W. Mabie aro fit of students whoco families 3, 4, Monday and Tuesday Oral Examinations able to pay but Uttlo, has kept It7:30 p. m, 3, Monday Harmonia Concert, "The Holy City" self In a burdened condition finan Reunion of Vocational Graduates 3:30 & 7:30 p. m, 4, Tuesday cially. It has. Indeed, some splen Commencement 5, Wednesday did buildings and a substantial en8:30 a. m, Procession dowment, tho annual Inconio of which 9:00 a. m. Is available towards meeting Its curIndustrial Exhibits rent expenses. liut theso current 10:00 a. m, Normal Graduates far outrun nit Income from 11:00 a.m. College Graduates rents and student fees. endowment, Degrees and Diplomas - - - - 12:00 m. During recent years tho College has Speeches - -- - -- - -- - - 1:30 p. m, been obliged to appeal to tho gen Hon. Augustus E. Willson, Louisville eral public for more than a thousand dollars a week. Rev. Frank S. Brewer, Massachusetts Tho extent of Uorea's work Is only Rev. H. C. Cooley, Michigan realized by those who havo studied It In detail. More than sixteen hun dred different students havo been enrolled for a longer or shorter period during the past year In tho flvo treat departments: College, Normal, and Academy, Vocational Schools Foundation School. This student body represents especially the mountainous portions of Kentucky, tho two Virginias, Tennessee and North Caro lina, with some students from tho mountain ends of Georgia, Alabama a nnd South Carolina, oh well as Berea Commencement, June 5 ... McKinley declares that tho President already has enough votes to Insure bis election on tho first ballot and says that Mr. Roosevelt will lack 140. On tho other hand, Chairman an Dixon claims for "Mr. Roosevelt easy election on tho first ballot. t Both chairmen are very emphatic In their declarations, and, slnco both cannot be right, wo shall have to content ourselves and wait and see. CONGRESS RESTLESS The almost useless session of Confess will possibly closo before tho as ConPresidential conventions, gressmen aro anxious to look after their own political fences and Congressmen nnd Senators allko aro too highly Interested in the presidential contest to get down to business. Of course, members of both parties aro really afraid to do any efbusiness owing to the' possible fect of nny measure on tho party'a chances at the polls this fall. It is a shameful situation. LORIMER'S PREDICAMENT Senator Lorlmcr is In Chicago acting as President of his bank. The minority and majority reports of tho Investigating commltteo aro before Congress, the ono condemning the manner of his election beyond measg ure, tho other him, but it Is thought that when the matter comos to vote, if It ever does, tho Senator will havo to go, and so thero havo been rumors this week of a movement on tho part of his friends to get the "blonde boss" to resign. Vice President 'Sherman was In Chicago to Interview him, and advised his resignation, It is thought, but tho consensus of opinion Is that ho will stick. NEW METHODIST BISHOPS Tho general conference of tho Methodist Episcopal Church at Minneapolis, consecrated, Sunday, tho eight white-washin- BOTH HAVE GLASS HOUSES Tho recent Republican county conventions, as well ns the state at Louisville, were spoken' of by tho Democratic Press as a dis grace to the state, nnd no doubt they vero in some respects. But tho Demo cratic party has been constructing a glass house of its own for somo weeks. And no surprlso should be expressed if from somo quarters delight may bo taken In hurling stones con-entl- nt it. Tho contest between tho presidential aspirants the endorsement of tho Kentucky delegation was almost lost night of In tho bitter fight waged between what is called on the one side, by tho other, the machlno, nnd on tho "tother" side, tho gang, for tho control of tho Democratic party In tho state. Tho machlno is otherwlso denominated tho - VnnSant - Mnyo - McCreary - Millionaire - Trust. The gang is referred to as the Watter-so- n - Whallen - James or Buckingham crowd. Suffice It to say that tho administration or millionaire- machine seems to have won a complete victory in the county mass (?) conventions, Saturday, which assures tho election of VanSant as chairman of the Democratic state committee by the convention, yesterday, and makes Gov. McCreary chairman. The convention, of courso, will Instruct for Speaker Clark as both sides favor him. This Is rather a blow to big Ollle but a compromise may be affected and he may bo chosen as one of tho four to represent tho state at large. Later news leaves the organization of tho convention in doubt. fr Haley-Bcckha- m - A SERIOUS Tho Issues Courier-Journa- l, last week, fers to prove Uio serious charge that tho Democratic Campaign Commltteo that financed and managed tho successful contest for tho control cf tho stato government, whllo claiming to he in sympathy with tho Continued on lftit CHARGE In one of Its makes and prof- (Continued on Pag Five) pile. the Best Story" we ever published, will begin in The Citizen in two or three weeks. example, or for student aid. For such purposes tho Collego Is just as poor as though It had nothing, it niuat get money from new donors year by year. 'Moreover, during tho trying years In which Berea was establishing Lincoln Institute In Shelby county, a debt of about fifty thousand dollars wus Incurred which Is a tremendous drag upon the Institution. It was further pointed out tint tho great Inimcdlato need of the institution Is more shelter for Us students, A largo number of students ore turned away every year. For Continued oo FRECKLES, 20,000 LIVES - $2,000,000,000 fire-invitin- g, fire-spreadi- That is what Fire cost the people of the United States in the past fifteen years. And much of the blame can be laid directly to WOODEN SHINGLE ROOFS. Buildings in Berea are being erected closer and closer together. The danger of fire increases rapidly. It will pay you to stop and think before you decide that roofing question. A Fire-proof SUBSCRIPTION FOR NEW DORMITORY In order Kentucky to join hands with others in providing the new College Hall or Jlerea . I hereby o pledge . to pay its Treasurer at Bert a per month or one year, beginning on the first day ip3. other considerable number from states. It Is only the traveler thru this mountain region who can real-Iz- o how much Hereu Is doing for tho most promising pooplo In tho South. It was pointed out at this confer ence that tho Institution Is limited inoro than on" would think, considering Us wealth. Great buildings, llko tho library and chapel, are not sources of Incomo but require large expenditure for upkeep. Ha funds liuve been tied up by their donors for deflnlto purposes so that the trustees aro not at liberty to use. tho Inconio for now buildings, for Roof May Save You Worry, Your House, Your Life Remember, a Metal Roof, properly put on, is the best known protection against lightning. We cover your house with plain old style Tin, or heavy, durable Galvanized Steel or artistic Metal Shingles. Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENQFELLNER, Manager Office pgc Jackson St., rear of Main. Phone 7 or 181. Five Page TVo. i n . iiixn. FROM OLD KENTUCKY FIRE DESTROYS TOWN This city Is In the midst aviation meeting held of a three-da- y by K. II. Andreas, of. Atlanta. Hickman. Harbours lllc. - The Knox county grand Jury. before- adjournment, returned eighteen Indictments for gam- Ming. - May 30. 1912. A family newspaper for all that It right true and Interesting. The Citizen Ttirdjr (Inoonwrmtwl) raMtehed every at IWm. Kf. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. . P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. Subscription Rates PAYABLE IN ADVA.NCK. On .11 M Thm 1i Month MMUht roM-oHIc- e . or Kiprr flnnd money by Monty Oniw, lrn.ft. ItntiJt.Tt'O loiter, or and two cent - ewmpe. aitrt- your rmme on Tb bona to whfU rtatw your sutw.rtp'tlon It jxiM. If It not cAuuiiml within thrr fci tito rewwal notify u.. MMn numbers will be gbully mrpplied va ttinHi. subFVm premiums cheap, with scription! and prompt ntnownlt. Bid for TPnemlum tint. who obUbml terms riven to any one Any on tain new milmcrtptJon for rndtruc u four yorty vfbvrlptlon cnn rooedrti Tlx CHIten tm for Wmsnlf for ne year. AdrertlMni- rate on arpttoitlon. Jt 1 nr member or KENTUCKY riinssa ABflOCTATlOI. How time does fly! The Fnuadei-pblPress bag an editorial on "The Simple Graduation Gown." cles ready for lawn mower operation by raking up around the place. Almost time to dig up and polish the ancient Jests about the highbinder who runs the summer hotel. Any householder can Ret his mus- -- To a street car conductor the real progressive Is the man who moves up ia front when he Is told to do so. A New York woman found a chunk of dynamlto In her coal, thus reducing her visible supply by one lump. A liner has arrived in Boston with 3.200 tons of Irish potatoes, hut think of the rejoicing If they had been beans. A Talc student has deserted the forestry class to marry an actress. However she may yet send him back to the woods. A New York court has ruled that It Is libelous to call a man "a dead one." in other words, speak only good of the living dead. Teachers In a Switzerland town are considered too old to teach at thirty. This age limit makes the Osier on Cjulte antediluvian. Still, If the bobble skirt should assist In ushering In the era of the low street car step It might rank as a leasing In disguise. A New York woman says that mothers should teach their daughters to flirt. What a cheerless girlhood that woman must have had! Roberta, Bowling Green.-Willi- am who claims to ba a preacher and temperance worker, and who was arrested In this city, April 27. charged with falling to get permission from the mayor to preach and with block CHURCH TAKES ndliig the sidewalks Is serving a senHOPKINSVILLE tence of 13 days In the city prison, BY MRS. $35,000 PROPOSED Roberts was tried following his arLATHAM. rest by a Jury which could not agree. The warrant wns filed away on condiGEORGETOWN CHURCH DISPUTE tion Roberts would Icate the city, but he failed to go and was He was tried by a Jury and fined Interest In $13.50. His attorney asked for a new Executor Gets trlnl, which was refused, and Roberts Maney From Sale of the Particwas locked up. The preacher says he Church That ular Baptist will not work on the chain gang, but Was Sold. Chief of Police W. C. Hall says that he will work on the rockplle as does Hy unanimous ote the other prisoners. Roberts gives Hopklnsvlllc. the vestry of Grace Eplscapal church his age as taenty-threhis birthaccepted a compromise proposed by place as Shelbyvllle and his resldrnee Mrs. Klsle Gaylord Latham, of Ivuls-vlll- as Eminence. by Attorney Hunter Wor.l by which the church will receive $35,000 FIVE SEALED INDICTMENTS. In cash from the estate of the late John C. litbam, of New York. Among bequests in Hopkins-vlllShelbyvllle. Mr. The grand Jury for the city of his birth, was one present term returned Ave additional of $50,000 to Grace church In memory Indictments and adjourned sine die. In her suit to break In Its final report to the court this of his mother. the will, his widow attacked the va- Jury, like all Its predecessors In the lidity of the legacy. Ily the terms of 'last 10 years, denounced the old the compromise, Mrs. Latham agrees courthouse as a constant menace to to dismiss her tult against the church life, and as unsafe for the safe keepand pay Into tie vestry $35,000 free ing of public records. The action of of court expense, r.nd the succession the fiscal court In ordering nn eleccost provided under New York laws. tion on a bond Issue for a now building, and also increasing the county levy to provldi-- funds for this purpose Share In Church Sale. Georgetown. Judge Stout decided In case the proposition falls to carry for the executor of Mrs. Alice Mont- In November, was heartily approved gomery, of Louisville, In the suit By order of the court tho last Indictbrought for one- - Ighth Interest In the ments returned will not be given out proceeds of the sale of the Particular for publication until the warrants Baptist church, of Georgetown, of hnve been served. The evidence ,ln which Mrs. Montgomery was a mem- the $30,000 damage suit of Mrs. Eva ber. The property wsb sold to the Brown against the Chesapeake & United States for a government build- Ohio Railroad company was concluded ing, and, according to the original at the adjournment of court, and the agreement, the curvlvlng members of argument will soon begin. The plainthe church were to divide the pro- tiff lives In East Louisville. Immedceeds at the time r the sale. There iately on the conclusion of this case were eight members living, but before the trial of Tom Martin, charged with the deed was made Mrs. Montgomery the murder of Hardin Ingram at will begin. Tom Lawson Is died. The remaining seven claimed that they were entitled to the entire under sentence of death for the same proceeds. The plaintiff claimed that, crim .. since Mrs. Montgomery had joined In the deed of conveyance, her heirs GRAND PATRIARCH I. O. O. F. of the were entitled to $5,000. The case was appealed. Mlddleboro. The grand encampment of the I. O. O. F. of Kentucky COURT ADJOURNS. FEDERAL closed their anneal meeting here with a banquet tendered by the local lodge Bowling Greet. Federal court in to about 75 of the most prominent this district has adjourned. The case Odd Fellows all over the state. Judge of I. S. Beeves, of Allen county, T. G. Anderson made the welcome adcharged with trying to defraud the dress In behalf of the city at the opgovernment out of revenue, was dis- ening of the session, the response bemissed. Homer Dyer also was dis- ing made by John S. Ga int of Louismissed. Samuel Lee Dlckerson and ville. The welcome on behalf of PinArthur Bryant, charged with breaking nacle Encampment was extended by Into a bonded watehoure and taking M. H. Rhorer. White Potte. of Bowl-In100 gallons of liquor at Russell Green, responding. The follow. Springs, were given three months In Ing officers were elected: B. Jouett, Jail and $200 fine. Prof. J. W. Rom- Winchester, grand patriarch; C. A. with NeUon, Louisville, high priest; Chas. ans of Butler county, cha-ge- d misuse of the United States malls, E. Cook, Mlddlsboro. grand senior was dismissed. Will Duff, colored, of warden; R. G. Elliott, rtrnnd scribe. Three Springs, Hart county, charged The afternoon was spent In a drive to was dismissed. Lincoln Memorial University grounds with bootlegging, Judge Evans and members of the and to the note! pinnacle orerhnns. court have returned to Louisville. Ing Cumberland Gap, Tenn. A COMPROMISE IN PREACHER MUST SERVE TIME. NATIONAL THE LATHAM CASE ENTIRE BUSINESS DISTRICT OF LEBANON JUNCTION WIPED OUT. Twenty-Four Houses Burned aa Retull of a 8park From a Pasting sUiWSaioot Lesson fy K. O. HKM.KItH. Director of Kren-Iti- K tepvtmnt. The Moody Illble Institute of Chicago.) One-Eight- e e, e. Ky. Only charred and blackened ruins of buildplace where Mlllersboro. The Men and Religion ings are left to mark the ol Forward Movement Is being organized once stood the business section wiped by business men of Middle sboro, as- Lebanon Junction, fire having out the cotnmerrlal district. sisted by some from Knoxxllle. It was the worst conflagration In the history of th part of Kentucky, the Experts nave been loss being estimated nt $260,000. Twenty-fMlddlesboro. In Perry county for several weeks our houses burned. making oil Inspections for a PennsylThe blaze was discovered nt 6'30 They have taken o'clock In the vania company. grocery store some leases and will bore test ttells. build nr of A. Davis. S nark 8 from a locomotive nre said to hnve caused the Williamsburg. W. M. Hays aged blaze. In nn amazingly short time the seent)-fl?ar. was struck by a Are leaped from the Davis establishpassenger train while crossing tho ment to other buildings, despite nil track at Wofford and died two hours that wns being done by citizens to pre vent the spread of tho flames. late Junction. LESSON FOR ML2 HYPOCRISY AND SINCERITY. THXT-'Ts- ko heed that you rlKiitenunra I fore tnrn, to them; elKe ya have no reward br srrn of with your Father which Is In Ilravrn." OOI.DF.N to hot Jour Mt..:l. . Richmond. Tearing down of the First Christian church building was commenced for the erection of a $40,. 000 structure In Its stead. T. S. Todd a local contractor Is doing the work. Hodgenvllle.- School examined in Hodgenvllle by Miss Kettle Creal as to their qualifications to teach. They nhe holding a two days' Larue county, 17 In number, teachers are being of session In the courtroom. six-.ee- n lva Blddeli, aged years, and Myrtle Matthews, aged sixteen years, of Jones Htntlon. Ky ran nway from home and were apprehended here by the police. Their fathers came for them. Evansvllle. Wad-dyvlll- The $12,000 water Lancaster. works bonds were sold In this city to Messrs. Hoeiler and Cummins, of Toledo, O., for par plus the sum of $22.50 for the entire issue. The bondB are $100 in denomination. 5 per cent. Clovcrport. one-eigh- th Misses Susette Saw it and Mildred Babbage four delegates to the annual conference of the Epworth The conference meets at Hopklnsvllle ter of the Epworth League elected The Cloverport Chap- Someone has called attention to the "buts" of God as recorded In tbo Scriptures, showing that they always lead to something good and contrasts them with those of men that nre always the Introduction to some derogatory remark. In something resembling this the words of Jesus, "Take heed," are tremendous with Import. Doing was the greatest thing In the TROUBLE IN HUNGARY Jewish religion that Jesus came to set Uprising Continues Despite Fact That aside when he established tils new kingdom. It Is eaay for a man to try Strike Hat Been Called Off. to i!c (or himself In order to merit God's favor. It Is hard to lei God do between Budapest. - Clashes mobs and the police and troops for ua and we to accept his finished took plan In many parts of the city. work. In this lesson thero Is one IncluThough the general strike. Involving 100,000 men, declared by the Soclnl sive word and three Illustrations. Thin Ists, when there wns n series of bloody word Is tho word "righteousness" subconflicts, wns called off at midnight, stituted In 'the Revised Version for In verse one. The the the mobs disobeyed the orders of the threeword "alms" leaders and gathered In great force oil tions lines of application or illustraan, first, that wo shall the streets, clamoring for the retire- make used righteousness secure by our to Tlsza, whose ment of Count Slephnn doing aa not to be seen of election as speaker of the Hungarian men; our nltua second, that In the salng of house meant death to universal sufour prayera we shnll not. like the frage. byprocrlles, desire to men, The Infuriated strikers overturned a nnd third, that In the be teen of our keeping of of street enrs and then demolnumber fasts and our vigils we do thent, not. ished some display windows of stores as do hyprocrltes, that the multitudes on the principal streets. may observe and comment thereon. In anoiher lemon upon this maniJOHN L. SULLIVAN. festo of Jesus we studied the subject of the taw and In It he summarized it all by telling us that except our rlghte-ousneshall exceed the righteousness of these Scrlbca and Pharisees, whom John the Baptist designated as a generation of vipers hypocrites, we shall In co wise enter Into this new kingdom which Jesus rarao to establish. two-stor- y well-armeta June 25 to 28. g Henderson.