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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 5, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913060501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 5, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $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. I'JES DENT'S OFFICE UEUEA COLLEGE I t UM liF?PA lv lUUtAPUMJKtJNGCO. (INC J. f. FAUUMM, Devoted to the Interests of thie' Mountain 3People Vol. XIV. iThe Citizen BERCA MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY. JUNE 5, 1013 Kaowldfct ywti aa4 way to ktcp up wMi kaowledfe k to read a ft4 newtptper. 1 Fire cents a copy. One Dollar a year. No. 40 BEREA BEREA ASKS You to Do Two Things to-da- y The Friend of Every Man Bcrea has benefited the mountain farmers through portions of five states! Cattle buyers say so. Stive buyers say so. Everybody who travels through the country To-da- y says so. Bcren trained teachers have earned good money for themselves and taught the children better than they were ever taught before. Berca trained farmers are getting more out of the land than was ever raised before. Bcrea trained girls are making better homes. Thousands of people who never see Berea are happier, wiser and better to day because Bcrea exists. But the great school is still greedy for a chance to help those it has not yet helped and tench those it has not yet taught. Today you see more than a hundred young people finishing courses of study. Next September there will be a chance for many more to begin such courses as these young people finish today. What these graduates have done your boys and girls can do if they will. Berca has so many departments and so many classesrthat it can put each new student with others of the same kind where he can make most rapid progress. A wise father will he has to, so as to get Bchool, and that one, Berea, can help all the Our College Graduates, 1913 starve his whole family if one bright boy or girl in with a little training at rest through. B9 ELMH Our Vocational Graduates, 1913 Berea helps everybody. No man or woman on this campus but is in some respects richer because of what Berea College has done. the College asks each visitor to do two things: The first is that you should subscribe for The Citizen. The College does not own The Citizen. It uses The Citizen as a channel of education. It passes out all the good things it can through The Citizen to its former students and neighbors in all directions. It is through The Citizen that the College can keep in touch with distant homes and that all the people who believe in progress can keep in touch with one another. And The Citizen cannot run as the College does at less than cost. If it did so the U. S. Government would not let it go through the mails. The Citizen is printed on better paper and in larger size type so that old folks and and little children can read it easily. It can make no money by harmful advertisements, but must have subscribers, and we ask everbody here today to suscribe. And the College holds out its hand and asks each visitor to make some gift for Kentucky Hall. F,or years now we have been obliged to turn away a great many young women every winter because we had not rooms enough to shelter them. People in f cities have been good in giving the institution buildings and grounds and machinery. But the people who are nearest to Berea, who get the largest benefit from it, ought to give their share. If D. K. Pearsons could give $100,000 to Berea, a man who is worth less than D. K. Pearsons ought to give something. To-day to-d- ay far-of- Fall Term opens September 1 0. 1735 students have attended Berea the past year. Cost of board, books, fees, for Fall Term, 14 weeks; College $32.40 Normal and Academy $31.40 Vocational and Foundation 29.60 .... No man is so poor that he has not a right to the luxury of being a partner in a great cause like this. The new building is pictured on page 3. We hope to begin building it this summer. The name of every one who gives as much as $1.00 a month for a year will be recorded in the papers to be placed in a copper box under the corner stone, and every donor will receive a fine picture of the building when completed. When the new building is erected you want to be able to say "I had a part in that building." Give, us your offering for Kentucky Hall. T Get Into The Tabernacle DOORS OPEN WHEN GUNS ARE FIRED! The exercises are in four parts, and at close of each part a gun in fired and people can go in or come out without disturbance. Each gun is an invitation. Be prompt at 8:30 and 130. 1 Berea College Commencement JUNE 4, 1913 Visitors who cannot find seats in the Tabernacle will find interesting exhibits in the chief College buildings from 8:30 to 1 130 and from 1 :oo to 3:00. 1 ' 8:10 MtBltM PROGRAM Band and Procession, Ladies Hall to Tabernacle. Industrial Exhibits. 