- - The U & N. Railroad company has been Indicted on the charge of maintaining a public nuisance by putting up pillars In tho Elam Flat ditch and stopping the free flow of water and undertnluiug a bridge and washing away the bed of one of the principal county roads. Bowling Green. A valuable horse belonging to William Martin a farmer of Matlock, this county, was attacked with rabbles and died In a few hours. The animal wa8 bitten by r. mad dog three weeks ago. The horse ran wildly for hours over fields before It wns caught. MM Righteousness Ha Demands. In the lesion Jesus shows us the difference between their righteousness and the righteousness which he Is demanding of the 6ubjcct of bin kingdom. He demands that our righteousness shall seek Its approval not from nor among men but of God. Tho motlvo which must govern Is thn gtory, not of man but of God, not AGED MINISTER VERY ILL. Someone puts forth the theory that operation for appendicitis removes the Lebanon. Dr. A. C. Graves, one of a man's temper. He certainly loses the oldest nnd best known Baptist It when the bill comes In. ministers in this part of the state, and also widely known throughout KenThe feet of the Chinese women will tucky, Is dangerously ill at his home sever be bound again. This time In this city, and his friends fear he Uiey have put tbeir feet down good may not recover. He ia suffering and hard, once and for all. with heart trouble. Dr. Graves has not been in good health for a year or The newly discovered deposit of more, and only a few weeks ago sufIron ore in Pennsylvania is said to bo fered a serious a "mother lode." Father's load was A physician was ..ttack with his heart. summoned hurriedly, discovered by him long ago. but he gradually grew worse, and soon lapsed Into unconsclo mess. Dr. The Cleveland youth who drew pay Graves Is about 70 years of age and differfrom one firm under thirty-fivhas been pastor of the church here ent names would be a valuable poli- for almost forty years. tical asset in a close election. e Paducah. Fire of unknown origin damaged the residence of Mr. and Mrs. O. I. Hatch and also the house-bol- d effects. Tho loss was about Elkton. Six separte suits have by been filed In the county court here by $2,000, which was half covered Revenue Agent Howard, seeking to Insurance. The household effects were collect taxes on preperty llcged to packed, as Mr. and Mrs. Hatch were have been omitted from the assess- preparing to remove to Waycross, Ga., ment list for the rast five years. The and It Is supposed that n match was total amount on which taxes are dropped Into one of the baxes conBought to be recovered is In excels of taining household goods. SUITS BY REVENUE AGENT. $30,000. WILL HAVE DAILY PACKET. Paducah. The Luclle Nowlacd, which Is being equipped with a new Jeffer-sonvllle, experlmonter Is seeking a way of making aerial travel safe. There seems to bo at present but one recipe for that fact: Don't go up. A scientific A beautiful young actress haa bidden herself because she received threatening letters. At the proper moment her press agent will proceed to find ber. Little boy, work hard, study well, be rood, and you may grow up to be enough to be selected to pitch the first ball at the opening game of the season. worrying about as most other bles. Tfao cabin, texas and pilothouse at Ind., will be ready for the Paducah and Evansvllle trade about June 1. She will alternate In tho BIG POWER HOUSE. trade with the Ruth, which will give Whitesburg. Construction work on the two cities a dally packet. the power bouse in Jenkins, on river, Is well under way and will RESTORED TO CITIZENSHIP. be completed within a few months. From It the entire city, Including the Frankfort. The governor restored adjacent towns of Dunham and to citizenship Jas. Best, of Anderson as well as McRoberts, on county, convicted of murder senWright's fork will receive their light. tenced to the penitentiary and life. for The building will cost several hun- The man was pardoned by Governor Other big Wlllson, and dred thousand dollars. was buildings in Jenklni will bo the cen- representationthis action has taken on lived an that Bast tral store, the Young Men's Christian upright life. Association, the Consolidation Coal company's office building and the Elk-hor- n Bur-dine, post-offic- e. A coal company with Barbourvllle. a capital stock of $250,000, has been organized by Barbourvllle and Lexington men. The incorporators are John E. Golden of this city and Frank P. James and James R. Curry of Lexington, and the concern will be known as the Knox County Coal company. The amount of Indebtedness Is limited to $500,000. It is understood that property in Knox and adjoining counties will be developed. SHOT TO DEATH. Ilabeball results are as well worth trou- ..Bowling Green Judge J. McKen-zi- e Moss of the Warren circuit court rendered a decision In the suit of Mrs. Martha Ann Smith against her husband, Joseph Smith, a farmer of tho PolkvIIe neighborhood, for an absolute divorce, $5,000 alimony and custody of her six children. Judge Moss granted Mrs. Smith an absolute divorce, $2,000 alimony and custody of all her children with the exception of ono deaf and dumb son. RURAL NIGHT SCHOOLS. Forty teachers took Morehead. the examination for teachers' certificates here yesterday, 20 men and 20 women. All are members of the Kentucky Educational Association. Each of them voluntarily pledged his services for rural tchool service In the county during the coming session, Chicago now has an all night the- which begins in July. The county ex ater. It la being largely patronized by amlnera were L?ster B. Hogge and those who are afraid to go home eith- Mrs. Anna Johnson. er through fear of being held up on the way or being detected tiptoeing REUNION OF MORGAN'S MEN. upstairs. Carlisle. The survivors of General Marion, Ohio, reports that a baby John H. Morgan's command are preweighing only one pound was born paring for their annual reunion, which there the other day. Unfortunately It will be held on the Parks Hill Chauwas a boy. Otherwise It might have tauqua grounds. In this county, In grown up to lead some strong man August Immediately after the assemaround by the car. bly closes. Wlthiu the past few weeks three of Morgnn'a men In this county, Des Molncs policemen have been or- Luclen Mann, John W. Long and dered to take Inebriated citizens to Thomas Moore, have died. The ranks their homes iuateud of to jail. No of the old soldiers are fait thinning longer villi they be ablo to fall back out, and It will not bo many years pa tho old excuse that they were before there fill be no more veterans. ufrajd ip KQ.hpinfi.ia legislator who proposes to make It unnecessary for women to tell bow old they are when they have business In the courts makes It appear that chivalry has not become obsolete. lbft-ftiik. killed Sam Garrett at Straight Creea. Bowling Green. Over 200 laborers Both are negroes. This is the fourth from various points In Kentucky, Tenkilling In Bell county within the last nessee, Ioulsiaua and Alabama, are ten days. In the city today to pick strawberries for tho growers of Warren county. Slxty-slstudents of the high school FAIR DATE CHANGED. at Glasgow arrived here this afterBowling Green. The board of di- noon to work for J. B. and Etnmett rectors of Warren County Fair Asso- Graham. 8everal hundred more will ciation bas changed the dale of tho be here. The growers In Warren fair for 1912 from September 17 to county have 1,200 acres in berries, which will yield $250,000 this year. October x 2-- Plneville. Julius Singleton shot Mt. Sterling. James M. H'.fataff, president of the Traders' National R. L. Crlrp. ('. W. Bank here, is critically III of stomach Marysvllle. Payne and U. L. Turner Incorporated trouble at his home In Marysvllle the Central Warehouse company with street. Mr. Blgstaff was brought from Leglngton, a capital stock of $30,000. They will St. Jaseph's Hospital, build a loose-lea- f tobacco wurehouso whore he was token for treatment. along the C. & O. tracks between PopBowling Green. Ernest Martin was lar and Lexington Btreets. They will do a general tobacco business. arrested charged with robbery. Martin Is charged with robbing James Madlsonvllle. The city council Jenkins, a young farmer of the Bar elected the following board of publl; reu River church vicinity, and shoot. works: George A. J. Kinky, v, J. Ing him through the cheek several Dublin and J. F. JJempeey. weeks beo In this city. INCORPORATE TOBACCO CO. Qod. In verse two the word "alms" Is retained and hence the first Illustration has to do with our "doing of alms" I. e., our relations to men about . ns. our The doing of alma East Liverpool, O. Former haa no fundamental connection with who will probably be nomi- any question of honesty between man nated by Bucke)e Republicans for sec- and man. The doing or alms accordretary of state. ing to the strict Interpretation of civil InV is no part of duty. There is no reason why the business man should CINCINNATI MARKETS give away his earnings provided he is lust In bis dealings and does not in hla transactions. Yet we dt Wheat No. 2 red $1.2101.23. No. 3 lee men making great glfta Bnd benefactions to the cause of philanthropy. J1.181.20. No. t red Mctf$l.I7. Corn No. 2 white &6CfS7c. No. 3 Whj? Jesus lays bare the secret 4 white 8Hl84c. when he say, "that thoy may have white 84(iSCc. No. No. 2 yellow 81082c. No. 3 ellow 79fr the glory of men." SOc, No. t yellow 77079c. No. 2 mixed up the subject of Next 81r82c. No. 3 mixed 79080c. No. 4 prayer. Jesus tnkes Again our attention Is drawn mixed 77jf79c, white ear 800 84c, yelto the fart that the exerclso of prayer low Mir 82ff85c, mixed ear 80fiS4c. Oats Dull Friday; No. 2 while bas but little to do with our relatloor. to men. True It Is these relations 57V4ff68c, standard white 5G4f57H No. 3 white 56056.4c. No. 4 white 53 must be right before we can come to f55c. No. 2 mixed 554ti5Cc. No. 3 God acceptably but prayer la to bo dimixed 65554c No. 4 mixed 52ff54c, rected to God and not to man. Apart Hay Easy Friday; No. 1 timothy from our belief In God, why should we $27.500 28.50, No. 2 timothy $25.50O pray? Commercial or other Inter-rela- . 27, No. 2 $24025, No. 1 clover mixed $5025.60, No. 2 clover mixed $23024, tlonshlps do not require, prayer, why pray? The keen blade of Jesus No. 1 clover $15.50016.50, No. 2 clover logic again reveals tbo innermost $13.50ffl5. "that they may be seen of men." Cattle Slow; good 10c to 25c lower; common and medium light butcher and such an Idea of righteousness Is cattle 25c to 40c lower than Monday. repugnant In the kingdom of Jesus. Shippers $6.150815, cholco to extra We now come to tho third Illustrabutcher steers, extra tion, the keeping of fasts. $8.2508.40; Fasting $7.7507.85, good lo choice $707.65, does not and never has appealed to common to fair $506.76; heifers, extra $7.7507.85, good to choice $6.850 7.65, the natural man. Naturally It Is recommon to fair $406.50; cows, extra pugnant and distasteful nnd jet we $6.1006.25, good to cholco $5.250 6, tee men making a show of fasting and common to fair $2.5005; canners $2.25 Imposing r. like burden upon others, why? "That they may bo Been of 03.25. Bulls Steady. Bologna $4.7605.65, men." Is there, then, no place for. extra $5.7505.85, fat bulls $5.7506.25. nor ministry in fasting? Certainly Calves Active and strong. 23c high- there la. True fasting, however, good $7 0 8.75, er. Extra $9, fair to In foregoing and abstaining- for common und large $4 0 8.25. Hogs Quiet; good to choice pack- the "glory of God." Qod the Final Judge. ers and butchers and light shippers It Is a tad fact that much of our I en. Bteady; medium and common dull and a shude lower. Heavy hogs $7.9508, ten fasting and of our abstemiousness good to choice packers and butchers upon Fridays Is that It shall be seen $7.9008, mixed packers $7.600.7.90, of men and not becauso of any real apstags J 4 05.75, extra $5.8506, common preciation of the underlying need or to choice heavy fat sows $50)7, extra sense of the principles of fasting. $7.in, light shippers $6.2507.15; pigs This lesson Is a great warning that It (110 lbs and less) $50)6.15. our righteousness Upon Sheep Steady. Extra $4.65, good we condition or man It will have no reto choice $4.250M.6O, common lo fair tho approval ward whatever of God. The ostenta$204.15. philLambs Steady. Extra $7.25, good tious or unctlous display of to cholco $6,750)7.15, common lo fair anthropy will receive Its reward from yearlings $506, spring men and weighs naught $4.6006.50, lambs $5.5009.50, extra $10. Followed through this lesson applies Maryland Dies. to nil the walks of Ufo. For IllustraFormer Governor of Elklon, Md. Former Gov, Austin tion, to adulterate food for gain and Lane Ciothers died hero of Brlght'a yet appear active In church for the disease, Mr, Crothcrs was born In upbuilding or a reputation. This falseCecil county, Md., 52 years ugo. He ness la tho sin that lies back of graft never married. He graduated from and corruption and that allows Amerthe law school In 18 SO, and was suc- ica to have "the worst governed cities cessively prosecuting attorney for Ce- In the world," cil county, state senator and assoIt Is quite notlcable that there li ciate judge, abktimlng the govcrnshlp not a stnglo personal pronoun In thli In 1907, Ho Inaugurated many pro- model prayer. It begins with OodV Notable among leads us through lilt dealings with gressive measures. these was the good roads act, the pub- man and back once more to blm U lic utilities commission, the corrupt whom all glory belong radices act and direct primary, law, rlght-nessstate-printer, de-'ra- man's approval but the approval of ' ttn te-cr- con-sla- ts - May 30, 1912. THE CITIZEN Page Three.' 3t(cntofjal itttmortal JDai National KM h FREDERICK mortal R. MERES Airt STAR SPANGLED BANNER Oh say can you sec by the dawn of the day,' The day set apart for the grave decoration, The remnant of those who in battle array Had offered their lives for the life of our Nation; That the shackle and chain no longer remain, Nor the slave block its horror our Nation profane ? Civil War Prose and Poetry of March and Meeting of Veteran Legion Djr E. Epic of the cms Otistr HJtndtll 8 Kotnuf, Jr. W. LIGIITNER T.fliui crepe upon our banners ' And armi reverted, we meet In memory of the soldiers Sepulchred at our feet. They are the voiceless heroes Who spoke where the field was red Spoke when the captain ordered) "Fire from behind the dead."" arm and rjtage. From crowded city and pltin; They marched in the sultry sunshine. And pillowed their heads in rain. They heard the blast ol the bugle. And quickly answered the call "Form in tine of battle Infasby, troopers, alL" TTThey came from U Oliver Wendell llolmee, Jr., Jurist, wax born In lloston, Mass., Mnrch S, 1!U. He Or winding rivers be red; received hla eilucatlon at Harvard uulvrr-elty- , where h received tho degree of A. II. fJ They bardth our anger forever I.U II. In lVIn ltui When they laurel the graves of ft In HSl ami degree of M.- I), from be fl Yale, the our deadl ft anil In ISOJ tlin degree of 1. C U from 30th eerved three yeara !n the It X Under the sod. and the dew, Mnxa. volunteers aa lieutenant and lieu, Waiting the judgment dayj tenant colonel; was wounded In the neek Love and tears for the Blue, K at Anttetam, Hept. 17, 1M4. and In the 11. Fredericksburg. May foot ft 3, at Marya'a 1 admitted to the Massa- ft Tears and lore for the Gray. He waa Francis Miles Pinch, f) rhueclt bar In 1SCT, became professor of law nt Harvard law aebool In IM2, waa aaaoclnte Justice from 1RS2 tn ISM. chief Justice from HOT to 1501 In the eupreme Ik court of Massachusetts and associate e Captain docs not answer, f the supreme court of the United hla Upe are pale and still; Stntea Dec. 4. 1902. (From an address before John Sedgwick My father does not feel my arm. he Poet No. 4. a. A. it. Keene. N. II., (.J has no pulie nor will; May 20. 1M4.) The ship Is anchored safe and sound, jj some OMRADES, its voyage closed and done; of the associations Protn fearful trip the victor ship of this day aro not comes in with object won I triumphant, only Emit, O shores, and ring, O bellsl but Joyful. Not all Dut I. with mournful tread. with tboso of Walk the deck, my Captain Ilea, onco whom we Pallet) cold and dead. stood shoulder to Walt Whitman. shoulder not nil of those whom we onco loved and eTW rovercd are gono. On this day wo not one jewel from the crest if still meet our companions In the freezStrike loving mother wore; ing winter bivouacs and In those dreadful summer marches whero evReset the gems upon her breast. ery faculty of tho soul seemed to deEach where It stood before. part onp nfter another, leaving only Cta;p In the glorious cynosure a dumb anltnnl power to set the teeth Tbi wtole dear Thirty-Fouand to persist a blind belief that Samuel Francis Smith. somowhern nhd at last thoro was rest and water. On this day, at least, wo C7VV. still meet and rejoice In tho closest tto which Is possible between men TJfter all a tie which suffering has tnado IndisHark I from the heights soluble for better, for worse. the clear, strong clarion call When wo meet thus, when we do And the commanj imperious: honor to the dead In terms that must "Stand forth. sometimes embrace tho living, we do Sons of the South and brothers of not decctvo ourselves. Wo attribute I the North no special morlt to a man for having Stand forth and be Wo 55 served when all wore serving. As one on soil and Ma know that If tho armies of our war did anything worth remembering, the Your country's honor more credit belongs not mainly to tho IndiThan empire's worth!" viduals who did It, but to nvcrago hu- Frank Lebby Stanton. man nature. We also know very w that wo cannot Ilvo In association! 8 with the past alone, and we admit that I Par graves today A If wo would bo worthy of tho past, wo y Conor to them ' 5." areflineing must find new fields for action or V Up through the soil thought, and mako for ourselves new L I careers. to meet the sun. Hut, nevertheless, tho goner- And daisied heads through summer fJ ; atlon that carried on tho war has been T) sot apart by Its experience. Through winds are singing Their long "well done." Aiuur ftix-a-i kuuu lunuut;, in uur yuuui V our henrts woro touched with fire. It Irene Fowler Dro fi was given to us to learn at tho out- - X NO MORE shall the war cry sever, V aftf4)4tft4ft4i fiO fighter of all the agos ever knew better than the men of tbo Union Legion Veterans' tho tragic truth of epigram of tho General CHORUS: Then gather the flowers that grow by the way. And strew on the graves of the Blue and the Gray. Oh the havoc of shell and the gloom of the pen. The ravage of fever, the pang of starvation. 