8:30 First Gun. 5 Our Normal Graduates, 1913 10 THE CITIZEN On the Campus To-da- y WORLD NEWS Peace Between Turkey and the BalkansSpanish Cabinet Resigns Author of "Pleasures of Life" Dies - Ocean Steamer Ashore. PEACE AT LAST Berea College Band Rev. Campbell ( Baker, Broadhead, McSwain, Agriculture Fruit Trees 1 Morgan and Smith Benton Fielder, Mrs. liliz. Lowen Businkss Cari'kntry Ancient Architecture Leonard F. Robinson Principles of Building Leo II. Golden Miles E. Marsh, Jr. Floors and Walls Home Sciknck No Man Liveth Unto Himself Mary A. Clayton Weaving In The Home Jennie J. Elliot Ida M. Martin What to Teach Girls Hepsa E. Mayfield Houses and Homes Music Invocation .... ... .... .... Continued on last page Our AcademyGraduates, UNITED STATES NEWS IN In Honor of theMsIne's Heroes ReFriedman Proceived at Court 1913 OURJWN STATE And 1 To-da- y Only - 6 months - - 40c year - 75c No premiums at these rates. SEE GUIDES OR AGENTS OR CALL AT BOOTH Near Tabernacle IVacoat lustbas been consummated between Turkey and the llalkan allies, tho preliminary treaty having Leen tilgned at St. James lalace, Loudon, last Friday, by the delegated o all of tho allies and Turkey. Reports contiiiiio to enilnate from tbo Balkans, however, that strife Is s, Imminent botwecn tho allies repeated skirmishes having taken place between tho Bulgarian troops and tho Greeks, between whom thero la contention over boundary lines and tho possession of Salonika. Hopes, are expressed that the quos- tlon may be settled by arbitration or by tho representatives of the Pow- them-selve- Information for Visitors All collcgo departments aro open to vbltors during tho hours from 8:00 to 11:00 a. m. and from l;00 to 4!00 p. m. Visitors will be welcome and will find it pays them to look around a gtod deal. GUIDES, who will show you the bulldlngo and conduct you around tho grounds, can be obtained free of charge at Hoom No. 7. in Lincoln MOTHERS WITH CHILDREN will rest find a place where they can and, If they wish to, where they can leave their children In good care in room 82 of the Chapel. Nurues and caretakers will be on hand, and every comfort will bo provided for mothers snd babies. nounced Faker Coal Fields to be Investigated A Fight on the Labby. Com-mand- McCreary to Announce Stanley's a Failure Marshall to be a Party Boss Fusion in the Air Senatorial Primary Postponed Another Trade Excursion The Dental Meet. ANNOUNCES HE WILL ANNOUNCE Tho long expected Is going to happen, If a Washlugton report can be credltod, Gov. McCreary, who Is in Hall. Places Worth Visiting CodIIbu1 on l'gt Seven LUNCH BASKETS and other par Careful arrangements have been cels may bo checked, free of charge, made to provide for tho comfort and and will bo softly cared for at the happiness of all, today, but In case small building on tbo West side rf things go wrong officials aro always the Campus, nearest the Tabernacle. Continued on page five REMEMUER THE MAINE Tbo Maine and Its 2C7 dead offi cers ana men, who perunea ntuien years ago in thu harbor of Havana, wero fittingly remembered on Decoration Day in Now York, when a pylon forty foet high erected In their honor, was unveiled In Central s. Tuft, tho Secretary of Park. tbo Navy, tho Governors of Maine and New York, and Cuban Representatives dolivered addresses, battli- ships in the Hudson fired a salute of 2S2 guns, and the soldiers and sailors werd on parade. Ex-Pre- Washington, bating announced that he wilt announce his candidacy for Senator soon. He expres&ea himself as sure 0! victory, Etutlng that the fact that he carried Kentucky by thirty-on- e thousand, while Woodrow Wilson only carried It by on thousand, three hundred and twelve, Is evidence sufficient that ho will practically havo a walkover for the Senate, RECEIVED DY KINO GEORGE STANLEY FELL DOWN Walter H. Page, the ambassador of The great effort of Representative I Continued on ptgc men) CaallSued a rie Pite Don't Leave Without Doing the Two Things! Page Two. 'THE CITIZEN 1nercl.1l value of June 5, 1913. The Citizen A family ntwapap.r for ill that true and Int.r.itlnc. Published every It right, Kjf. nturUy at Berea, BIG FACTS About Berea College Its 9 their services so nearly as that may be ascertained. Hut skilled labor shall not command city prices In Herea, but pay proportioned to the low cost of living here. Students who have acquired their skill at our expense may be paid less than the commercial rate, BEREA PUBLISHING CO. J. (Ineorponstwl) P. Faulkn.r, Editor and Manaf.r. Departments and 1700 Students. "Something Good for Every Comer." Articles of Incorporation Berea Invites All Those Who Believe in Its Principles. All who contemplate attending Berea, or sending their children here, should thoroughly understand the character and aims of the Institution. Many arc seeking i school of exactly this kind, while others prefer something different and should go elsewhere. Some chief aims of Herea, as shown in preceding pages, arc the following: Its first endeavor is to bring its students under the power of the Christian religion the truths held by all Christians, apart from sectarian teachings, and it expects all to attend daily worship and regular instruction in the Bible. It was founded with the express purpose of making the best education possible for those of smallest means. Believing that simplicity and economy are important things in education, it insists upon them in nil the arrangements of school life. It also believes that some manual labor is a proper part of education as well ts a help in self support. Some wealthy parents wish to send their children to Herea but such can be admitted only when they desire to share in manual labor and to live in the same sensible and frugal fashion as students from less luxurious homes. Berea places great emphasis upon high scholarship, elevating recreations and the care of bodily health. It provides the best instruction, very rare facilities in the way of library, laboratories, etc., gymnasium, outdoor sports, and the care of nurse and physician. It absolutely prohibits the use of intoxicants and tobacco, and in general provides for a. rather than a school life. See Regulations, page 32. d Subscription Ratos PAYAnUi: IN AUVANCI! One Year Sit Months Three Months Send money by Port office or ltapres. Order, Draft, Resrivtcred teller, or one ! 