1 - An past and forgiven by this band of brave men my Jtia-li- Who honor the graves with love and elation. For the sword now is sheathed, they are resting beneath " The sod and the wave for the freedom of slave. CHORUS: Then lovingly cast on the crest of the wave The tribute of love for the true and the brave. Then cast on the flowers, deck the monument fair. In church-yar- d a and park with thy holy reflection; a With malice to none and in charity share The principles held by the great of each section. And the flag of the free forever will be The emblem of peace and of true liberty. r. i CHORUS: We will counsel our children to honor the day That ended the strife 'tween the Blue and the Gray.' Co pr right, in?, by Fndnlck IL Kane. i peace-bloo- I ,n I V MINGLING OF BLUE AND GRAY Suggestion for One Common Memorial Day While Yet the Veterans Are With Us. Karly In 1SCC, just after the closo of the Civil war, Mrs. Mary A. W. How. ard. widow of a confederate officer, suggested tho setting apart of a day for placing llowers on graves of confederate soldiers and for appropriate memorial exercises. Tho Idea was received with general approval, and April 26, that year, was made tho oc casion for the first confederate, memorial observances. This southern Idea appealed to tbo sentlmcnU of men and women of tho north as worthy of Imitation. In 186S, Gen. John A. Logan, then national commander of the Grand Army, Issued an order calling for Memorial day exercises May SO. Tho latter date has been retained as tho time far the annual decoration of union soldiers' graves and public exercises commemorative of the lives and decd of tho men In blue. The In most of tbo states havo continued to observe April 2C, though tbo custom Is not uniform. On both sides, the rosters of tho survivors who will participate in the memorial exercises aro decreasing sadly, fearfully. In a comparatively abort time all will huve Joined their comrades "on fame's eternal camping grounds." o ate thing. Whllo wo are permitted to scorn nothing but Indifference, and do not pretend to undervalue tho worldly rewards of ambition, we have seen with our own eyes, beyond and above the gold fields, tho snowy heights of honor, and It Is for us to bear the report to thoso who come aft-o- r us. Hut, abovo all, we have learned o that whether a man accepts from her spade, and will look downward and dig, or from aspiration her axe and cord, and will scale tho Ice, tbo ono and only succoss which It Is his to command Is to bring to his work a mighty heart. Such hearts ah me, how many! were stilled 20 yeara ago; and to us who remain behind Is left this day of memories. Every year In the full tide of spring, at the height of tho symphony of flowers and love and llfo there comes a pauso, and through the silence wo hear tho lonely pipe of doath. Year after year lovers wandering undor the apple boughs and through tho clover and deep grass are surprised with sudden tears as they figures stealing boo black veiled through tho morning to a soldier's grave. Year after year tho comrades of the dead follow, with public honor, procession and commomoratlvo flags and funeral march honor and grief from us who stand almost alone, and have seen tbo beat and noblest of our generation pass away. Hut grler Is not the eud of all. I soem to hear tho funeral march a paean. I see beyond the forest the moving banners of a hidden column. Our dead brothers still Ilvo for us, and bid us think of life, not death of llfo to which In their youth they lent tbo passion and glory of tho spring. As I listen, tho great chorus of life and Joy begins again, and amid the awful orchestra of seen and unseen powers and destinies of good and evil our trumpets sound once mora a nolo of daring, hope, and will. for-tuno Dim .I.U ,B JIU1UUUU UUU IUD.iUU' OT with the anguish Como we aa mourn ers to weep for or hearts that are breaking our dead; Griff In our breaats haa Ktown urary ot aching, fJreen la the turf where our we have shed. s Into tho land of memory, though a comparatively small number of Its veterans still survive to march tn the procession which Is a part ot tho day's observance. Tho first Memorial or Decoration day which these veterans ot the Grand Army of the Republic recall each year was not, as It Is now in most bt the states and even tn Alaska and l'orto Rico, a legal holiday. It came as tho result of an order Issued by Gen. John A. Logan, national commander of tho Grind Army of the Republic, then a youny organization. It was in May, 136S, that Adjutant Generol N. I. Chysman conferred with General Logan concerning the matter of having tbo Grand Army Inaugurate tho custom ot placing flowers on the graves of Union soldiers at some uniform time. Following this conference General Logan Issued an order setting aside May 30, 1868, "for the purposo of strewing with flowers or otherwise decorating the graves of comrades who died In defense ot their country during the late rebellion and whose bodies now He In almost every city, village or hamlet churchyard In the land." Chicago had tho first celebration of a Decoration day under the auspices of the Grand Army organization In 1868. Two years before this. In a letter which was printed March 12, 1866, ot the Columbus In the columns Times, a southern woman, Mrs. Mary Ann Williams Howard, widow of a confederate officer, MaJ. John H. Howard of Mllledgevllle, Ga., had suggest-tha- t April 26 ot that year be set aside as tho date "to wreathe graves of our martyred dead with flowers." The suggestion waa followed and that date, April 26, Is now observed as Confederate Memorial day, and set aside as a legal holiday, as is May 30 In other states. In four southern states, Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia and Florida. Mrs. Williams was gTcat-l- y beloved In the south. During tho war she was as active in doing ollabo could to servo the southern side as hor husband and was the moving spirit In putting Into operation what were known as "waysldo houses," in which care was given soldiers en routo to battlefields. When she died at Columbus. Oa.. in 1874. sho was buried While ing. Stealing each namn and the legend away. Give their proud atory to mem orv'B keeping. Bhrlned In the temple we hallow today. Hushed are their battlefields, ended their marches. pcaf are their ears to the drum beat of morn; Rlie from the aod, ye fair columna and arches'. Tell their bright deeds to the ages unborn! m a r b I e a the mosees are creep o'er their that "War Is Hell." This must not bo accepted as moaning that war Is always Inspired by the devil, though tho wars of history, most of them, havo plainly had their origin In impulses of hate, rivalry, ambition, lust for mcro conquest. Tho Civil war In which theso veterans fought, and In which hundreds ot thousands who are not living to march and meet today played their part ot sacrifice., must be said to have bad Dlvlno Inspiration If war ever bad such spiritual Impulse. Even to thoso who wore mere children In thoso terrible years tho spectacle of these grizzled ones marching recalls the period of Intense agitation; sacriflco and bravery of pioneers In that grand writing and oratory which even' In the north led to mobbing of platform speakers, Backing of newspaper offices and assassination of editors, such as Elijah Love-Joat Alton, III.; the Fugitive Slave Law and the infamous Dred Scott decision of the Supreme Court of the United States, two Justices dissenting, which declared the negro, virtually, to bo an animal and that he had no rights which a white man was bound to respect; the Kansas-Missouwarfare; the exploit ot John Drown and his associates at Harper's Ferry to arouse the negroes to fight for their freedom, and the banging of Drown and others; these Incidents and affairs, and far moro. with tho final election of Lincoln to tho presidency, are vividly recalled by tho presence of the veterans ot the war, most of whom volunteered In answer to tho first and recond call for volunteers when a declaration ot war followed the secession of one southern stato after nnother and when tho south began hostilities by the capture of Fort Sumter. Then came tho terror of battlo; the alternation of victory jtnd rout; tho dark days following null Run when tho capture of Washington by tho rebels was Imminent; the horrible slaughter of succeeding battles in tho region of Washington, In west and southwest; tbo marine and seml-ma- rlno battles on tbo Mississippi. Gulf and Atlantic coast: the succession of commanding genernls as one after another failed; the coming of Grant; the great march of tho troops of Sherman from the interior to the Atlantic; at Savannah and Charleston; Vlcks- burg. Fort Donelson, New Orleans, Antletam, Fredrlcksburg. Gettysburg, Wlnchceter, Richmond, Appomattox, Grant. Sherman, Farragut, McClellan, Halleck, Hooker and the rest of them; tho brave, grand body of lesser officers, privates, who did tho actual fighting, hundreds ot thousands of them piled dead and wounded on hundreds of battle fields; their deadly suffering In mud and rain and snow; their hunger and thirst and fever; hospitals always crowded; the agony of relatives nt home; last act of all, amid tho acclaim of victory with tho surrender of Lee, the assassination of the captain of all the captains, "Captain! my Captain!" Great God! What a ghastly anti-slavery, ri Sherman Tccumseh Z.oma of these dropped by the waynde. Some while on picket were shoe-S- ome fell in the skirmish line-S- ome where the battle rsged hot. Dut, alas, for the youthful soldier. Alai. for the veteran gray. Who Languished in pitiless prisons Where tho reaper. Death, held TSrtiming of skies they could not see Hoping where hope was vein To break the guarded prison bars And breathe free air again. Yearning for wife or mother-Yea-rning to be caressed. Or longing with broken spirit To be, like these, at rest. these dead nine hundred Fold the fUg of the brave. While the marching column hslta to plaal A Sag at each soldier's grave. Violets, pinks and daisies, Roses and lilies bring. When the apple trees are In blossom. And the lark and the lionet sing. W htm LESSON THAT ALL MAY LEARN To Be Drawn From the Patriotism and Tenderness That the Memories of the Day Evok. Under the sod and thn dew Waiting tho Judgment day: Love and tears for the blue. Tears and love for the gray. Finch. and glorious succession of moving Thero still Is left time for both eldes to unite In observing a general Memorial day. Nothing In all the world's as history was ever so Impresslvo would bo tho mingling of tho blue and gray In paying mutual tribute to the dead ot tho two armies who fought each other In the awful days of '61 to '65. Why not slgnallzo present conditions and glorify future prospects by such an observance? Col. M. A. their respective legislatures observo Memorial day as a day consecrated to M.r. IP'l". memorial services for those who si served in tho wars ot this country. And to roost of us this moans the sol diers ot the Civil war, though In truth a recent visit to Arlington cemetery brought homo the truth that the war with Spain demanded its toll ot the nation's manhood. Dut the custom ot placing flowers Patriotism. on tho gravos ot soldiers on a certain You cannot aualyze It. It Is subtle, tlxed. day devoted to services combut It Is true. It often "sleeps Itko tho memorative ot tbolr patriotism camo lamb, but roused from Its lethargy Into practice at tbo close of tbo Civil breaks out with the strength of tho war, and Memorial day is still most lion." Never was patriotism more sub- -' intimately associated with the men ot llmo than la tho soldier of '01. that war, most of whom hare yassed Emblem and legend may fade from the portal. Keystone may crumble and portal may fall; They were the builders whose work Is Immortal, Crowned with the dome that la over ua all! LIVER WENDELL HOLMES, the poet of occasions, wroto this lyric for the ceremonies attending the laying ot the cornor stone of Harvard's great Memorial ball, built in honor ot her sons slain in tho Civil war. Grandsons of the undergraduates who heard It when it was first read have since been horn, and havo passed under the stately root of the Memorial ball on their way to the lofty dining ball ot the old college To them and to their children tho grief which had ceased to be heartbreaking when Holmes penned his poem, is no moro than a reverential, ldeallxed and ennobling sentiment. Yet thirty-fou- r states will by Hat or with military honors. Two southern states. North Carolina and South Carolina, observe May 10 as their memorial day. In New Mexico It Is left to tho governor to appoint tho day. As every state Is independent In its legislation, traditions and customs, every state has power to appoint Us own holidays, but, despite those variations, a spirit of centrollia-tloor the growth of a national spirit, If you wish to call It that, has aided In bringing about an approximate uni formity ot dato for Memorial day in states most of tbo states. Thirty-fou- r and Alaska, l'orto nico and tho District of Columbia observo tho 30th of Mar as a legal holiday dedicated to the memory or soldiers. Four southern states, as has been said, observe tho day on April 26, two on May 10. It Is a good custom this, which teaches each succeeding generation to honor the courage, patriotism and loyal sacrifice of tboso who havo pre ceded it A nation which does this in spirit every day as It does in special ceremonies ono day each year may fearlessly face the future, confident that It will bo worthy ei tbo past. n pictures passes before tho eyo with every foot-fal- l ot the gray and wrlnklod ones who march through the streets. It Has Just been said by some ono that with the passing of the remaining comparatively small group of veterans tbo grand army will become a ghostly memory. Not so. After tho last man has been dead for an ago, and for ages, the army, Its privates and Its captains; their forbears who fanned tho embers ot human freedom to a living flame; the dead of the battlo fields and the dead who were fortunate enough to live for 5 ears after tho last battlo was won, will remain, yes, remain forever, as vividly In the memory of future peoples as though tho patriotic war for freedom and unity were a thing of yesterday. Compared to this Civil war the war of the Groat Revolution was sordid, for It had Its Inception in rebellion against the payment of a money tribute to a foreign potentate. This one was for a 'grander purpose, the restor ation and perpetuation of the govern ment built upon the small foundation resulting Immediately from the Revo lution, and a declaration of Independence for the Individual, that hence forth and forever no man, woman or child, no matter what the color ot the skin, should bo held as property and sold from tbo auction block to bo debased and prostituted lower even than tne animals. four-toote- d While we lay the wreaths of affectionate romembrance over tbo mounded gravos In "God's acre" let us resolve anew to be more patient wltur the living, more kindly affectionate one with another, not waiting to break our alabaster boxes of fragrant ointment and strew our flowers over the silent clay when tho heart they would have cheered has. stopped Its) beating forever. If you love your sister or your neighbor, tell her so. It the children do little thoughtful things for your comfort tell them how much you appreciate It. If you think they aro doing well In school let them, know you are proud of them; and If the llttlo son or daughter looks well, tell them so unless they are Insufferable little prigs and need holding; Few people are Injured by down. As honest words of commendation. a rule It calls them to do their best in order to live up to the standard you have Bet. Another thing, don't 'wait to have your good times together un til "by nnd by." Have them now. In the days to come the family circle may bo broken and though you may have more time and money then. there will be aching hearts when you think how father or slater or brother this." Make would havo enjoyed more ot the holidays. Army Habit exposure ot the) "lodge" work of the Grand Army of the Republic to call attention to a most beautiful and effective method of tho order In dispensing kindness and ' Beautiful Grand It Is no Improper paying tribute to members. In each meeting of a post inquiry is made concerning the number ana names of those Incapacitated by sickness from attending the gathering. When the list is completed formal order Is made that flowers be sent to the bedside ot each sufferer. Further, if any ot the stele are known to be tn desperate financial bill, or one a of larger denomination, goes with the five-doll- flowers. Thus do the defenders and saviors of tho government and ot the nation remember and pay tribute to their comrades la hours ot suffering and want Page Four. HIE CITIZEN. FOR SALE: A fino milk cow. Call at Pres. Frost's residence. Mrs. W. N. Craig and Httlo daughter of 8tnnford sjicnt from Saturday until Tuesday with husband and father, Dr. Craig, who Is manager of tho Berea Drug Co. INVITATION Mrs. Marsh May 30, 19 n wan din- goootooaooaooaooo ooooooooaooooe LOCAL PAGE NEVS OF BERHA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES 1 Just at flower sleeping time, given a most delightful "test" ner, n fow evenings ngo by Divi- A o0C000000-JOo-Jo- e , owwwwww rrof. J. W. DlnBmoro attended tho meeting of tho Hoard of tho Indus- trial School of Okolona, Miss., held In Now York, last week. Somooftho Board aro well known at Berea; Oeo. W. Cable and Kdwln Kmbtve. Tho school was reiwrtcd to bo making fino progress and Is now ranked as second to Tuskeegeo and Hampton. Judgo Holllday spent tho first of tho week with his family. Ho reports Bplendld success In his new venture. One four room houso for sale or rent In west end of Berea. See 1'. L. Nash. Mrs. Walter Bean and little Bon icturned to their homo In Denver, Colo., last "Monday, after spending a week with Mr. and "Mrs. H. K. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Holder of London are visiting Mrs. Holder's mother, Mrs. J. M. Karly, this week. The Palace Meat Market Is being moved this week to the building on Main Street, recently vacated by Mr. TOTWES DR. BEST, DENTIST rnONK IAS Office over Berea Bank 4 Trust Co. CITT DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock lnoUKAIitb Will sign your bond. Invites tho members Clubs, and all other ladles of Berea and vicinity, to call at her homo on Saturday at 3:30 p. m. This will glvo them an Hall opportunity to see Pearsons which Is likely to be tho pattern for They the now "Kentucky Hall.' Mill also discuss the question (f whether tho now dormitory should bo for young men or young women. of tho two Women's Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. The Night Before Commencement T. J. COYLE ATTORNEY AT LAW Will practice in Madison and adjoining counties. In Berea National Bank nffir ft N. T1MJE TABLE. Nertk Buaa Leosvl I 18:68 p. m. 7:00 a. m. :H 1:04 p. m. 7:45 a. m. U. F. Coylo. :30 p. ra. Cincinnati House cleaning la now In full blut Soatt Bound Loeal C:30 a-- m. and don't forget the new furnishings t'.lt P. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 11:33 a. a. at Welch's. BEREJ p. m. I'M a. m. : The Junior Academy class enterKaoxvllle EzprtM Trains tained tho Senior Class in tho AcaHall, Stop to take o and let off paoeea-ge- rt demy dining room of Ladles from beyond Dayton, O., or from Tuesday night. Games were played and refreshments were served, afAtlanta and beyoad. goulh Beaad ter which Profs. Matheny, Downing, Peck, and Mr. Imrlo and Mr. Slier, l:0f a. m. Cmelaaatl tho president of the Senior Class, , 11:44 a. at. BIKIA gave short talks. Nortt Bouaa 4:46 p. ra. BBRJCA Tho only real up to date line of 1:37 p. aa. buggies In "Madison County, now at Cincinnati Knoxvllle BEREA Wclch-s- . On Tuesday night all citizens aro Invited to a mass meeting In College Chaiel to bo addressed by Dr. Barton of Chicago, Dr. Johnson tf Boston, and prominent local spear -crs, on tho New Dormitory Building to bo named Kentucky Hall. Tills Is a matter of vital Interest to every (Nature's lavish gift nt this seadweller In Berea. Como one. Come son), polished china, neatly placed, plain food well cooked, a thankful alt! heart, nnd tho world seems "full of John Gay, loses," J. W. Herndon. W. A. Todd, This simple art together with tho a For tho Committee. ability to prepare on occasions menu such as tho following Is truu Band and Quartet 'Music. sion A of tho Homo Science. Tho members of this division aro Margaret Brown, Ina Olgn Currcy, Minerva Frost, and Elizabeth Morgan. Tho Invited guests, or "testers," wero tho Misses Moore, Webster, Specr, Boworsox and Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Taylor. tho decorations wero yellow -fiowers fresh from tho meadow, simple, rich, artistic. Tho menu was ier-foIn Its combination and was scrv-t- d In modest simplicity. It was altogether unique In that It gave In detail the nctual cost of each course of the dinner, this for tho special benefit of Mr. Taylor, whoso business It Is to know nnd weigh rolatlvo values. 1 wonder how many ladles In Berea could stote offhand tho cost of such a menu for ten people. In tho homo as well as In public business tho "Pocket Measure" should bo the all Important text book. Making much of llttlo Is a fino art; n neat whlto cloth, a simple bouquet, ct PETTUS C& PARKS CHESTNUT STREET, BEREA, KENTUCKY E)tuo8, flDcbiclnes, Gbemfcate PKHKUMHRY, BOAP, SVRINOES, BRUSHES, COMBS, WATCH K S, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY Wc Handle The Purest and Best Goods Chester Parks The Feed Man PHONE 64. DOOLEY'S FOR EVERYTHING TO EAT ii In addition to the advantages of getting the very best grade goods in our line at a reasonable price, we are in a position to show you how to obtain a handsome set of "ROGERS' SIL. the regular price. VERWARE" at about one-third CALL AND INVESTIGATE REFRIGERATORS Are now on display at Word has been received that Miss Etta Lowls, who has been teaching at Buckhorn, will arrive in Berea, Saturday to spend the summer vaca- tion with her parents. New Perfection Oil heaters and the "Barr oven with the window." at Chrlsman's. Miss Bettlo Azblll spent the latter part of last week visiting relatives in Richmond. Mr. Wm. Adams, who underwent an operation for appendicitis some two weeks ago, is again In school. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin S. Fee and two daughters, Misses 'Mary and Nell, arrived In Berea Tuosday evening In their auto to visit friends and spend Commencement. Better refrigerators, ico cream freezers and water coolers at Chris-man'1 s. Mrs. Hlse Davis of Livingston, who is now visiting her parents at was visiting In town yesterday. The Misses Hazel Conwell and Kris Nelson visited Miss Nina Ogg of Richmond from Saturday until was accompanied by Miss Mary Clag-c- tt Monday. to Omaha, Neb., where they spent Tho Young Women's Christian Association led by the Seniors of the a fow days visiting friends. Many different departments of the College will remember "Ilss Clagett as a was held out on the yard of Ladles' former Berea student. Miss Martha Sproule who has been Hall last Sunday evening. on visiting her sister and friends in Be-lNine buggies sold at Welch's "Buggy Day" shows what tho people the last few days left, Wednesday. think of good buggies. FOR SALE: 4 foot wire fencing at Mr. Dean LcMaster, who has been 25 cents per rod at Welch's. In school here this; year, left, Mon'Messrs. Rlttcr, Fleldon, and the day, for his home at Purcell, Oklahoma, whero ho will have charge of Harrold brothers spent Sunday with Jesse Bold near Berea, his home band this summer. Mrs. A. J. Smith, who has been Mrs. 11. B. Jones of Easly, Ala., It, spending several weeks with her very sick for some time, Is slowly improving. lather, Mr. Samuel Hanson. Miss Anna Lcavett, an old Berea Miss Pearl Bastln of East Bernstadt is visiting Mrs.a Sallle Hanson until fitudent, who has been In St Louis for some time, arrived In Berea after Commencement. Have you seen Welch's new fence last Thursday. Miss Fern Slnkey, a graduate rf at 25 cents per rod? The Academy baseball team won last year, is expected In Berea the over tho Normal team by a scoro latter part of tho week. Miss Nancy Huff who is attend 01 11 to 10 last Saturday. Prof. DlnBmoro attended tho an- ing school hero spent Saturday and Club Sunday with her uncle, Mr. Wlllam nual dinner of tho Economy of Now York City at tho hotel Astor, Wynn, of near Paint Lick. Tho report comes from tho Hosin New York on his recent trip East and heard a great speech de- pital that Mrs. F. M. Llvengood, who undorwent an operation for appendilivered by Woodrow Wilson, Genuine "American" wire fence 10 citis the first of the week, recover per cent heavier and enly 4 per cent ed from the shock very nicely and higher; net saving U per cent at Is Improving very fast. Miss Hannah Harper, a student of Chrlsman's. the Home Sclenco Dept. last year. is visiting Miss Lucy Smith this week. Mr. Pearl Pyatte who has bpen em ployed In Jacksonville, Fla., the past winter, Is In town visiting friends, this week. Dr. B, P. Robinson, a Berea student of somo years ngo, who has been u physician In tho Philippine Islands for several years, returned to Berea last week for nn extended visit. MRS. EARLY Harry W. Coddlngton, an old Bo- rea student, has been recently promoted to the responsible position of Engineer of Tests for tho Nprfolk Wal-laceto- n, The members of tho college band with their lady friends held their picnic at Slate Lick, annual Saturday. Miss Artie Porter, a former stu-d:of Berea, arrived a few days ago to visit relatives and friends. Mr. V. H. Bower and Mr. Albert Scruggs wero In Richmond last Thursday. Quito a number of visitors are exacted In Berea during Commencement week. Welch's fertilizer has Just what your soil needs, and saves you money at $20 per ton. Bcreans arc glad to grasp the hands o( Prof, and Mrs. Dodge who reached Berea in time for the Memorial exercises, Sunday, having attended tho State Convention of tho G. A. Fl. In Louisville, a few days before. Miss Mae Harrison of the class of 10, a teacher in tho Primary Department of tho Public Schools in I'alrfax, South Dakota, for the past two years, reached Berea the later part of last week to spend the summer with her parents. "Miss Harrison nt Welch's Furniture and Rug Department. All sizes and prices. WELCH'S MASS MEETING Tuesday Nigkt, Juie 4 Great Speakers from Berea, Boston and Dinner for Ten HKUIT COCKTAII. H doi, Oranges J Dammiii I can pineapple 1 cups sugar Total CIIICKKN. MARYINU 8TYI.lt Chicken U'hlt. aur? J CUPS milk i o. tiutter 4 cups flour Neaonlng i lb. bacon Total CORN HKITTKKh I citizens to be as patriotic In all matters of llfo as those that wora tho Tho service last Sunday may In blue were In tho sixties. 's reality bo considered a part of Tho sermon Sunday night was program. The jreached by Rev. Wm. II. Hubbard, commencement exercises In the forenoon were held I). I)., of Auburn, N. Y. He was well to many In tho Chaiel where tho O. A. R. Known Bermns, having Memorial Sermon was preached hy conducted a most successful revival the pastor of Union Church, Rev. B. In tho chaiel shortly after Its dedBerea ication. Dr. Hubbard's Aiming was 11. Roberts, mfiuliers of tho Post (1. A. R. and W. R. C. march- looked forward to with a great deal ing in nnd taking seats which wero of Interest, nnd his sermon and other reserved for thorn Just iwforo the rddresses beforo tho convocation and bervlec began. Secretary 'Morton was Cnlted Chapel were a great InspiraIn charge and called upon Dr. Hubtion to his hearers. bard to lead In prayer. The .waHo who will not listen to tho ters of tho various churches In town teachings of failure will never hear were Invited to be present as the the voice of success. churches usually unlto on this occasTruth Is moral dynamite. ion. Heroism cannot bo intimated by sermon was a very Interesting Tho the pouud. nnd Inspiring ono on tho exceeding for tho world cures Ioto of ly npproprlato text from tho Second the world. Epistle of John, iith verse, "Look to yourselves that we lose not the FERTILEJLORIDA LAND things which wo have wrought, but 25 dollars an acre. C dollars for that we receive a full reward." Tribute was paid to Kentucky for ten acres monthly. No winter, no her loyalty to tho Union, attention frosts. Three to four crops a year. being called to tho fnct that tho The delirious oralfges and excellent of Florida yield admirable contributed both to tho Infantry and ctli-rcavalry about 80,000 men. Mention profits cery year. Agents wanted. was also made of tho fact that It Apply to O. Ponder, Livingston, Ky. was tho Mh Kentucky that unfurlFOR SALE ed the flag on Lookout Mountain. On Center 8tret a good It kmwm The Civil War was eventful, deas the John Bales pUea. Heoa ia4 domestic science. Too much can not clared tho preacher, In that It r't-tlr- d thf-i- ) problems for tho Union barn on lot. Good reason for Mlllac. In favor of this all Imporbe said owe money. D. N. Welch. tant department which tho college for all time. Tho South had a populaIs preparing to enlarge In the near tion of nine millions of which three millions were slaves, and In tho nafuture. tion at large there wore thirty-on- e MEMORIALJUNDAY Be-rca- t "H P3 5 J Chicago will tell of our latest project JjH ? OlK 1 "KENTUCKY HALL" C. A, R, ENCAMPMENT for A. H. Encampment Kentucky, with tho annual convention of the Relief Corps and other affiliated patriotic organizations, was The held In Louisville, May Loulsvillo papers contain tho program of a great camp flro held in 'Macaulay's Theater, the night of tho 22nd. Department Commander C. C. Pegman responded to tho welcomo address by Mayor W. O. Head ami Prof. L. V. Dodgo to the one by '13 'K 10 01 can corn cup flour egKt 3 I teaspoon baking mufder Total TOMATO 01i H 13).' U Tho G. JULIA WITH ASPARAGUS 7 01 Asparagus I can tomatoes A hx. gelatine Seasonings Total DUCIU'.SS 4 I'H 21-a- a. JSM million Inhabitants. The war determined that the majority should rule that the voice of twenty-tw- o millions was stronger than the voice of six millions, or that tho sentiment of eleven states should not control down the throat ol a "gaper" tho sentiment of twenty. chicken destroys the worms and sarrs tha chick's life. A In the second place, the war dislew drops In the drinking stater possessed tho rulo of HjR'clal Interests, CURES and and In the third place, It placed PREVENTS GAPES humanity abovo projierty. white diarrhoea, roup, cholera These things, however, wero won and other chick diseases. at a great cost, the total expense of One 50c Bottle of tho war exceeding the property valuation of all the loyal states. Tho conclusion of the sermon was Makes 12 Gallons of Medicine. a strong npieal In line with tho Krery poultry raiser should keep a bottle ot text, that the things won the printhis medicine on hand. Wrile tor free sample ciples established by tho war aliould and Ilooklet on "Diseases ol l'owls." AdJress, I0UII0II RCattDT COMMar, tnlirtoi, I;. up- not be lost, that It Is Incumbent 011 tho old soldiers and upon nil Sold by PETTUS & PARKS, Bm, Ky.f If sss0 ONE Bourbon Poultry Cure l'OTATOl'.S a I I His. potatoes eggs cup milk o. butter oiK " m UK M'.AF ROLLS oi oi Total CI.OVKK WHAT TO WEAR Walk-Ov- er THE RACKET STORE and Western railroad. Tho Ladles Aid Society of the M. 1C. church la planning to liavo a A TEST DINNER booth on tho Street In front of tho Congregational church on Commence- In tho cozy Model Cottage, under Its beautiful canopy of green foliage, nent Day. They solicit patronage. A. E. Wlllson. Mrs. .Mary H. Dodgo was nlbo on the program, fcpeuklng as tho special representative of tho Kentucky W. It. C. Both Professor and Mrs. Dodge had Important duties In tho day time sessions of their respective bodies. Tho former ns A. A. General, kept the record of G. A. It. proceedings; tho latter conducted tho Memorial exercises for Mrs. Mary Lylo Reynolds, "the Mother of tho Kentucky Corps," recently deceased. Relief Other representatives from hero were (Messrs! S. Q. Lalnhart and Schuyler Browning, for the (1. A. It. post, and Mesdaiucs Clara E. Iloou and Enda Farrls for tho W. It. C. Prof, and Mrs. Dodge are here for tbo Memorial and Commencement beason and then return to spend somo mouths moro nt their temporary homo, In Unicoi, Tenn. Ex-Go- v. pt. milk 1 yeast cake Shortening and sugar J lbs. flour Total CARAMKL ICK CRKAM it cream 2 cups sugar j egg yolks auilla i Ice . ol oil. oi This Spring? What Color? What Cloth? What Style? Buster Brown Shoes FOR lo; s oj oujf 3 3" Shoes i leaun ... Total CRKAM CAKK ' Ui oj 05 for Men Boys AND eggs cup sugar teaspoons baking powder 'ft teaspoons corn starch yt cup flour I teaspoon lemon extract 't I oi oi ouH ooK Girls Let Us Help You Decide Total MINTS 1'lavor color Total COHI'KK .- tl ofi lb, sugar oi . .o; Total amount used 1IUTTHR oj i !i lb STATHMKNT Cocktail Chicken Corn I'rittera Tomato and Asparagus Duchess I'otatoes Clover Leaf Rolls Caramel lc Cream Cream Sponge Cake Codec, Mints, llutter Total cost for 10 plates Or .199 per plate. .K 91H JJH o) 64;,' 11 You will find it so easy and satisfactory to make jour decision from our Klegant New Spring Stylet, livery one admires the beautiful styles and marvels at the attractive prices we are offering.. Your new suit will surely come from here if you see the elegant garments and try them on. We are ready to show you the best values you can get anywhere. Merchandise of quality at fair prices. IS HAYES '"e BEREA C& Quality Store" GOTT KENTUCKY t.) My 3, 1912. THE CITIZEN. for examplo, Its V. M. C. A. SecreAnti-Saloo- Page Eive. Mr. Housekeeper: Why not let the Tolephone do some of the work at home and save your wife from fret and worry? How many unnecessary steps it saves the housewife can only be realized by those who have the Telephone handy And would not do without it. It is ever ready for use when needed worst and does not cost you anything for repairs or maintenance. Your neighbor's wife has the advantage of a Telephone, why not yours? BEREA TELEPHONE COMPANY INCORPORATED 1 FIELD DAY Fmi Weather State Records Broken Good Crowdi. Hold Day, 1912, was notnblo In showing up to tho bent advantage tiio ability and sportsmanship of ono man, 'Mr. lion Collins, who had niaJo over halt ot Horea's Klnts tX tho track and fluid moot In Lexington, took part In tho mmo threo events In tho homo meet add broko tho state record In all throe, Tho day also showed flno new material In LuMastcr, Jones and Hatch. Tho events wcro railed In nearly tho order printed and wero all run off In threo hours very smoothly, without tho "drag" of somu other yjars. Tho records In all events wero fair, not low In any nor high except In tho threo which wero broken. Tho high jump record which tins stood oil) co 1903 was far exceeded. To Uio audience tho meet was quite good. Wo regret that our field days aro becoming more and moro occasions of sedentary exercise rather than active and hearty competition for many contestants. For It la generally agreed that those who run and jump and throw In sharp contests derive greater good than those who sit on tho banks and occasionally jump up and yell. Tho day ought to bo do esteemed and advertised that many times as largo a proporand tion of students should enter Inlcr-collcgla- tu compote. And wo fear that tho lovo of fair play and clean sport Is not what It should bo and might bo. Our varsity men always find that tho contests are moro nearly free In from wrangling and haggling. splto of tho larger number ot concontestants. Hut tills test, of course comes but onco a year, and wo cannot expect much from a class that recites ho seldom. Tho peoco of tho homo meet was duo not bo much to sKrt8manshlp as to disinterestedness, on tho part of to Inter-collegla- to with scientific and historic frankness. any successful schemo of social betFirst, thcro Is tho disadvantage ot terment, thcro Is nothing moro sult-nb- lo having two separate races, accustom for this Southern Sociological ed to Independent action In religion, Congress than to send out Its patrioeducation and other bronchos of acappeal for Christian business tivity. Wo need not linger on admit- tic men and College, professors ot the ted mistakes of whites of North nnd first rank to tako their turns In soSouth aliko in dealing with tho necity officials, as such gro. Tho wrong of slavery was follow-c- d cial service as cicn do In tho efficient and honor by tho wrong of an unintelligent ed city governments of Europe. suffrage, which should havo been THE SOUTH'S SPECIAL SOCIAL corrected by tho impartial disfranA "PBESBYTERIAlTsUPPER" PIIOBLEMS chisement of all Ignorance, whlto or black; and probably would have been What, now, arc the social problems A "Presbyterian supicr" in llcrea, vheni essentials only aro encouraged and creeds forgotten, Is somewhat Exercises of Foundation Schools of a novelty. Miss Jean Cameron at Boone Tavern was tho hostess on Saturday, Friday, May 31, 1912, Two O'clock P. M. May 25th. Tho supper was timely as tho General Assembly had just closed ot I.oulsvllle, and nn InterestJlrojtram ing general review of its work was furnished by Dr. and Mrs. Hubbell Soso, Sweet Ike Theme . . . Male Quartkt uti,i Mr. Ballantlnc. A few other than I'resbyterlanB Rev. U. II. RoncnTS Invocation v.ero Invited. Tho invited guests "Alms of the Foundation School" Hinton Hunter were, Mr. and Mrs. Dager, Mr. and "Why I Gave Up a Position to Enter School" Mrs. Calfee, Mr. Uallantlne, (Mrs. Matilda Custer wairoos rawer), Pror. and Mrs. uins-inorSvmi'osium The Call of the Hills . RoriT. Eiforii Mr. nnd "Mrs. II. E. Taylor, (a) The Call of the Schools . Samuel Rice Prof, and Mrs. Marsh, Dr. and Mrs. (') The Call of the Farm . Arthur Dklanoer Hubbard ot Auburn, N. Y., and Pres. (r) The Call of the Home . Ethel Conoleton and Mrs. Frost. The Call of the Roads William Plummer Tho evening was rich nnd delightThe Call of Medicine . William Taylor, ful. The Call of the Church McCoy Franklin Chorus, Summer