15 Money nd two cent stamps. The dale after your name on label ahowa to what date jour uhcrlptton la paid. If II la not chained within three weeta after renewal notify ua. MI.Mlne numbera will be gladly aupptled If we are notified. Liberal terma given to any who obuln new subscriptions for us. Any one sending ua four yearly subcriptlonscn leoelveTlieClliten free for himaelf for one year Advertising rates on application, MlMnr PRKAMHUS In onler to promote the c,ttie of Christ, and to continue the Institution of learning begun In 1S55, orpanlird with the of this Connltutlon by John . Fee, John A. H. Rogers, John Hanson nnil others In 1858, ami llrst Incorporated In iSrVi, retaining all the rights, properties anil Immunities ot the same, and nmcnillnr; In accordance with the laws of Kentucky the former nets of Incorporation that we mar more perfectly carry out our great purpose, wc, the undersigned, voluntarily unite In ordaining this Fee, Rogers mid Fairchild, and their successors, were mere than mere teachers. They were reformers, evangelists, advocates of temperance, friends of humanity, and they gave a progressive spirit to the institution which made it n pioneer in educational matters, industrial education, and work for the upbuilding of the public schools.1" From the beginning the Berea teachers took a deep interest in the people of the great mountain region of In fact they were the first to discover the the South. extent, the needs, and the great worth and promise of this region, and to ndapt their methods to the meeting of these special needs. President Fairchild was somewhat hampered by the burdens of reconstruction times, but with the coming of President Frost, 1892, the again turned its chief attention to these mountain problems. These problems are met by the "Ex- Constitution AKTICLK I .Yamr and .oration. This Institution shall be called Herea College, ami In that name shall hate power to hold property, sue anil be sued, and to exercise all the legal rights belonging to an Incorporated Institution of learning, anil necessary for the prosecution of Its varied forms of education. It shall have itschlef olliccs at Herea, or Kentuckr. "fcfiNTUCICY PRIMS ASSOCIATION, ARTICLE II Object. The object of Herea College shall be to promote the aim set forth In the preamble, primarily by contributing to the spiritual and material welfare of the mountain region of the South, affording to young people of character and promise a thoro Christian education, elementary, Industrial, secondary, normal and collegiate, with opportunities for manual labor as an assistance In t. tension Work," the Industrial Courses, the Normal Department, etc., and they bring to the Collegiate Department a very great interest in such studies as geology, sociology nnd history. Berea has had from its very beginning a most distinguished support. Roswell Smith, Dr. D. K. Pearsons, Andrew Carnegie antl Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart Kennedy are among its benefactors, and President Roosevelt and Taft, Woodrow Wilson, Dr. Eliot of Harvard nnd President Hadley of Vale, lend it hearty endorsement. YES, Under IT'S A SHAME General Information LOCATION AND SURROUNDINGS the caption, "Ain't It A 8hatne?", the Hazard Herald, last week, noted that the lumber going into two houses Inslns uullt In Hazard, was shipped from Georgia, the freight on the shipment alone costing In face of the fact that HazarJ tr. In tho center of the timber section of tho worla. The only further comment made by a the Herald was that "there Is screw loose somewhere," to which we wish to add In reply to the question exprcessod In the Herald's heading, "Yes, It Is a sbame." And we wish thn Hprald would undertake to dla- tOyer wnre tho screw I3 loose or what $130-thi- ARTICLE III Christian Charaeter. This College shall be under, and shall labor to exert', an Influence distinctly Christian, and shall forever stand opposed to unjust discriminations, Intemperance, and every Institution and practice known to be wrong. In the election of members of the Board of Trustees, or the employment of teachers, no sectarian test shall be applied ; it shall be required only that the candidate be the most competent person available to fill the office, and have a Christian experience with a righteous practice. ARTICLE IV Board of Trustees. This Institution shall be governed by a Board of Trustees, of which the President of the College shall be one, and the others elected for definite terms, as fixed by the Statutes of its Trustees. Each newly elected Trustee shall signify his concurrence in the aims of the Institution by signing the Constitution. This Board shall hold an annual meeting, and other meetings as provided in its Statutes, and at the annual meeting shall fill vacancies In its own body and elect for the year to come a Presiand Secretary of the Hoard, and a Treasdent, urer of the College; and shall transact other lawful and necessary business. The Board shall enact Statutes for the governing of its own proceedings and for the Institution in general. It shall have power to elect a President of the Institution and other officers of administration and Instruction, fixing their duties, support and tenure of office; to prescribe courses of study, confer degrees, receive and disburse moneys, make and enforce contracts, audit accounts, appoint examiners, and transact all other lawful business In Its judgment most expedient for the objects of the t, Organization Berea College is the corporate name of this Institution. It embraces several different schools or departments with varied courses of instruction, and is thus prepared to offer to each student an education of greater or less extent, and of the particular kind best adapted to his needs and life plans. The College, with four courses of study, provides that "liberal education" which is thcamplest preparation for the work of life or for professional study. The Normal School, with three courses of study, provides the most thorough preparation for teaching. The Berea Normal School is distinguished for its special adaptations for rural schools. The Normal School also manages a "Model School" of children under fifteen, residing with-theiparents in Berea, which serves for observation and practice for students of the Normal School. The Academy has three courses which fit students for entrance to college, and one course which affords for those who do not plan for college the best immediate preparation for life. The Vocational Schools Mountain Agriculture, Home Science and the like provide mental training and general information together with practical instruction in the arts of life, thus fitting their students most promptly for increased efficiency and good citizenship. The Foundation School provides for young people above fifteen years of age instruction of a superior kind in the common branches combined with music, drawing, Bible study, and industrial training. It thus affords for some a preparation for the Vocational Schools, the Academy or the Normal School, and for and good others an immediate preparation for self-hel- p ture to suggest that a thorough of the subject might lead one back to the nature of the so called development ot that region which In recent editorials The Citizen has dared to question. If It were real development end not a mad rush on the part of mlllloniilre exploiters for more millions, Eactern Kentucky would possibly not ship as large quantities of lumber aa she Is now doing to various parta of the world but she would supply abundantly the homi market and at least have a modicum for tho foreign demand. "You may give without loving, but you cannot love without giving." And I cmlle to think God's greatness Flows around our Incompleteness, Round our restlessness His rest. E. B. Browning. All right uso ot life. And tho one eecret of life. Is to pave ways for the firmer foot- screw It Is that Is loose. And we ven- The College is located in Madison County on the Louisville & Nashville R. , one hundred and thirty miles Southeast of Louisville and one hundred nnd Zntanao3 thirty-on- e South of Cincinnati. The town bears the same name, Berea, nnd is a healthful village, delightfully situated among the foothills of the Cumberland Mountains. The citizens, as a rule, sympathize with the educational and moral aims of the Institution. The village shows many marks of enterprise and improvement. Its law prohibiting the sale of intoxicants is vigorously inforced. R-- Families are not encouraged to tint to tierea with the eipectatlon of obtaining opportunities for from the College The College work it done by students, and the price of board and rooms In the College is to low that families In the village cannot profitably provide them for students. Institution. ARTICLE V Limitations. this Institution nor any of its departments shall be Neither operated, managed or used for private gain, nor engage in any plan of banking or insurance. Berea stands between the mountains, home of the famous "mountain people" whose loyalty forms so romantic an episode in the Civil War, and the noted "Blue Grass Region" on the west. Just east is "West Pinnacle" from which Daniel Boone first viewed the fertile plains of Kentucky; the scenery is remarkably attractive: the climate is mild and healthful, the elevation above sea level 1,070 feet, and mountain excursions invite to healthful exercise. The Fay Forest Reserve belonging to the College includes East and West Pinnacles, Bear Knob, Cow-beHollow, the Rock House, and the famed "Indian lt ing Of those who succeed us. George (Meredith. The private property of Trustees shall not be subject to the payment of corporate debts, and no such debts shall be contracted In excess of fifty thousand dollars. Fort." GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS The grounds, embracing some seventy acres, arc from abundance of native forest trees, Mountain Spring Water supplied through the generosity of Dr. Pearsons, of Chicago, comes from ten mountain springs, affording an abundance for drinking nnd domestic purIt comes with a pressure sufficient to throw poses. large streams of water over any of our buildings. The following are the chief public buildings: Tne Admlslitratlaa Offices of President, Treasurer, Secretary and Purchasing Agent are In the rear wing of the Carnegie Library. The Keglstrar'a Office is in Lincoln Kali, Tkt Taberaaclt Is used for Commencement eierri.es. which are attended by seteral thousand people, Extracts from the Statutes , 7. The Prudrntial Committer. The only way to prevent what Is jiast Is to put 9. stop to It before it happens. Kipling. "A good workman gains skill by his mistakes." Thero la more rejoicing over the fine Moose that returns to the Republican fold than over the 99 standpatters that wont astray. It begins to Icok as If one of the la great mistakes of the lobbyists the past waa in allowing the Depait-ineof Commerce to be created. nt boy who swaps his sbil in May for a pair of roller skatea that grown up to be a flnancer. It is tho All that the Jialkan nations ask of Turkoy as tho price of Its whipping W $100,000,000. This Is even a blg-gflno than Judge Landis put on Mr. Itockofeller'b oil business. er California and the Pacific Coast admit