tain . . . Foundation School RESOURCES OF SOUTH FOR LEAD'The Progress of the Centuries" flucnoo for good In tho educational llfo ot tho Stato. It should bo tho greatest deliberative body ot tho Stato becauso It Is Inaugurating measures and fighting for reforms ot.tho greatest conceivable importanco to tho wclfaro of tho Stnto. It should havo tho active support and encouragement of overy teacher In this county, and every ono who can do so should attend tho big meeting In Loulsvlllo on June pos-slb- ly 25-2- n taries Supcrln and Thcso Imported workintcndcnU. ers, who are much appreciated, would themselves bo tho first to admit that it would Ua a manifest advantage to develop Southern workers. to Thcro is a fourth hindrance social betterment, not peculiar to tho South, though It is tho South which baa tho best chance to lead In its correction; namely, that Uio leading men of tho church nnd chambers of commerce generally to accept offlco In tho cities with tho consequoncc, for which they aro as much at fault as anybody else, that tho city officials, who aro In closest touch with social problems, know llttlo nnd caro less for tholr solution. In four months' rccnt study of Southern cities I havo found very tow whero tho Stato laws Intended to promoto moral and social better ment aro not openly nullified. Slnco good city government must In be ono of tho chief factors ro-tu- Bargains! Bargains! Clothing for Men Clothing for Boys Shoes The Best Quality MEAL and FLOUR The! Best at the Lowest Prices in Town Bacon and Lard All Good Things to Eat Special Prices in Quantities Phone 60 R. J. ENGLE & SON, lent, Kentucky conference wero startled to reallzo how llttlo tho vlllago ot Berea and Madison county have contributed to ed "grandfathers." Let notico bo servthat after flvo years no new voters, nativo or foreign, whlto or black, will bo admitted to suffrage who can not read their ballots unassist- ed. 3. Social Immorality, though found everywhere, is In tho South a most serious part of its race problem. Ashcvtllo has started a movement In this matter which should find wido support No longer can any Intelligent person innocently bellovo that "doctrlno of dovlls" about "necessary evils" slnco tho abolition of tho vice mar-ho- ts In Los Angeles, Seattle, Omaha, Minneapolis and the whole State ot Iowa. Every Southern State should adopt tho Iowa injunction law and Graduation the o, back it up by a campaign of educa- () () () ERSHIP IN SOCIAL SERVICE 0 participants and officials. Uupleasant conduct of some competitors and indecision and haste ot several officials tended to slightly mar tho morning sport. Wo should cultivate the spirit of sport lor sport's sake and train our men and Instruct our officials long enough beforehand bo that tho day would do moro good territory. aud bo oven moro pleasant, As to tho rurallty of the South, I Tho following records wero made: W yd. dash, Bowman, Jones, Mutitz. do not forget that It Is fast decreasOno mllo run, Muyfleld, Porter, ing beforo tho worldwide social pasMurphy, time C m. 5 s. sion for city life, but tho South will 100 yards dush, Junes, llowman, bo predominantly rural long enough to hold tho vicious elements In tho Parker, Mmo 10 0 a. Halt mllo run, May field, ,1'ortor, cities in check by Stato authority It Murphy, tlmo only it will act swiftly and refuse to m. 12 3.C 8. 410 yards dash, Jones, Muntz, Kerr bo fooled by tho specious appeals for tlmo r7 s. "homo rule" that como from that 220 yards hurdles, Jones and Lo. triumvirate which rules so many '.Master tied for first, Muyfleld, third, rltles, Appetite, Greed and Lust. It Is ono ot the most absurd concep"tlme, 30 5 s. 220 yards dash, Jones, llowman, tions that ever fooled n sano being, 1'arker, tlmo 25 5 s. that thoso citizens of a Stato who High Jump, Collins, Jones, Fagun, are most environed by ovll elements height 6 tt. 9 In., breaking state aro least entitled to tho protection of Stato law. Aud It would bo record 3 4 In. l'olu vault, Fagan, Hatch, Le.Mast-o- r, comedy It It wero not tragedy to holght, 8 ft. 10 In. hear men professing to hold tho creed Itunnlng broad jump, llowman, Lo. of "States' Hlghts," while arguing Master, Hatch, distance 17 ft. 10 In. that tho most fundamental of all Hammer throw, LoMaster, Hatch, States' rights, tho right of tho majority ot tho Stato to rule, can bo Jones, distance, t! ft. 2 In. Running hop, stop and jump, llow- set asldo by city officials wherever man, Hatch '.Muntz, dlstanco 3S ft. tho criminal and vicious element have f. In. colonized In unusual numbers. That Discus throw, Collins, iywman, Is, Just where the Stnto law Is most Match, dlstanco 102 ft. 2 in., break, needed, a Mayor may declare himing stato rorord 3 ft 2 In. self monarch of all ho surveys, even Shot put, Collins, Hatch, Uowina", to suspending tho laws ot the State. 37 ft. C In., breaking stato reSOUTHERN DIFFICULTIES IN cord 1 ft. 1 2 In. SOCIAL MOVEMENTS 2-3-3-11- Address by ltev. Wilbur P. Crafts, Ph. D., of Washington, I). C, Superintendent of tho International Ileform Bureau nt Southern Sociological Congress, Nashville, 'May 10, 1912. In tho United States Congress, tho South Is now leading In moral reforms, not nlono In temperance legislation, with Captain Hobson cs their leader, but also in tho crusade, which Congressman Sims and Senator Lea arc leading; while Senator Johnson of Is the leader In securing a Sunday rest law for tho National Capital. Tho reasons for this moral leadership aro that tho South as compared with tho Bast and tho West, Is the most American, tho most religious, the most Sabbath observing, nnd has tho lurgest percentage of saloonless Alu-Uim- n, "A Lesson on Eighth Grade Juniors Textiles" Eighth Grade Senior Girls Food'!-- . ...... Composition, "Eggs at Cozy Carpenter Valedictory Benediction Claude Crawford Presentation of Certificates CLASS ROLL Cleveland Ballard. Arthur William Dellanger Christopher McCoy Franklin Charles Ralph Hunter Orover lilnton Hunter Wllllnm Marshcl Plummer William Clayton Crawford William H. Taylor Kobert Geo Eiford John 'Matthow Bingham Leonard Fielder Lawrenco Creech Clarcnco Marcum Hammond Caso Edward Nichols Lawsoa David Calscn Hubbard Leonard Martin Isaacs Carl Franklin Arrowood James Elkanah Wynn Luclan Wlthrow Ewlng Stunuol Rico Floyd Loggans John Napier Edward Sutton Coleman Johnson Stella Myrtlo Farley Mary Frances Wyatt Olllo Congleton Lula Eleanor Gray Rebecca Ana Scrivner Wlnnlo Davis Ethel May Warmouth Graco Elizabeth Farmer Elizabeth Sayior Florence Edith Yates Matilda Frances Kuster '.Mary Coldlron Besslo Wyatt Ada Pearl Estrldgo Susio Lillian Smith Anna Jean Barrowman Alexander Smith San Pedro Jose Oscar John Wilson Albert Gamboo Leroy Kllbourno Henry Combs Ida Sayior Lillian Mao Kelly Paulino Congleton Ethel Congleton Maud Mueller Snyder Cozlo Josephine Carpenter Anna Suslo Robinson Esther Isaacs Molllo Andes Dahlia Ruth Ambrose '.Mary Susan Dooley Sarah Holllday Robert Llttlo James Caudle Gus Mny Ralph Mlnter William Sherman Burkhart William Wallace Eubanks William Carlos Hedrick William Clarenco Jones Miles Eugeno Marsh Simeon Frost Marcum v Forrester Ralno Karl Prater Stephens Beverly Harold Terrlil Charles Eldon Wyatt Talbert Ballard Samuel Davis but for tho second disadvantage 1 am now to mention, namely, that Having mentioned tho jiotentl.U Southern churches have generally advantages tho South 1ms In under- fnlled to recognize, what this South Congress Insuivs taking ttoclut Bdrvlce, Its peculiar ern Sociological Tho Kentucky KducuUonal Association Is a tremendous iKiwer and in. disadvantages should also bo stated they will Increasingly seo hereafter, that the church Is called to apply tho principles of righteousness not alone to Individuals but to tho wholo social life to business nnd pol itics and pleasures; to tho city, tho and cured meats and lard, Fish and Oysters. Fresh stato aud tho nation. Call for what you want and get what you call for. A third disadvantage, partly duo HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR BUTTER, EGGS, CHICKENS. to tho second, Is that tho South Leaf Lard, guaranteed pure. has very fow social workers ot Its own, and has hitherto found it necKidd Building, Corner Main and U. B. ROBERTS, Prop. essary to import most of them ' Richmond Streets, Berca, Ky. EDUCAfiONALASSOCIATION PALACE MEAT MARKET new Bishops recently elected. They uro Homer Stunctz, T. S. Henderson, And when I visited Riverside, CaliW. O. Shoppard, N. Luccock, F. J. Sara Elizabeth Jones fornia, in which no ugly slums or MaConnel, F. D. Leeto, It. J. Cook, Lcntiio Ledford hovels or saloons aro allowed, and W. P. Thirkleld. Mary Lewis whero tho deforested hills aro casTho conference voted the automat, Kathleen Ogg tellated, and whero in tho family and ic retirement of bishops at the gen-orAna May Smith city llfo wo seo tho finest ot fino aro when they conferenco Allco Kenethy Stowo arts, tho art of right social, living, 1 nearest 73. , Mnrgnretto Abrani3 said, Thero is no adequate expresTO ABOLISH ROAD DUST Lola Cooper sion ot beautiful and useful arts exA now preparation Is being tried Dora Douglas cept in what tho prophets from on roads nnd streets to prevent dust. Maggie Gregory Abraham to our day havo sought, Oiling Is very effectlvo but Is disFannie E. Harmon THE CITY BEAUTIFUL, AND GOOD. agreeable In many ways. And ClifEtta WInburn ton, a suburb ot Cincinnati, Is tryKENTUCKY HALL ing an application of Calcium chlo-nd- o (Continued Inm trtpie) which Is said to collect molsturo that In tho South somewhat moro the young men a number of barracks on tho ground in tho form of globthan elsowhero challenge tho atten- nnd temiorary accommodations havo ules in tho night sufficient to lay o tion ot the best minds? and keep down tho dust during tho been put up, but theso will not day. Tho experiment is being watch1. Lynching Is a social problem that for tho young women. touches tho very foundation ot civiAnd finally, tho members of the ed with great interest. lization, government by law rather than mob ImpuUcs. Lynching has had no severer condemnations than in tho South and what is needed is a campaign of education to support A COMPLETE LINE tho South's own crusaders against it. Hardware, Paints, Mowing Machines, Farming Implements, Gasoline and 2, As to suffrage, a problem that Oil Stoves, and Groceries touches tho very foundation of pop-ulgovernment, I dare to say C,I1 that tho disfranchisement of ignorance, which is right and wise, should MAIN STREET, near Bank bo Impartially applied regardless of al suf-flc- tion In school and out of school on tho .sacrcdncss of sex. 4. Child labor Is a problem that touches tho very foundations of tho community's physical and mental and moral welfare. This is ono of tho subjects in which the new "Children's Bureau" at Washington ought to bo ablo to help by promoting uniformity of Stato legislation in tho real interest of all. 5. What I call tho "Sunshine Branch of Social Service" has not been developed in the South as yet to such a largo degree as in the North. I refer to such matters to tako only its application ot child-hoo- d as children's playgrounds, fresh air funds, vacation schools, juvenllo courts with "big brothers" and and Georgo Junior Republics, tho liko. 1 nm urging that in every city tho leaders should get together every 'Monday noon, tho preachers' leisure hour. In a "Welfare Lunch Club" as a social centre, for making plans of cooperation. (Of this proposed "Wclfaro Luncn Club" I will send particulars to any who request them.) THE SOCIAL IDEAL In conclusion let me remind you that tho South has an advantage over other sections in building "tho City Beautiful and Good" in that it has tho "beauty" at hand in profusion. Somo ono has said that art Is not adequately expressed In a separato picture or statue, which aro but fragments, but rather in a building beautiful alike In Interior decoration, in outside appearance and in its surroundings. In a beautiful Southern street, with royal palms in tho tront-ag- o ot its modest homes as well as Its palatial residences, I rovised that critique of art and said, "Art Is adequately expressed only In a wholo neighborhood ot beautiful buildings." this great charitable institution which is operating In their midst. It was determined, therefore, to tako steps at onco to secure subscrip- tlons in Berea and in Madison county towards tho erection of a new dormitory building, to bo called "Kentucky Hall." Such a building would meet tho greatest , need nnd bo an ornament to the town and county. A building equal In spaciousness and bo beauty to Pearsons Hall could erected for $34,000. Tho following commltteo of citizens was appointed to begin tho subscriptions for this object: Mayor John Gay, Mr. J. W--. Stephens, Mr. W. A. Todd, Mr. J. W. Fowler, Mr. R, H. Chrisman, "Mr. J. W. Herndon, Mr Andrew Isaacs, and Thomas J. Osborne, Treasurer ot the College. n the part of Berea subscription citizens would challenge gifts from other parts of tho county and state at large. On Monday morning tho Rev. Dr. William II. Hubbard, ot Auburn, N. Y. who was vUltlng tho Col lego and had reached the previous Sunday night, Bpoke to tho students on their duty and prlvilego ot contributing to tho which equipment ot tho Institution is doing so much for them and their friends. Ho outlined a plan by which tho $34,000 could bo comfortably divided among a largo number of persons. Business men and others who aro not students might take special satisfaction in contributing the amount which is necessary tor each single inmate ot a large building like this. thousand dollars proIf thirty-fou- r vides a building which will shelter 170 people tho cost for each one will bo two hundred dollars. At tho same time, the poorest student could subscribe a dollar a month, and such a subscription from a thousand students would, mean twelve thousand dollars. On Tuesday morning, at United Chapel, subscriptions wero opened for students and faculty, and at the end ot a short hour the students and teachers sang the Doxology over subscriptions as follows: Faculty, Academy, Vocational Schools, $282.20; Foundation School, $226.80; Total $4,257.10 by 347 $1,768; $822.10 . It was thotght that a generous College, Normal, $150, $708; . UNITED STATES NEWS Continued from First Page BEREA'S LEADING -- HARDWARE STORE ur PricesRUht J. J). CLARKSTON QveU Page Six. THE CITIZEN. May 30, 1912. REMINDERS OFT&R IM,cm Berea Printing School Department of Berea College (The Citizen U a specimen our work.) PRINTS HEADS, HAND-BILL- Memorial Dm of LETTERREPORTS, SERCARDS. BEST MONS AND BOOKS IN THE LOWEST AT MANNER, AND PRICES. to help patronage U students, and to Insure your getting your monoy's worth. Your CALL- - AT ted THE OFFICE OR SEND YOU WILL-GET ORDERS nY MAIL. a MEMORIAL DAY rolls around each year tho thoughts of the veterans of the nation's mightiest ronlllcl revert to their coiurades-In-urm- a In the ranks of both the Grand Army of tho living and of 1 SATISFACTION. DRESS TERMS CASH. AD- Berea Printing School BEREA, KY. S ' 1. .J I 4 n (I.. tlrlnrf I,. they themselves witnessed. To them Memorial Day Is a day of recollections so vivid that eternity alone ran efface them; a day when their dreams fciirk back to the old camp ground, tho bugle's .nil and the cannon's ronr. And, as they fondle In memory the scenes through which they passed, tboy pay tribute to tho Ood of battles who tparcd them until their eyes could close on the 4'niidn of the Confederate gray and the Yankee tluu clasped across the firing line In a Union cldenta &J 5jp(k I ttXTrtZTtS J?A jg-- y i,i"c' through my leg and then through the saddlo before reaching him. I could not To those who have children to du get nnnthur mount, so 1 fought tho rost of the batcats and wish to reside in Berea for tle on foot As It afterward turned out. this was s longer or snorter time to njry Ita fortunate for me, for every officer on both educational advantages, the Colltge mounted Ides was either killed or has a number of houses, large and When the battle wounded. closed thorn was not a small, some of thtm partly furnished, mounted officer on either to rent on reasonable term. Adrirsse line. reminder of the Civil War that, should all else fall, "I have In my home one ktUed him passed first Houses to Rent "I have never been able to forget an Incident that occurred on the battlefield of Antle-nm.- " said General A. W. Greeley, U. S. A.. vhcn aBked for his most vivid recollection of the Civil War "And each Memorial Day, somehow. It presents Itsolf with Increased appeal. On my way back to the field surgeon's hospital for treatment t had been wounded twice I met one of twr doctors applying restora-tlveto a wounded Confederate. He was a imere boy. not a day over 15. I was but IS, nd he also had been shot twice so there were things In common between us. "Hut It was his courage his unflinching, spirit that Impressed me most. As Sie lay there, horribly mangled, his eyes were as steady and bis manner as cool as though tio were Idly lounging Inhls own home. His nerve- was not broken: nor the fear of death on him. He seemed grateful for the attention, but not In the least humble. 'Thank you. gentlemen he seemed to bo thinking, 'but when I got well I'll be at you again.' If there are many moro llko him In the southern army, I thought, we are certainly In for a long, hard struggle I have wondered many times since what became of blm whether he pulled I have through or died on the battlefield. never been able to learn." General Creely mndo two attempts before lie was allowed to enlist "You get out of here: wo don't want babies, we want men!" was the objection of enlisting officers, finally tie found one whn passed him. He served throughout the entire war snd was the first enlisted man In tho Union army to attain tha Kradc of a general In the regular army. "I recollect au extremely pathetic Incident :hnt occurred on board the U. S. S. Mononga-icla.