that there is some importance to be attached to a tariff, but nothing In compp.rliun with alien land Bills. The Prudential Committee, consisting of the President and and others elected at each Treasurer of the College, annual meeting, is to exercise delegated power for the Trustees in carrying out their policies, meeting emergencies, and attending to fiscal details during the year. With the concurrence of the President of the College it shall establish Acts or Regulations not in conflict with the Constitution and Statute's, and subject to the revision of the Trustees, for the conduct of fiscal atTalrs not provided for in the Statutes. , S. Grnrral Faculty Powers. The General Faculty shall have immediate charge of school management, but may take no action Involving an expenditure of money except as the same is appropriated by the Trustees or Prudential Committee. With the concurrence of the President of the College the General Faculty shall establish Decrees or Rules not in conflict with the Constitution or Statutes and subject to revision by the Trustees, for the conduct of school affairs not provided for In the Statutes, but the General Faculty shall make no rule applying to a single department without the concurrence of the Faculty and Dean of that department. The Cabinet or Sehedule Committre. , 4. or Schedule Committee shall consist of the The Cabinet President, Dean of Women, Registrar, and Dean or Assigning Officer of each of the five departments, and shall act for the General Faculty In granting permissions affecting more than one des and hours, and appointing partment, In assigning such duties of workers as do not fall within the department to which they belong; also in admonishing or punishing students class-room- citizenship. The Extension Department sends out traveling libraries, and conducts teachers institutes, peoples institutes, and religious meetings as it finds opportunity through Eastern Kentucky and adjoining states. The Music Department provides instruction in singing, in the use of the cabinet organ and the piano which may be taken by students in all departments, but does not accept students for music alone. History The Institution owes its beginning to the great reform movements of the last century. The people of Kentucky were divided on the question of slavery, many of those that had themselves inherited slaves being opposed to slavery as an institution. General Cassius M. Clay was a leader in the movement for gradual emancipation. He noted the fact that the people of the mountains owned land, but did not own slaves, and determined to found in the edge of the mountains a settlement could be maintained. At his inviin which Fee, of Bracken County, in 1853, tation Rev. John G. union church, out of which grew founded an the village and College of Berea. The school began in 1855, and Principal John A. R. Rogers coming soon after established the College and Preparatory Departments. Mobs and persecutions followed, but the school prospered until forcibly suspended just before the war. Its intluence did much toward holding Kentucky in the Union. The battle of Richmond, Aug. 30, 1862, caused a second exodus of the Berea teachers, but they continued to make payments for the college land even during the time in which they could not set foot on it In 1869 came President Henry Fairchild and the college work was resumed and other departments added. free-speec- h anti-slaver- y 1 a risuNf re'Sr J V Taj.. I .... - m '""V7 NVr J -- ....l 1 Even Kings and Kalbera forget their llttlo differences whllo a royal wedding Is being pulled off. Like everything else that Is ed In tho cradle of the deep Japanoso war acaro bos goue sleep. Mr. n rock- the to for offenses not dealt with by the several Deans. The Cabinet (Schedule Committee) may enact no Standing Rule except for Its own proceedings and the routine work of Registrar and Deans, and must report Its chief actlom to the General Faculty at the next meeting of the same In order that the Faculty may give such instructions or directions as it desires. Any action in discipline must be reported to the Faculty and the vote of such Faculty shall be necessary 'for exConduct of Students Tho Faculty shall by suitable regulations prevent students from attending secret societies, using Intoxicants or tobacco, carrying weapons, or engaging in any mistreatment of persons or property, or from the violation of any civil laws or laws of comYoung men and young women shall not meet mon morality. visit In any private place, Students' sports shall be provided to for and regulated as directed In the Trustee Resolutions of iqio. , 8. , J1 r as - All ty" JplftJ S aai 1., A,C-- r.t -- " fl1""" V a... ! W SUSS I I lib ..r? .. Qm9Mm 1 ... ! pulsion. V .I s I tplrlt Is dying; utter foreign mall. announces that the war but perhaps he will a while get arouud to the 'a 1 Tho first ruth of Pacific watra tuto tho canal makes the marriage of Venice to the sea look like an Mlantlo City flirtation. the tariff not likely to affect the price of watermelons or strawberries either one way or the ether and that is something to anchor' to if chaos comes. However, Is - It. Student Labor Every effort shall be made to have all the work of the performed by student and commissioned foremen, and to provide additional labor for the benefit ot those who need opporStudents shall be paid what is the com- tunities for lustl-tutlou Theae artlclea conform to the reiiulremenla of Kentucky Statutes. Chap-te- r XXXII, Article VI1L. which at prescribe the condllioua of amendment. Constitution, jijo. The Institution, la exempt from tasatiou by the Kentucky ao far aa appropriThe language of the original Atticlea of Incorporation la, ate retained. Oh SluJenlt' Sfail), voted, Oct. iH, 1910. The Truttcea of Herea College regard the Institution and properties committed to their care aa a trust to be ailmluUtered with the sol" end In view of giiing the largest equipment for life especially by producing ChrUtian diameter and mental power. They hold tnat a well developed body la ueccaury aaa proper home and tool for a well trained mind, and ihat. in addition toortllnary eacrcise, proper, ly managed, college spdrta hate decided value aa an adjunct to the beat classroom work, They view with concern, however, the present tendency to extremes in athlclica. and consider that berea. with Ita limited number of advanced iludenta and Ita large reponlbllitlea forthoae engaged In manual cannot compete ou equal teruia with iiiitltutioua whose labor for atudeuU are diflcreutly situated. They therefore direct the I'reaident and Faculty to arrange for aports among our own atudenta which shall meet the needs aud requirements of our altuatlon, and to limit conteata with other colleges to those In which Herea atudenta may meet others ou terms of auhitan-tia- l equality and at moderate eapense; and to o regulate such contests aa not to detract from the iutereat In home conteata, or tempt our atudenta to make athtetlca a too absorblug pursuit, TSy' I Cana-t- l 'J1- a"OMVS i - U PLAT OV C0LU0I 8B00IIDI Soon a:fter the war two young colored aoldlera applied for Instruction to fit them for thr unit of teaching. Thev were admitted lust aa at a North ern or Kurupean achoul. and training of colored teachers went ou at Berea. to the great benefit of the colored public schools, and of the stale, the two races maintaining tneir aeparaic social 111c wiui cuiur invimoy. the waa prohibited by state law Ui 1904. and Ilerea transferred work to the new Lincoln Institute, near Louisville, which ia now entirely Independent, with ita owu board of trustees. Caalluued on page sia, Subscribe for The Citizen. Make a Pledge for "Kentucky Hall." June 5, 1913 to tho cemetery and the decoration of tho graved occurred early In th.j morning, which owing to the heat wise later In tho dov, was a very THE CITIZEN. a dren wero greatly enjoyed by throng that p'actlcnlly filled thi hugo building, the music, the marches and tho waving of the flags In th'j hands of tho Halo folks stirring the change. Tho tottering ranks of thu IKtm hearts and quickening the memorks Post wero preceded In the march by of tho old soldiers ond every spectaCollege tor, In fact. uniformed tho splendidly An lmportnnt feature of tho day Uand, tho rear being brought up by many carriages containing citizens was the lunch or. the campus preparand friends who carried loads of flow- ed by tho ladles of tho Woman's Cors, of winch all the comrades ers. At tho grave) the usual ritual ex- and their famll.es, as well its th' ercises wera gono thru with, Prof. band and somo Invited guests partook. Dodgo being In charge, after which j Other parties from lierra and vicintho flowers wcr.i distributed by the ity added to thl festival feature of comrades on tho graves of tho dcpnrt-c- d (ho day by bringing lunches and a picnic on the campus. heroes, many citizens Joining with At tho ringing of tho bell at 1:3;), nnd ulso scattering over the them cemetery to place a token of love iiiiu mu can uy music irum me nanu, nnd affection uicn the graves of their tho comrades nnd others ossembl- d In tho Chapel and listened to moil loved ones. Interesting addt esses by Prof. Dodge At 10 a. m. tho memorial program, and Pres. Frost under tho direction of Prof. Edwards, was given In tho tabernacle. This, as ADDRESS TO LITERARY SOCIETIES cn previous years', was one of th most Interesting exercises of Com- Rev. Jas W. Turner, D.O., Secretary of the Presbyterian Historical Socimencement week, the various class-e- n ety, Speaks on Some of the Lessons of the Foundation and Model from History. Schools taking part In tho program. The drills and songs of thu chil An appreciative audlenco listened He-li- ef I - Page Three. ACADEMY GRADUATION Lsrge Audience Enjoys Unusual Program In he Tabernacle, Saturday Night. A very varied and exceedingly Saturday night, In- teresting program Uorea Academy, was given by Iho In thd Tabernacle. For Bovcral previous yenrs It haa been tho custom of this Department to offer a program Dimply of orations and essays. This custom this year was abandoned, and, while there wero a number of essays and orations .'. very high claso, theso wero broken Into by two delightful plays, onuthe tragedy of Dido and tho other tho court scono In "Tho Merchant of Venice." That theme ploys might bo the more Interesting and better understood, tho ono was preceded by two descriptive cixnys, the first being tho story of Aneas and tho second tho plot; and the other three eswiyo acallng reaportlwly with the glory of Venice, tho Jew In tho Middle Ago and Bhokcsi euros plot of "Tho Merchant of Venice.'' TJ10 tragedy of Dido was presented In a very rrullstlc fashion, the trans- latlons having been mado by the students presenting the ports and tho costumes, which weni true to the time represented In the story, were tho Hlso arranged by members of to a concise address by this loariie.l Phlladelphlan on Friday evening. His preliminary proposition wai that free, unsullied, manhood Is at the basis cl tvery well governed state. "Tho character of tho government" he declared, "depends upon the men, lather than tho character of men on government." Hence, ho argues, "It Is folly to look to legislation to uplift men. Tho