- " said Admiral C. D. Slgsbee. U. S. hero of the battleship Maine, sunk In Havana hnrbor JuRt before the outbreak of the "Tho Monongahela. war. cruising along the Texas coast, had rammed and sunk a Confederate Ironclad down near the head of the passes In the Mississippi river and then steamed on to New Orleans for repairs. On board was a brother officer. Lieutenant Itoderlck Prentice, to whom I was particularly attached. He spoke to me frequently of a premonition of Impending disaster that he nlmply could not shako off. tn fact. It marred tils joyous anticipations of meeting bis 70ung wife, hardly moro than a bride, at New Orleans, whither she had hastened from the North when she learned his vessel was to touch that point Their devotion was Idealn N-tho Spanish-American indivisible. jaKr&JK&easr was lying In Fairfax Seminary Hospital In the BUburbs of Alexandria, Va. I was part of the wreckago of the second battle of Bull Run. In the ward In which I lay and to seriously the right of me was a comrade He wounded. He, too, was a son of Ireland. was the life of the ward, and he smiled and Joked and laughed, confident of his recovery "One day the surgeon notified the visiting priest that be had better Inform Pat that his time was short I was lying so that I bad a good view of his face when the priest broke the dread news to bim. He choked In his throat In an effort to master himself, and then asked the good father to wheel his bed around so he could look out of the window It seemed a strange request, but without hesitation the priest obeyed. And then, as Pat turned his gaze upon the world without his window. w became aware of the reason of his request he wished to so onco more before he died the flag floating nt the head of the staff outside! '"Darllnt," ho breathed, fervently, 'there ye are 'an at th" top! Plaze God. ye shtlll wave onchallengnd from Maine to Mexico'.' "Then followed In a rush of words the things he bad dreamed of It before he had ever seen It on Its native soli. He had prayed that he and his loved ones might rome under Its beneficent folds to enjoy the perfect liberty It promised. Now It was In peril and he was dying for It, unable even to raise his weakened hand and salute It He bade the glorious , old banner and, turning to tho priest, IfCJ. I good-bye- would compel recollection of that mighty struggle. It is a Confederate Hag cap- ... n .In. fltvkt . I l I. - THE COLLEGE TREASURER BEREA. KY. - a istic. "They saw each other but ouce there tho call of duty dragged them apart. I had been transferred to the Brooklyn at M tillo. After a successful passage of the torts my first Inquiry was for the welfare of my old shipmates on tho Monongahela and especially for Prentice HIb premonition had come true. He had been standing In the gangway, which had been raised somewhat above the level of tho deck. It seems, when a shot struck the tiammock netting next to blm and the flying fragments Imbedded themselves In ,hls leg. nlmost tearing It from his body. He died tn be-fo- fow hours. "At Now Orleans we picked up a HtUo boy named Isaac Aiken, a tiny follow, of whom Trentlco was especially fond. The lad was Imply as ho sat by the berth of beart-broken Tils dying friend. Prentice, urged blm not to rry and to brace up and be cheerful. Insisting that he would soon be all right though ha well know all the while that his oad had come. Hut the lad's sorrow was nothing compared Hbo fainted dead to that of the nway wbeti told the ghastly news and never fterward fully recovered." "Another Incident that ( remember quite vividly," continued Admiral Slgsbee, "happened at tho assault on Fort Fisher. The man just ahead of me was killed and anothor on man, groaning hormy left A big. ribly, suddenly clutched me.. 'Lieutenant tlache "'LookT he exclaimed. Is wounded!' " 'Why are. you gToantngf asked. 'Are you glrl-wlf- hurtr "Memorial Day to me suggosts the dag," nald "Corp." James Tanner, known to Orand Army men from coast (o coast "I have listened to many eloquent apostrophes to our national emblem, but never to ouo that touched mo morn than that which wao from a hospital bod. In September, "Yes, be answered slowly and without even a trace of concern for himself. 'I think I'm dying but look at poor Bacho!' "And ho foil to earth, still calling for aid for hit wounded officer. He died shortly after I loft Mm, bo I was told." '"Father, ye'll write to her 'nd break ut glntly as ye kin? Sore will be her bear-ru- t whin she knows thut Pat will come back no moro to her, 'nd th' bhoys. Till her I charge her wit "me dying breat" to rear th bhoys so that whin manhood comes to tbhlm, and tha flag should Ivtr nade thlm. they will give thlr tolves aven unto death, as thlr fayther gives his lolfe this day! 'N now, fayther, to me soul's salvation.' "In the gray dawn of the following morning a commotion near my bed awoke me. Opening my eyes I saw them lift his lifeless form and carry It out of th ward." "Did you ever hear of Tim Regan's flag?" continued tho old veteran, who paid as his price of duty to his country both lego. "No! Well. Tim Regan was a son of the Emerald sje who had gone to war with the 9th Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry. He. with many other Union soldiers, lay In Llbby prison as that Fourth of July drew near. They chafed In spirit at the thought of passing the Fourth without even a sight of tho flag. Tim conceived tho Idea of making one. He had a new white woolen shirt and the others blue ones. They pooled their slonder amount of cash and persuaded an amiable guard to pur chase for tbetn some red and white woolen goods, on tho pretext that tbey wanted to make them up Into shirts. Out of this material taoy fashioned a flag, crude In construction, but-- lt represented Old Glory; "They gauged as well a they could the dooi of the toft of tho prison and the probable height to which the patrolling guard might rnlse bis vision. Then, tho night of the 3rd, they clambered up among the rafters and stretched their crude flag In the apex of the loft The next day they gathered In a circle In the center of tho chamber and sang patriotic songs throughout the Cay. The guardu were a little curious aa to the cause of the unusual proceedings, but failed to discover tha banner above them. That night they took It down, cut It Into strips and divided It among themselves. Each thereafter wore a strip of that flag around bis body next his skin, and as each was paroled he bnro out with blm bis fragment of the banner. "Regan had taken tho precaution to ascertain the home address of each roan. After the war ho corresponded with them or their surviving relatives, and finally It was a work of years' duration had every bit of the flag back again. Again ho sewed It together. Again be stood at salute before It Now ho has gone to Join his comrades In the great beyond, but the flag he made Is securely guarded from dint and decay Id a glass case said: gagement. "When I look back on tho Civil War. as I frequently do. and especially on Memorial Day." he said as he sat In his rooms In the Senate offlw building, "ono fact stands out with Increasing clarity as the years roll by. and that Is that the great struggle was waged principally by boys. The rank and Ale of the Union army was mado up of mere lads, and In tho Confederate forces they were even younger. They icre trlod as perhaps no oth-e- r generation of American youth has ever been tried. The horrors, the struggles, the s they faced, made men of them. Nearly all of our presidents since then and a great portion of our public men throughout tho nation. Including tho Congress of tbe United States, have been those who served as offlrers or enlisted men In tboBo two armies of striplings." War-timrecollections crowd so thick and fast on Gon. Isaac R. Sherwood, represents-tim- e from the Ninth district of Ohio, that to alnglo out one of them Is but to omit others of equal Import He participated In 4S battles, and there Is not a soldier now living who was under tire a greater number of days than he. Six times he was sompllmented In general orders for gallantry on the field of battle. Today he Is tbe only Union v:eran on the Democratic sldo of the House But. more remarkable than all else, he Is the only man who entered tho Union army as a private and emerged from the war a brigadier general, "I suppose," Maid General Sherwood, "the flght at Franklin. Tenn.. November 30. 1864, Is as vividly Impressed on ray mind as nny: mnrbo because, considering the size of the forces engaged. It was ono of the most desperate engagements of tbe entire war The Confederate Joss was 40 per cent In a battle, and a larger number of their Renerals were killed or wounded than at Chlckamauga of Gettytburg. wlmro their forcos were twice as strong, My regiment, the One Hundred and Eleventh Ohio, of which I waM colonel, lost moro men In that battle than any other regiment on tlw Union aide. "My horBo was shot tom undor mo three times In the engagement My third horso foil lu a most unuantl manner. The bullot that hard-shipe five-ho- at the Stephenson Post, O. A. It, at Roxbury, Mass ' "Never so long as I live shall I forget that dreadful day when I lay wounded on the battlefield, from sunrise until the shados of night had closed down on the dead and the dying," said Senator Knute Nelson of Minnesota. "It was In tho slcgo of Port Hudson, La., when on June 14, 1863. an unsuccessful attempt was made by Banks' army to capture tho place by storm and' my regiment led ono of the charging columns Just as the sun was peeping over the hills we sallied forth In battle array The 'Charge was given and we tore across the opn ground straight at the enemy's breastworks. When within eight or ten rods of the Intrenchments fell to earth with a bullet In my thigh. My comrades were drlv-eback no man could long stand against that avalanche of leaden death that poured out of the fortlflcntlons and I was left with only the dying and the dead to keep me company Then began my long vigil In the ghastly Inferno. The cries of the wounded the merrlloss sun the torment of It all and tho thirst, the maddening thirst' Only those who havo lain thus can appreciate Its terror In the same battle woro two other soldier ono under the stars and bars, the other under the Stars and Stripes Tho now hold positions of unusual trust and prominence under tho same flag. The former was no less a peri sonago than Chief Justice White, of tho United States Supreme Court, serving then as aid to General Gardner, commander of the Confederate forces within Port Hudson during the siege. Tho latter was Senator Francis E. Warren of Wyoming. At the time, of course, no ono of the tbreo men knew of tho existence of tho others, and Indeed It was not until the past few months thy became aware of the facts. Senator Warren, who enlisted when but 17 years of age, was awarded a medal of honor for consplcuoua gallantry In the en1 During the first day's fighting we mado guns, and a change and captured six on the second 3.000 Confederate soldiers and three stands of colors. Immediately after the battle I secured one of theso flags and sent It home by express. I believe I nm the only private citizen In the country today who has In his possesion a captured Confederate banner " battle. These aro the veterans of the war Charles Dick, of Ohio, recalls a rather unusual Incident In this, our most recent conflict. "My regiment arrived at Santiago. Cuba, Jmt one week before its surrender, bolng sent there to reinforce General Shatter," said ho. "We, as a regiment, wow eager to he sent on to Porto Rico, but the authorities Insisted on our jundcrgolng a quarantine for yellow fever. They camped us on top of a high hill so that wo woro completely Isolated. At the expiration of the time set. tho doctors discovered 210 cases of the dread disease among us. This, of course, shattered all hopoa of our ever going anywhere except home, when the sick ones recovered." 1SC4. Spanish-American ten-da- ,n, Member THE Berea Hospital Nurse Training School of Berea College HAS BEST OPERATING ROOM AND ALL MODERN APPLIANCES FOR CARE OF A LIMITED NUMBER OF PATIENTS. HOSPITAL TREAT-MEN'GREATLY INCREASES PROSPECTS OF RECOVERY. T Rates One Dollar a day and up. Bond for prompt payment required. For further particulars address Hallowed by a supreme xanctlty ere the graves of the soldier dead. So li was In tho days or tbe ancient races, and so It wilt bo when tho last war has been fought and tbe battlo-flag- s are forever furled. Those who havo offered themselves as a sacrttlce for their flag and their country, who havo endured tha hardships of camp and march, or who have fallen In tho red carnage of battle, havo a peculiar claim upon the gratitude and affection of succeeding generations. In no land has this claim been more freely recognized than In our own; and no people was ever before so generous In Its tributes to Us fallen heroes, or In Its treatment of tbose who came home from Its wars. When returning springtime brings tbe flowers. In all their beauty and symbolism, we celebrate a Memorial day which Is characteristic ot the spirit of the republic. It la now an even slnco tbe beginning ot the stupendous conflict for th preservation of tbe Union, and the anniversary Is bringing home with ronewod ompbasls the sacrifices and tbe significance of those dark days. Happily, It brings also a greater appreciation ot the complete reunion of the sovorod sections, and of tbe peace and prosperity which blss tbe land. Betoro General Logan wrote tho ordsr. In 18G8, which was the beginning of tbe popular and official dedication of May 30 to tho patriot dead, a tender Impulse or womanhood In the stricken south had begun tbe beautiful custom of strewing with blossoms tbe passionless mounds above tbose wbo had fallen In tbe passion of battle. The usage and tho associations ot yean have consecrated tbe day above our other holiUpon It tbcre gleam a glory willed days. lightens tho past, and which shows us that tbe blood and tho tears woro not shed tn vuln, and that the fruition ot the sacrlflco Justifies tho seed which was sown. clo-quoy The Soldier Dead THE.BEREA HOSPITAL BEREA, KY. f THIS The Heroes. Bring laurel and myrtle oak and bay, And wreaths of roses, white and gold. And drape their graves on this holy day With the flag they loved In the days of old; For the red Is red of tho blood thuy gave, The wblto Is the smoke of the belchlng'gun. And tbe bluo Is tbe blue of tho sky they clave To gain tho stars In the crowna tbey won. this community. J Mr. Merchant You say you've got it all. You're selling them all they'll buy, anyhow. But at the same time you would like more business. J Make this community buy more. J Advertise strongly, consist ently, judiciously. J Suppose you can buy a lot of wash tubs cheap; advertise a big washtub sale in this r. Put in an inviting picture of a washtub where people can see it the minute they look at your ad. Talk strong on washtubs. And you'll find every woman in this vjcinity who has been getting along with a rickety washtub for years and years will buy a new one from you. J That's creative business power. pa-pe- ad. is directed at tho who has all the business in his line in OURj AD. RATES ARE RIOIIT CALL ON U8 (Cop; rlbl, 110, t7 W, M. U.I Quesr Paradox. "They say a lalorlng man cannot choose Job but must take what ho can got" "Well. Isn't that soT" "Yes, and It's odd, because as n matter ol fact bo can always take hi pick." The Other Part. "He always kept an ero on tho stage." "Did he get a part to lit blmT" "He did. II got the hook." TRADE MORAL The quality et what you have to soil is known to some people all of the time and all of tho people some ol tho time, but advertise regularly with us and you'll reach all of the people ail ol the timi. I May 30, 1912. FATTENING VALUE OF PEAS THE CITIZEN. For Use With Cattle Crop Probably LiveStock I Is Unexcelled Make Good Food for Horses at Work. I I MANAGEMENT OF EWE FLOCK On Thrifty Condition of Animals Depend! Success of Ureeder Must Hive 8ome Attention. Hy all means keep your ewe healthy nnd vigorous, for upon n healthy, thrifty condition of ewes depends your success. Tho healthy ewe li nblo to live on rougher forage than your other farm slock, hut It In with fheep an with all flic. tention You mum Rive them sorao atIf you expect pront. Men, who cvpry season make money from tl ntr Inrnbs, find that If they feed An Ideal Flock Header. them better for several weeks and flush the ewo stock each fall, that Is, before going to tho buck, there are moro twins and moro milk at lambing time. Many of the troubles with weak lambs and empty udders would be voided If your ewes were fatter when brought In for tho winter. Try the plan of flushing your ewes, then follow with good pasturo and you will see from results that the plan makes most profits. Have a dry, well, sheltered roomy yard, with deep shed for thn ewes. If you have neighbor with dogs, have a tight, stout woven wlro fence with board at top and bottom around the sheep fold. Keep the sheep In this yard at night this will save your sbcep, as well as your fay PltOK. THOMAS N. SHAW.) There Is no kind of live stock on the farm to which peas cannot be fed with positive advantage when they are to be had at prices not too high, By Rcy. Parley E. Zartmann, D. D They are not commonly fed to horses, Sacrctaur d TLitrtdom Dnrtoka M4r BHIt since they can seldom be spared for IsuMuto, Qcm such a use, but thejr inako a good food for horses at work, and for colts during tho period of development, If given as a part of tho grain food. nod railed Unto TKXT And the As a food for fattening cattle, peas Adam and sMri unto Mm, Whrre art thou? Generis Sit. are probably unexcelled. Much of the success which Canadian feeders This Is Ood's havo nchlovcd In preparing cattle for first question so the block has risen from tho free use far as we have of pens In tho diet. any record. He Is During the first part of tho finishthe great quesing period they will bo found peculiarn nnd tioner, ly helpful In making beef, owing to study of his Inter their relative richness In protein, but rogations is mom they are nlso a satisfactory food at Instructive. Someany stage of the fattening process. times ho asks a During the drat half of tho finishing question to awakperiod peas will be found BUicrIor to en us, sometimes corn, but toward tho close of the same, to discover to ue corn could probably bo fed with our greatest need, greater relatlvo advantage. sometimes to enPens with oats or bran make an excourage our wav-rlncellent grain food for cattle that are faith, and being fattened. Speaking In a gensometimes to glva eral way, peas should form about us a greater confidence In himself. by weight, of the meal fed, but. This first question occurs In tho as every feeder knows, the relatlvo great tragedy of tho humun race. proportions of meal used should vary first It began with the devil's Insinuating somewhnt as tho season of fat- question arousing doubt In the mind of tening progresses. Ere, and ended, so far as Adam nnd Uvo were concerned, with their exMAKES SLOPPING HOGS EASY pulsion from the Garden of Eden. Is not proof 1. Environment The story of Pen so Arranged That Animals Cannot against temptation. Eden Is tho unfailing and satisfactory Get at Trough While It Is Delng answer to that theory. Sometimes the Filled or Cleaned. greatest sinners have the least exI have a hog pen with trough ao lo- cuse for their misdeeds. Thank God cated that tho hogs cannot get at It we have a Gospel, and a Savior, and a while It Is being filled. To make such grace which can make tho foulest a pen tnko corner pasts of 2x4 nnd nail clean, and which Is equally effective on lengths of 1x4 or 1x6 for sides nnd In the case of the most cultured and g one-thir- God's First Question Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE OP THE MOUNTAINS Five Great School FOE OF EFFICIENCY Commander-in-Chie- f IN NAVY of British Atlantic Fleet Deelarea Alcohol Is Detriment to Men. What Are Your Talent7 What Are Your Aims? Berea Hai the Training That U Best Far YOU. Are you aot far advanced? Then enter the FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thos. A. Edwards, Superintendent. Hero yoj will be placed with others like yourself, under a special teacher, and make most rapid progress. Tou will master Arithmetic and the comraoa branches and be ready to use them. You will have singing, drawing, farm One year tat the Founand household management, and free dation School costs less than $90 and Is worth $1,000. Aro you aiming to be a teacher7 Then Join the NORMAL 8CHOOL, John Wirt Dlnamore, Dean. Here yon will be trained that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught how to teach. Tho demand for Berea trained teachers far exceeds tho supply. Are you Interested In earning money? THE VOCATIONAL 6CHOOLS, Miles E. Marsh, Dean. Home 8clence. Mountain Agriculture. Nursing. Woodwork and Carpentry. Business Course, Ete. Printing and Here you soon double your earning power, and learn to enjoy doing things In a superior manner. Are you desiring the next beat thing to a College Course? Then take two years or three years In the Two GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francis E. Matheny, Dean. years, or three years. In such practical studies as will fit you for an honor-abl-o and useful life. Vou seloct your studies from such as these: Physiology the science of health; Civics the science of government; Grammar ; Ethics the science ot right the art of correct speech and and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general Intelligence; Dotany necessary for the doctor and Interesting to every lady; Physic the science of machinery; Drawing, Dookkeeplnc, etc., otc. Do you wish to prepare to enter College? Start In the BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francla S. Matheny, Dean. Best training in Mathematics. Languages, Soience anoVHlstory. The large body Academy has Its own and Men's Dormitory, and ot etudenta of high character and ability, able Instructors, and usa ot College Library and apparatus. text-bookBook-Bindinletter-writingclass-rooms The following clear and striking declaration by Sir J. It. Jelltroo. commander-in-chief ot tho Ilrltlsh Atlantic fleet, shows how tho most responsible officer of the navy regard alcohol as the great foo ot efficiency nmong men of the service: "Any officer holding a command which cnrrles with It any measure of responsibility for tho defence of the empire mutt recognize, as I do, the promoting In value of temperante lighting efficiency. In tho navy thero are three qunlltles upon which efficiency mainly depends, They are discipline, straight shooting, and endurance, and temperance unquestionably tends greatly to tho promotion of these qualities. In regnrd to discipline, ono has only to look at the punishment returns to realize how many of the disciplinary offences are due at the outset to Intemperance. Aa for endurance, medical research has amply proved tho fact that 'temperance Is a great as-rIn Improving physical qualities, and. therefore, the endurance of the human race. Hut of our own personnl experience we know that we do not temper. HANDY DOOR FOR HOG HOUSE Practical Arrangement of Passage Way to Keep Larger Animals In and Little Fellows Out. A slmplo method of arranging a door for tho hot; house Is given In the Practical Farmer. The Illustration gives a good Idea of Its construction. Use 2x4s, putting raw sides toward the door. In the 2x4 s bore a few For Feeding Hobs. ends, writes N. S. Wldders In the Missouri Valley Farmer. .Make tho usual V trough and nail securely to the bottom board at ono end of pen. Instead of boarding up tho icn tight at the trough end leave an open space the length of trough, with a board ncrosr top and bottom, then make a gate and hinge to the top board on the Inside. Take a short length of stout wood for n latch and bolt to tho second board When you of gate, with ono bolt. Ifpiiii M $ Wi.'i',''i"'-i'''Hj f want to All tho trough turn tho latch until It misses tho trough, push the gate In till latch Is beyond trough, then holes, Inch or larger. In these put an turn latch to upright position again. lrtir. rod, or a fork handle to hold up Tho hogs cannot bother you while you so pigs can walk under and hogs can are cleaning the trough or pouring In not. The rod will hold up door and the feed. prevent sow from lifting door. Nail boards on each sldo of 2x4b to slide door In. Door for Hog House. LIVE STOCK SHOULD NOT NEGLECT COLT A hog simply will not be responsible for poor fences. There Is no better place to raise pigs than In a good pasture. Even the hogs like a variety of feed and will do better It they can get It. There Is no animal that responds so quickly to good feed nnd treatment us the pig. How much per bushel can bo mado from wheat by fading to hogs? In what way should It be fed? Almost every wrong act of the horse Is caused by fear, excitement or mismanagement, said a great horseman. Tho Individuality of each horso should be studied, and the feeds supplied to meet Individual requirements. Feed roughage to the stock before giving them grain, as It invigorates and excites the digestive apparatus to action. slro and a dam of The pure-brethe same type of as good blood as It Is possible to get 'will usually bring a desirable colt. Ho sure to have some disinfectant to use on the young colt's navel when he arrives. A half minute at this time may savo the colt later. In eight years out of ten tho hog feeder will make monoy, In ono year he will lose and In one break even. Thla Is the year of the even break. Twenty acres of corn put Into a silo Is said to bo worth moro than 30 acres put In the crib. This Is quite an Item, especially when feed Is so If Youngster Is Properly Handled From Deglnnlng It Will Not Give Much Troublo. Tho farmer owning 40 acres or more of land, who does not ralso at least one colt every year. Is not doing his best. Tho maro will do most kinds of farm work and raise her colt with- mwc'i loss of time. If the colt Is properly handled from tho beginning It will not give much trouble. Never allow It to run after Its mother when she la working. This worries and frets the mare, and It wears out the colt. Keep It at tho barn, loose In a box stall, and tempt It with a, little clover hay and oats. Khrly colts will be weaned prct- y Boon now. If they huvo been brought up to this point right, weaning does not mean much. Feed more requently with awoet clover hay, oats and corn, and the colt will soon bo able to bike caro of Itself. Keep It In tho barn at night and allow It to run with other young stock In the pasture during the day. u' Feeding Hogs. It Is best never to feed hogs on the ground. It Is no moro natural for a hog to pick bis feed up out of the dirt and mud than for any other animal to do so, although circumstances have In many cases forced him to do so. Have floors on which to feed hogs, and not only will you save feed by using them, high. but they will appreciate their rations Begin to break the colt early If you much moro. would havo an easy time with the work and a horse. A Is easier to break than a Susceptibility to Disease. Sheep, whllo gencraly liurdy and When puro-breswine are kept for robust, are extremely susceptible to attacks of disease, which, although not breeding purposes they should bo givalways fatal, wear on tho constitution en every opportunity for bone and nnd ultimately Impair tho usefulness muscle development, rather than the production of fat. cf animals afflicted. well-broked drink alcohol Just before a football match or a boot race. If we do wo shall fall, and the same Is true of any other pursuit Involving endurance. As regards straight shooting, which Is so largely a question of eye. It 1b every one's experience that abstinence Is necessary for the highest efficiency. If one were going to a rifle meeting In the afternoon. It wouldn't do to refined. DR. EDWARD C. DOWNING, DEAN. a whisky and soda at lunch. If 2. Eve was doomed as soon as she drink ! should do tbnt I know I should have began to discuss tho matter with the The College Itself standa apart from all the other schools under its manserpent. Had she sold "Get theo be- no chance of making a "possible." agement and has long maintained the highest standards known In tho South. hind me, Satan," what misery would What applies to a rifle applies equally to n heavy gun, and all admirals rec- To conform to the Carnegie standards we have diminished our former rehavo been saved the human race. ognize taking caro that tho quirements! Required and elective studies with opportunity to concentrate) step fleet Is this byaway Is an early 3. Laboratories Latest college library In Kentucky. called from a harbor on In particular lines. toward ruin. When Eve was trying urgent equipped for student practice. Courses leading to the degree of A. B., B. business at least twenty-fou- r to convince herself that her sin was hours before 8., B. L., aad B. Ped. battle practlco or a pleasant, she opened the door to a MUSIC (Singing Free). Heed Organ, Voice Culture, Piano, Theory. test Is commenced. troop of evil thoughts, and mado sin's "Most captains alio. If their ships Band, may be taken for special tees In connection with work In any of int progress easy. are to Are at these practices in the above schools. 4. One sinner helps to make anafternoon," continued Admiral Jclll-coother. It Is bad enough, and sad "hold over the grog Issue until enough, that our sins entail suffering the evening. I In this connection Berea, Friend of Working Students. Berea (College, with Ita afflllatca but bow should like to refer to tho experience and misery on ourselves, Institution. It requires certain fees, but much sadder Is it that In going down of Capt. Ogllvy, who, I regret to say. schools. Is not a It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit ot Its stuwe take others with us. died tome eighteen months ago. Ho Adam and Evo hod to choose, nnd was the officer who did such good dents, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging for student thoy mnde a wrong choice. God pity service with naval guns at the relief ot to earn and save in every way. them, and pity us. for wrong choice Is Ladysmlth. Commencing under Sir OUR SCHOOL 18 LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect Tho greatest lesson of the Percy Scott In the Terrible, be later the character and reputation of the young people. ,Our students coma from sin. tragedy Is that sin always defeats the commanded the Grafton, n gunnery the best families and are earnest to do well and lmiove. For any who may purposes of tho soul. "Thero Is a school tender, and then the Itevcngo, be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. way which secmeth right unto a man, the Instructional battle practlco ship, All except these with parents in Berea Ilvo In College buildings, and but the end thereof are tho ways ot and died when In command of the assist In work of boarding hnll, farm and shops, receiving valuable traindeath." Natal, which ship he placed at the top ing, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In winResults of 8ln. ot tho fleet In gunlayers' test. He ter It la expected that all will bavo a chance to earn a part of their Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. and 1. Shame and fear. "And the man went carefully Into statistics, hid themselves from tho found that the shooting efficiency of PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary and his wife presence of God." It Is alwayB so with men was 30 per cent, bcter before with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the best, tho sinner, nnd there are two reasons than after the grog Issue. He put his but aa students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraya for this God's holiness and man's sin- figures In the form of a curve, and It and underclothing, umbrellaa and overshoes are necessary. The fulness. No, hiding will not covor sin behooves an admiral when chasing an 8tore furnlahes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas aaJ nor end It, and continuance in sin enemy's fleet and manoeuverlng for other necessary articles at cost. ultimately brings a harvest ot shame position to consider the grog curve as LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks no rent and fear. Though you may hide be- well as the position of the sun and for tho fine buildings In which students llvo, charging only enough room hind false hopes, though you offer a direction of the wind. These facts rent to pay for clsaning. repairs, fuel, lights, nnd washing of bedding and thousand excuses for your transgres- will show. I think, that naval officers towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, In the fall, are fully alive to the advantage of and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedsion, though you boast ot your though you blame your temperance In promoting fighting effding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. environment for your sin, God hunts iciency." First a "Dollar Deposit," as guarantoo for SCHOOL FEES are two. you out and says "Where nrt thou?" return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and la returned Aro you OBhamcd of your sinful con- GREATEST BREEDER OF CRIME when the student departs. . dition,, and aro you afraid of God? build-Ing- s, Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for care of school is only ono end to tho misuse ot Alcohol l Thero Most Evident and Danger-ou- a hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of Eden and that Is: Cause of Lawlessness, Says teachers all our Icstructlon Is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most 2. Separation and Isolation. This Dutseldorf Expert. students Is $5.00 a term, $6.00 In Acadomy and Normal, nnd $7.00 In ColleIs sin's worst effect. It sent tho giate courses. prodigal Into the far country, and cast What la the greatest sourco of PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental foe and room rent by him off from his father's house. Final- crime? Is It poverty and misery? Is the term, board by the half term. Installments are aa follows: separates us from tho holy, and It unfavorable social conditions? Is It ly sin Vocational 1 Academy Isolates from heaven. "For know ye hereditary affliction? Is It defective and Foundation College. not that tho unrighteous shall not In- education and training? Those quesand Normal. School. FALL TERM $ 7.09 $ 6.00 $ 6.00 herit the kingdom of God, be not de- tions were presented and discussed by Incidental Fe 7.09 7.00 B.60 ceived: neither fornicators, nor Idola-tor- Doctor Pollltz, penal hospital superBoom 9.4S 0.45 ' 9.45 nor adulterers, nor effemlnnte, intendent ot Dusseldorf, In 'a lecturo Board, 7 weeks nor nbuscrs of themselves with men, on the psychology of crime, at a meet nor thieves, nor covetuous, nor trick- ing of scientists In Tcnbangen and af$23.45 $22.45 $20.0. Amount due Sept. 11. 1912 sters, nor revllers, nor extortionists terwards published In a memoir. In 9.45 9.43 9.45 Board 7 weeks, due Nov. 1. 1912 shall Inherit tho kingdom of God." It he says that the close relation existThese two things mnke hell. For wo ing between alcoholism and all kinds $32.99 $31.90 $290 Total for term can think of no worse condition than of crlmo has been much discussed $29-031.40 $32.40 If paid In advanc the conscious shame and fear, nnd the since the alcohol question has reWINTER TERM eternal separation and Isolation ot the ceived bo much attention, and It Is no $ 7.W B.00 $ 6.00 soul. A converted miner was asked, longer seriously denied. He declared Incidental Fee 7.29 7.20 Itoom "Where Is hell?" Ho said, "At the end alcohol to be the roost evident and ' 8.00 Board. 6 week ot a Chrlstloss life." Hut that whole most dangerous cause of crime aa well life has all these characteristics. as of much misery and evil, and closes $23.20 $22.20 $20.00 Amount due Jan. 1. 1913 by saying that tho hopeful movement 9 CO- 9.00 9.00 Oil to have no hope In Jmus Board 6 weeks, due Feb. 14. 1913 against alcohol offers the best pros How dark this world mutt be. pect for tho prevention of crime. Hy. The best part ot the story la left glentscbe Rundschau. $32.29 $31.20 $2900 Total for term until the last. The question really 31.70 $30.70 28.50 If paid In advance shows us God's heart. Ho Is not a Warning Against Alcohol. SPRING TERM policeman bunting us out that he may 00 The health committee of the Shef f 7.0 I 6 00 punish us, but a loving father, sad field (England) city council Is about Incidental Fee 6.0 6.00 .0O Room 8- without ua and loving us with an ever- to Issue large postors warning citi 6.75 Board. 5 week lasting love. Ho Is seeking us by his zens against alcohol. "Alcohol (It mercies, by tho wooing ot tho spirit, says) is a luxury and not a necessity. $18.75 $17.75 $15.75 Amount due March 6, 1913 by the ministry ot the Gospel, by the and Ua abuse Is a most terrible dan 6.75 6.75 C.75 Hoard, 5 weeks, due May, 1, 1913 providences which surround our lives, ger to personal health, to family $24.50 $!5.5 $22.50 by a thousand things which tell us of Total for term and to national prosperity." It 24.00 $26.00 U2.0O God, and heaven, and eternity. Who Is stated that , (Jotch. If paid In advanc can tell all that Is meant ? Ood as a F. C. Seloua, Victor Trumper, seeker, going after the erring one and Uurgess, Ueaurepalro and K. P. Wee. Now, aylng, "Where are thou?" Tba sin ton, all recommend total abstinence ner Is the lost sheep. young man or young woman can get an education a for athletes. The poster Is slgued by Any tha lord mayor and the town clerk, Berea If thero Is the will to do so. "Hut none of the ransomed ever knew and the medical officer of health. " is a great advantaeo to atart in me ran How deep were the waters crossed people waate time la the publlo schools golug Nor how dark was the night that the Hm.n oreV tho ."me things, when they might be Improving much taster Lord passed through What la Whisky? and ot tha t Kre He found His sheep that was lost." "What Is whisky?" Is a question br coming to Berea and starting In on new studies with some which Is bothering food experts. If young men and women from other counties and SUtes. Hut there Is a ray ot hope in the e Make your plans to come Sept. 11. tory the promise of a Redeemer: "I the question bad been put to us promptly and to the Secretary, will put enmity between thee and the could have answeredmoney. Whisky Kor information or friendly advice write womun, and between thy seed and her haved much time and men. seed; he shall bruise thy bead, and Is (be greatest curse known to Berea College Self-dece- gun-layer- Questions Answered g money-makin- t cap-plnes- Ilackcn-schmldt- Plan Come September 11th able-bodie- J thou shalt bruise bli heel." The Standard. D. WALTER MORTON, berea, kv Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. J May 30, 191a. tie preaching at Splvy on tho third 'oratory work, lectures on poultry-raisin- g, NUQQETS FROM DIFFERENT not PAY DOWN. And no agent Is Sunday In Juno. Mrs. Ella Rowlett horticulture, field crops, authorized to tako a tlmo subscrip MINES has been sick but Is better now. dairying and llvo stock Industries tion and promlno to glvo tho knlfo Opportunities Improved, aro fraSam 8aylor and wlfo have been sick and puro foods, Tho courso Is to when payment la mnde. grant flowers neglected, they aro but arc reported better. J. A Hun- bo given thin year, four days beginter la conducting a singing school at ning Juno 8lh, nnd ministers of all In enno a nubscrlpMon la sept in thorns of regrrat Angiln School house. Fred Whltls denominations wilt rccclvo Instruc- by mall nnd tho knlfo Is wfented, Get a man to pray right and you of Burning Springs will teach hero tion absolutely free. not only tho $1.25 cash must accom- won't havo to go to law to make sMiin4 n)ts ltM4 li lull ty tit writer, lie nine Wo tomif4ic this fall. Corn Is selling hero at pany tho subscription, but 10 cents iilnii pay right. TUB K. P. A. aa ttldnco of rood faith. Write pUlnly. li at for publication, bt 1 to $1.25 nnd not much to bo found Tho Kentucky Press Association must bo ndded to pay registration Many a man who claims to bo nt that. 'Mrs, Martha J. Hurst a"d will meet In Its gather- fee, aa tho knlfo has becomo so poptrusting (lod finds out ho Isn't when her daughter, Shlrlda, havo been vis- ing at Ollmplan Springs, Monday, ular Hint It will bo stolen In tho tho bank breaks. will soon bo a telephono lino from JACKSON COUNTY iting at J. A. Hunter's for a few Juno 10th, tho sessions continuing malls and not reach tho ono to Bridget starts her flro with con! Peoples to Parrot. Mss Mnnlo Price cxoykk bottom days. through Thursday tho 1.1th. An In- whom It Is sent, unless It Is register- oil. Tho dovll ubcb nlcohol. on Hays visited friends near Pino Flat May 2C-(- lar Cioycr Bottom, teresting program has been planned ed, nnd Tho Citizen cannot nfford Many a man puts his family way to and from McKeo last week. In OWSLEY COUNTY nnd Uutlcr Ulanton arc almost tlono to send two or three, as It hns been tho dark to help tho saloon pay Its and a largo attendance la expected. Phco Hlllard and W. M. Lake cf corn. Uncle Stote Abrams planting TtlltlX necessary to do recently, in order to gas bill. BAD FIRE whoihns been sick for Homo tlnio Is Pino Mat attended church at tills Lebanon Junction was visited with get ono to a subscriber, neither to When Job's wife told him to curso Turin, May 24. Mrs. Llzzlo Wilplace, Sunday. Miss Ellen Wilson slowly growing worse. Hattlo Cruso a disastrous flro last Friday evening, pay tho registration fee, as the knife (lod and die It hurt him worso than brother, Major, for Is staying with her sister, Mrs. Man-d- y son spent several days last week' practically tho Is visiting her entire business sec- costs much moro than wo got for It. alt his bolls. In Irvlno visiting her son, Dr. Bill Murray of Clay County. a few days and infoims us that Owen Wilson, of that place. Mrs. Mar- tion being destroyed and entailing n CAM CO Illcknell and Handy VanWInMo arc fifty tha Smith of Cincinnati visited her Joss estimated nt more than to bo married In a few days. Horn to Carlco, May 27. Henry Sinners parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. Al Wilson, thousand dollars. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cruse, a few days and Miss Rachel Lear of this place THIRTEEN AWAIT DEATH Creek ago, n flno girl, her name is China. were recently married. Measles aro :l8t week John Frost of Cow Tho death house at Eddyvllle Is visited his aunt, Icy Ramey, last SatSqulro Knglc was called to McKeo raging in this vicinity. Ceo, Baker Sunday. Mnttlo Tread-wa- y now occupied by thirteen criminals Report of the Condition of THE BEREA BANK CB, TRUST CO., n few days ago as special Judge to l"st a flno young horse last week. urday and and Nelllo Malnous of Vincent who nwalt tho execution of the death doing business at the town of Berea, county of Madison, the State which the regular Judo try a case In Sunday School Is progressing niceYoung last sentence, it is thought that Juries of Kentucky, at the close of business on the 18th day of May, Mrs. Rebecca Squire Kngle's ly at tho Flat Top church Mrs. visited 1912. was disqualified. Island aro moro Inclined to do their duty Thursday. Mr Hudson of daughter, Zclln, has been very Elck Lucy U. Hlmes got struck In the RIJSOURCES. when criminals can bo taken nwny for a few days. Leslie Howling has head by a horse's hoof tho other Creek visited his daughter, airs. from .their homo counties to bo Ross, of Whlto Oak, last SunLoans and Discounts with one or moro endorsers $07,220,02 returned from the west and says day and wns hurt very badly, but day. Tho family of Mr. Lane Wil30,032.00 Heal Estate MortaRcs Is no place llko home Miss Is better rt there Reynolds cf L. & N. 1,507,70 NEW LINE FOR Time Lonus on Collateral 102,300.02 Kniner Azblll visited her grand- McWhortcr" visited S. R. Roberts son was very much shocked last wcok Tito contract has 'recantly been let Duo from National Banks news of tho death of 3,880.110 011 receiving 8,880.30 parents, Saturday and Sunday. last Friday and Saturday while on 1,30(1,00 daughter, Mrs. Llzzlo Moore (f to a Richmond, Vn., Coinpnn) for n United States and National liank .Votes II CO 11. a fishing excursion. Vesslo Evnns, their 1,110(1.48 Specie Oklnhoma. Her remains wero brought now lino of railroad to connect WinHugh, May 27. Kev. Jas. Parsons and Oscar Smith of Lite wero (sit3,820.03 ,053.55 liomo for Interment. Wrs. Ellen chester with Irvine. Tho line will Imj Checks, and other cash items filled his regular appointment at ing Orblu Smith and Willie Roberts joined thirty miles In length and will 2,227.40 Overdrafts (unsecured) Malnous nnd children hnve 2,227.40 from Friday till Sunday. Mrs. Liza this place, Saturday and Sunday. 2,357.01 her husband at Conway where they constructed at nn estimated cost of Current Expenses Gordlo Dean's baby has been serious- Tussey visited Mrs. Joe Tussey, SunBanking Hotiso 13,320.40 expect to make their future home. two millions. It connects with tho Heal Hstato ly sick for tho past two weeks. day. Wllllo Roberts had a log roll3,820.12 Furniture and Fixtures 10,510.43 The community has lost a good fnml- - I . & A., which is now controlled by Frances Azblll visited her sister last ing, Friday, and got a good day's Wednesday night. Mrs. Marlnh Gabbard Kverette Ilenge work done. Total $131,813.78 who went to Illinois, recently, has nas visiting her mother, Mrs. Lea- LIABILITIES returned homo. Tilman Todd was tha Tussey, Sunday. UNCLE EB'S PHILOSOPHY J. W. An Capital Stock paid in, in Cash $25,000.00 In this viclijlty, Thursday, on busi- gel bought a nlco horso tho other "There's it thing thut puzzles me the cruelty thnt is in all God's 5,000.00 Surpltm Funds ness. Bob Bonge lost a flno milk day. Miss Margarc LizSmith and , anil every thiug that lives has creation. It's ti great slaughter-house4,180.20 Undivided Profits 0,180.20 cow last Saturday, worth $30. Karl zie Allen of Moorcs Creek were vis(2,028.73 the stain of blood on it". DejKwits 011 which interest is not paid Klmberlain of Dreyfus is visiting his iting friends and relatives at this "That's bo an' they's another thing you don't '.vnu' to fergit," Time Certificates of Deposits on which interest grandparents this week. Ym. Itam- - placo from Friday until Sunday. said uncle Eb. "Death aint no curse any inore'n toil is. 'Cordin'to is paid 27,410.70 aey and Maud Farmer were the guests Orbln Smith killed a largo copiter the old idee, most everything is a curse, antl I tell ye taiu't so. Death is 15,100.05 Savings Deposits on which interest is paid.. .. 85,482.38 of n. I. Hale, Saturday and Sunday. head snako last week. 'Mart Combs a blessiu', nn' so is life" an' toil. Why, Hill Brower you've died twice 110.00 Cashier's Checks outstanding Curt Bengo of Dreyfus visited his who has had typhoid fever so long is already ; first tho child died, then the boy, an' each time you wove a Notes and Bills rediscounted 12,000.00 12.110.CO parents, Sunday. reported no better. Dud Colo is very new body. IJymby yer loom is wore out. Got to go somewhere else 40.50 40.50 Other Liabilities sick now. A. Parrett's boy is very KKRBV KNOII fur yer weaving. Ye'll' begin to feel as if this body was u kind of iw tilck with measles. Born to .Mr. and Kerby Knob, May 26. Rev. Hacker You'll feel an if you bud fit. It'll be too small an' to cheap-lookin- '. $131,813.78 Total filled his appointment, Saturday and Mrs. Sam Helton, a flno boy. His STATE OF KKNTl'CKY.J wanted to go somewhere au' git a new fit. Now 1 feel I wan' to go , namo is Sam. Cotihtrof M.rtlwn. J"- I cau't. Sunday, and Rev. Uoberts and Huddow n to thnt brook there on tho run, just as I used to do. Hut I, A. Isaacs, President of the above named Dank, do solemnly awear that DUBLKT son of Berea gave Interesting talks, My body don't fit my Bpirit, that's what's tho matter. Got to go nu' the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. Sunday evening. A large crowd was the old suit. An' I'll tell ye, have my measure took, an' throw 'way A. ISAACS. Pretldent. Hurley, May 26. Several from this present. A basket dinner was serv- place attended tho funeral of Mrs. Bill Brower, I need a better outfit than what I ever hnd nuthiu' Subscribed and sworn to before me this 21th day of May, 19 12. ed on tho ground and the day was Wiley Gabbard, near Sand Gap, Sun stouter wove, nn' han'somer, an more durable. An' I'm goin' to have JOHN K. DKAN. Notary Public. My Commission expires at the end of the nest session of Senate. Kreatly enjoyed by all. Elijah Hat- day. it. Call that a curse V Farmers seem to bo very Correct Attest: field who has ben ill for some badly behind with their crops Century. Dec. 1000.) In (From Uncle Eb's Last Day II. H. CIIRISMAN, time has so much improved that he this community. W. R. Gabbard J. W. STEPHENS, P. CORNELIUS, Directors. is ablo to stir again. llr. and Mrs. went to Laurel Creek, Clay County, 'Jordi Dean's baby has been serious- Thursday, on business. Mrs. Martha ly. M. V. Abston will preach at the L. and N., at Irvine, tho L. and ly ill for tho past two woks. Mrs. Gabbard is Improving. Wllllo Gab- South Boonevlllo tho second SunA. connecting with tho L. and E.. Nora Johnson made a shopping trip bard of Parrot gave a very Interest day In Juno, nlso Saturday night be- also under tho control of the L. and to Berea, Thursday. Elmer Click's ing talk on religion at Indian Creek fore. A Memorial Service will bo N now being extended through Report of the condition of the Jackion County Hank doing builneis at town baby ' has whooping cough. Miss El- church, Saturday night. Tyra Lain-ha- rt held In tho 'Methodist and on church at Breathitt, Perry and of McKee, County of Jackion, State of Kentucky, at the clote of business on the len Wild visited her sister, Dorcas of McKeo was at this place,' Boonevlllo the first Sunday In Juno through tho breaks to the C. and 18 day of May 1913. Click, Sunday night. Miss Anna Pow Sunday. Mrs. Ben Gabbard of this at 10 a. m. In memory of Mr. Henry O. in Piko County. RESOURCKS ell of Berea visited home folks, Sat- place is visiting her parents at BurnLAW PROVVITAL STATISTICS Hogg. Rev. T. B. Stratton of Loans and Discounts with one or more endorsers urday night of last week. !M!ss ing Springs, Clay County, this week. ING EFFECTIVE will bo at tho samo place 42,107.35 or sureties Nannie Hatfield entertained a num'Mrs. Lavina Hurley who has had with tho paster to conduct quarterTho fiscal court of Jefferson Coun- Real Estate Mortgage 3,00(1.53 ber of young folks at her home, Sun- typhoid fever Is better. Dr. J. ty, last week, voted to pay for the Time Loans on Collateral D. ly meeting services beginning Mon3,381.71 day evening. Farmers seemed to be Hays of McKeo was called to see day night following the Memorial administration of tho vital statis1,402.83 51,008.42 Other Stocks, Bonds, Etc delighted with the fine weather last Mrs. W. M. McCollum today. tics law In tho county for the year Due from National Banks air. cervlce. 15,303.88 15,303.88 week and mado good use of it plant- and Mrs. James Seals of Parrot at1!11. Tho amount appropriated wns U. S. and National Bank Notes 0,080.00 ing corn. Tho rain two weeks ago tended church at this place last Sun$4,008. Dr. W. L. Helzer, Stato RegIN OUR OWN STATE 0,541.60 3,455.00 Specie did much damage, washing away day. David Gabbard Is doing some istrar, was before the court and Overdrafts (unsecured) 1,002.32 1,002.32 Continued f rem Pint Page fencing and, soli. Corn Is scarce in carponter work on Horse Lick this 807.40 temporanco sentiment of tho state, took occasion to Bhow the results i.f Current Expenses Paid this vicinity and It has been almost spring. 1 ,000.1X1 secretly, through Its chairman air. tho law In tho stato In Jefferson Real Estate Banking House impossible to get seed corn. There 3,403.40 .1,020.00 Furniture and Fixtures EOCKCASTLE COUNTY VanSant, repeatedly called upon thu County for tho year. Tho following are prospects for a very good fruit everyliquor forces for money and recel'-e- u Items should bo of Interest crop. Several young folks attended tOOCBLAND re$81,000.71 Total It on tho strength of the prom- where. Thero wero IJ0,732 birthsyear, Sunday School at the Durham Ridge, Goochland, May 20. Rev. Durham during the ise .that tho platform declaration In ported In tho state Sunday evening. G. W. Johnson and failed to fill his appointment at Pleas I.IAHII.ITIKS ind 30,580 deaths. Of theso doaths, family visited at Henry Click's, Sun- ant Hill, Sunday. Sunday School Is favor of the County Unit law would one in every six was caused by con- Capital Stock paid in, in cash 15,000.00 uot bo carried out. day. l.fjUO.UO progressing nicely at Pleasant Hill, Surplus Funds most serious obstacle to be- sumption. In Jefferson County thero Undivided Profits Tho PHIYETT 3,070.22 2,170.22 iiaram Moore attended church at lief In tho Courier's charge is the wero 4,617 deaths of which Col were Deposits subject to check on which interest is Prlvett, May 25th.-J- oe Ward, sing- Pine Grove, Sunday. Wm. SparkB wa fact that tho platform plcdgo duo to consumption. was not paid 40,847.01 ing master at Cray Hawk, failed to visiting In Goochland the first cf Theso statistics are of valuo In fulfilled. So, if tho charge Is true, filled his regular appointment, Satur- tho week. J. C. Phillips and Joo helping to focus tho fight upon thu Deposits subject to chech on which interest is the administration failed to deliver 02,423.40 15,570.48 paid Martin were In McKoe on business day and Sunday. Tho Rev. diseases frojn which there la most the goods paid for. of Gray Hawk holds Sunday Monday. The Pine Grove ball team danger and In tho matter of stampA STEP IN THE RIGHT DIREC$81,000.71 Total School at tho Huff School house Played Goochland team Sunday. The ing out epidemics. TION every Sunday at 9 a. m. Born to tho Pine Grove team beat by many scores, STATE OF KENTUCKY, ) The Stato University has InauguTHE CITIZEN KNIFE County of Jackson. J Sict' wife of Mr. James Brumback, a The game being won by tho efficirated a' short agricultural course for I, J. R. Hays, Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear flno boy. Mrs. John Anderson is ent pitcher and catcher for that ministers which will consist of lab- Thero seems to be somo misunder- thnt the above statement in true to thu best of my knowledge and belief. very sick with throat trouble. A. I. team. to standing as to who Is entitled J. R. Havs. Cashier. Cook's son, Hiloy, who has UOCKt'OKI) been Tho Citizen knlfo and how It may away for nearly four years Is Subscribed and sworn to before em thin 23 day of May 10Lg,. Rockford, May 27. Rev. G. E. Chil bo obtained. Tho following should bo home In a few days. Messrs. dress of Johnotta filled his regular Hector Johnson, Clerk Jackson Co. Circuit Court. easily understood: The knlfo Is only Lee Congleton and Jlmnile Flanery appointment at Macedonia, Saturday J. D. Hitjf, with a yearly CASH subscription, sold havo been in this vicinity this week and Sunday. D. O. Collier, Correct Attest Pres. Frost preach-e- d prlco for tho paper and knlfo being branding staves. Arch peters and sis R. M. Bradsbaw, at the grave yard Sunday even $1.25. It docs not go to any ono who ter, Eva, visited at Boonevllle for a ing. There was a large crowd. Next Directors. subscribes for tho paper and does fow days last week. Hugh Collier ol Saturday and Sunday are regular 'McKeo attended church at Oak Grovo church days at Scaffold Cane Miss THE MERRIAM WEBSTER lust Sunday and took dinner with Myrtle McCollum visited Bernlco U. his uncle, L. J. Peters. Tho 'MIbsjs Todd, Sunday. J. E. Dalton Tho Only iVetv unabridged dicand tionary In many yocrs. Sarah and Nora Welsh and Delia Spur-loc- k family of Berea were visiting friends Contains tho pith and essence visited at Bob Welsh's a few and relatives at Scaffold Cane, Satur-da- y of an authoritative library. days last week. and Sunday. H. E. Bullen and Covers ovory Hold of knowl. family and J. C. Bullen and family edgo. An Encyclopedia in a PAIIBOT visited Miss Bertha Bullen, Suuday. singlo book. Parrot, May all the farmTho Only Dictionary with, tho Made-to-We- ar ers In this neighborhood are behind W. T. Llnvillo and family wero tho new Ulvlaea l'tige. with their plowing, owing to tho con- guests of W, H. Linvllle, Sunday. 400,000 Words. 2700 Pagoa, tinued wet weather. Mart Combs Tho Rev. Murrell of Berea filled 6000 Illustrations. Cost nearly Ms regular appointment at Scaffold who lias typhoid, Is a llttlo better. half a million dollars. James Wyatto of Hamilton, O., was Cano, Saturday night and Sunday. Lot us toll you about this most Miss Edith A. Linvllle visited romarkablo singlo volume. called to this placo last week to bo ? with bis llttlo son, Tommle, who friends and relatives near Scaffold pag.es, full par typhoid. Robert Cabbard of Is- Cane, Saturday and Sunday. Lydla has ticulars, eta. aacs, was visiting home folks, Satur- and Slnda Leavetto of Boono visited Nmo this It expresses ike maker's faith ia ike product. day and Sunday. Miss Minnie Price Talltha Coylo, Sunday. paper and CLAY COUNTY ml to McKeo last Friday to take we will Laker is tke priBcipal cost ia paiatiHg. The aaaterial should be the beat end tree the County examination at which she HKXTONMCHEKK set of was Successful Mrs. Angiln Cuna-gl- n Sextons Creek, May 25. Preaching Pocket is" very sick John Wathen tf at tho Clark School house, Sunday, YOU CANNOT AFFORD ANY OTHER KIND. Map Hamilton, 0 is with homo folks. was attended by a large crowd. J. row sjalb Dr. Goodman of Welcbburg mado a C. Morgan and A. D. Hall of near professional call at W. M. Wyatt'a Manchester wero here, Sunday, ,t, Wednesday. Richard Prlco and Bi- P. atetcalf, J. H. Hunter and R. II. C&CIUtUbCo. ster, Lucy, write from Hamilton, O., Bowman went to Manchester, MonSpringfield, that they are well satisfied. There- day, on legal business. Thero will East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowjhere Else !r BEREA BANK & TRUST CO. Ev-tr- et now.-Gllbe- li paid..... JACKSON.COUNTY BANK r 1 litest - AWEBSTER'S W-J&JO- INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY. NEW Hanna's Green Seal "The Paint" Does This Mean Anything to You 20,-O- Iogt Formula on Every Package KbrmViapjHB mm r - Mull J. D. CLARKST0N, 'Berea, Ky.