Mlllenlal state conic from Mlllenlal men, and men are not mado ,by Institutions. History enforces attention upon the principle of who sacrifice. For enly the men, havo made sacrlllcc, are honored on tho pages lit history." "Further," !.e added, "religion Is a factor In any secure nnd enduring national life. Roman progrcsa ceased, when Home ceased to believe, as eloquently stalled In tho pages of Froudo's Caesar. Tho United States government was milt on foundations that wero religious, and whtu religion falls tho United States will fall." Borca will bo glad to hear. Doctor SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- Training that adds to your general education. g power, combined with FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNO LADIES HomcBdence, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, with combined some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others llko yourself and give chance- - tor most rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course Turner again. Ono admirable thing about King Alfonso la that ho Is alwnys smiling when ho faces the camera. For those who are not expecting to tcaih and who are not going through College, but desire more general education. This Is just tho thing for thoso preparing for medical studies or other professions without a collcgo course. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start In study and expect to carry It on by themselves. ' 4th Door Berea's Normal School BREACOLLEGE:BERCA;KCiTUCKY- - r This glrca the very best training for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teacll through the summer and fall and attend school through the wlnttr and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their course of study. Read Dlnsmore'i great book, "How to Teach a District School. clam. Tho proacntatlon of tho play wiui j,ood and must have quickened the Interest of every ono whither student or citizen In tho classic story. Tho cccno from "Tho Merchant o' Vcnlc,," was no doubt much bettr understood by the audience, nud was followed with tho deepnet lntTtt, somo of the paru bring given with tho skill nlmor.t of an experienced Lctor. Tho CIUzn reporter has heard very fnvorablo comments upon l"ortln, ltaasanlo, Shylock and Grntlnno, and very given tho entire high rcjH). Tho program was long, the only ndverso comment from any one being that It wat too long. And Its length makes It Itntioselble, In r'- lowing It, to give pralso to each lirtlclp.int that Is justly his due. It Is sufficient to ifoy that overy oration and essay nns of high order, and tho delivery In 1 early every case very lileaslng and comiuendable. At tho conclusion of the Program Dean Matheny, In a few appropriate words, turned over the class to the Collegw Dearimept. They wero received by Dr. Hubbard, Dean of tho College Department, who congratulat ed them upon their attainments. THE FOUNDATION AND 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This Is tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy Ic now Berea's largest department. 6th Door Berea College and provides standard Thla la tho crown of the whole Institution, courses in all advanced subjects- - Questions Answered DEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with iU g affiliated schorls, la not a institution. It requires certain ees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people Our students come from the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may be sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra money-makin- DORMITORY-BUILDIN- G- -- AKCMIUCU-. MtWYOKY fcW 7? Subscribers to Kentucky Hall Last summer a Movement was started bo ralGu money In Herca and the surrounding country for the enxtlon of a now building for Uorea College. Tho school hai been turning away joung women who wished to attend, and It was decided that the new building should be for them. Toward thla enterprise Heren Itself did gencroucly, tho citizens subscrlb- j the students about $3,009, 'and tho Faculty as much more. During the time since then th'i President and others who have the task of raising money have had more than they could do Just to get tho money for current expenses month by month, and subscriptions for Kentucky Hall havo not been taken very largely In the territory outside Berea. And lng $3,000, jcomo of the subscriptions which were to be paid montl' by month have fallen a little behind. It will be proposed at the coming Trustee meeting that tho building be begun and carried as far as tho money;! already paid in will allow. To help this all who are behind In these payments aro kindly asked to pay in us toon as possible-I ! charge. All except those with parents In many assist In work of boarding hall, training, and getting pay according to winter it is expected that all will have MODEL' SCHOOLS Love and Loyalty to Oerea's Traditions Exemplified in Graduation Exercises. Madison County's Trip To The prograti ol Commencement week began Tin rsdny afternoon with tho graduating exercises of tho Foundation mid Model Schools, of which i'rof. Hdwurds U tlio Superintendent. Tho program was u unique and exceedingly lnteustlug on, Its title f being "leaves Irom Tho History Korea College." There wero twenty-ou- o numbers, excluding the prayer nnd benediction, each of which v as r, significant part of the compact, well worked out and instructive us v as lutercotlng whole. glvo ail Idea to those who were l.ot present of the nature of the program. It la sufficient to mention M. KHiyi of tho subjects, "Cnsslus Cloy," "John 0 Fee," "Mrs. Fee," John It. Roger," "A Letter From flu) 1'lotieers,' "Th" Mrs. Roger. , Exiles," "Karly Tvuchors" and "The L"ntto of Itlchmond," Hath number was well present vd by n splendid joung man or woman from the school and their bearing and delivery gavo evldelico of thorough training nnd ilioweil conclusively that the data motto, "Thua Eiidoth U10 First Liu- ron," could bo appropriately npplluj j 1i Mammoth Cave June 9th Personally CnxAnoYA By Home People The hotel and cave have been reserved for this Excursion, and by special arrangement no other party will be booked for this date. All boys and girls under 16 years of age in care of parents or chaperones will be a chance to earn a part of thelrexpen-ses- . Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, 'postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothlug. Our climate la the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoe are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tin College asks ao rent for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffe or extras, J1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bed- ding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc This Is paid but once, ami !s returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all.our Instruction Is a free gift) The Incidental Fee for most students Is Jo. 00 a term; In Academy and Normal COO ana $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments tire as follows: ' FALL TERM 1 Berea live In College buildings, am farm and shops, receiving valuable the value of their labor. Except In VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS Incidental Fee Room Board 7 . weeks 10, 1913 5.00 5.C0 9.45 ACADEMY AND NOKMAL $ 6.00 COLLEGK 7.00 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 ' $ 7.00 7.00 0.4" $23.45 9.45 $32.90 Amount duo Sept. .. .. Board 7 weeks, due Oct. 29, 1913 $20.05 9.45 $29.C0 Total for term If paid in advance Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeka ' ' $20.00 WINTER TERM $ 5.00 COO "S3I.40 $ 6.00 S32.40 I 7.90 7.20 9.09 23.20 9.00 31, 1913 20.00 9.00 29.00 7.20 9.00 22.20 9.00 31.20 to tlicm. Thero were three good music selcc- lions ou tho program, ono "Thero Is ft Homo In Old Kentucky," a contribution of n member of the class. And tho latter part of U10 proKram dealt with what might bo called, ''He- rea Present," thicollego buildings, the hospital, tho water works and the departments boiiig reviewed. Prof. I,. V. Dodgo presented the certlflcatea to Uio class which numbered elghty-ou- Passed Through the Cave Free Three j I j Amount duo Dec. Board C weeks due Feb. 11 9.0) 32.20 Big Days Sight Seeing From Total for term If paid In advance $28.50 $3p.70 S3 1.70 Start to Finish The party will leave June 9, going on the regular morning train from all stations. Write or Phone L. & N. Agent for particulars. ' Prof. Edwards Is to bo congratulat ed for tho successful work of his dejummont during tho year and on his ability to bring It nil to a ell- wax In a most Instructive and help, fill program, and, whnt Is more, a program that must have united tho hearts of ou-rmember of the class in lovo for tho traditions of the MEMORIAL DAY"eXERCISES Round Trip R. R. Fare From All Stations Adults Children - Board at Cave Hotel Meals or Lodging $5.65 $2.85 Adults Children - ... 50c 25c unco), Limit on Tickets 10 days Program at Announced, Carried Out. Large Crowds and Mnch Interest In the Day's Varied Exercises. Decoration Day" was appropriately observed la Ucreo, tho program as nnnounced In last week's citizen being carried out to tho letter. Differing from the former custom, tho march One Route in tjie Cave $2.00 or Two Routes for $3.00 Boys and girls under 16 years passed free This trip has the approval of all the County Officials, as well as the Superintendents of County and City Schools, which makes it an opportune time to see the Cave now. Thls does not Include the dollar doposit nor money for hooks or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Fall Winter Sfring $10.00 $JG.0 $12.00 Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 12.00 3C.M 10.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) ., .. 14.00 18.00 6.00 5.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business courso studies for students In othor departments: ).00 27.00 7.60 10.50 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 of Instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog, Com. t.4C 1X0 1.80 Arlth., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no caso wlj; special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Berea It there Is the will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the publl schools going over and over the same things, when they might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting imon new studies wHfc some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring; or send a testimonial showing that they srs above 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signsd by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Fall Torm opens, Wednesday, Sept. 10th. For information or friendly advice writs ts the Secretary, able-bodie- D. WALTER MORTON, BcrerKy. Fall Term Begins, Wednesday, September 10 P ape Four. IHE CITIZEN. Baccalaureate Sunday Beautiful Procettioa Large Aaaieacc Stlrriaf Semoa atet by President Freit. Itaeca-laureat- June 5. 1913 sit In Judgmont on a king, but to condemn him to death, and bco that tho sontenci wan carried Into execu tion. Theso regicides on tho accession of Charltc II fled to America, becamo residents In the Connecticut colony, aud their monuments testify to their heroism. Tho pastor of this church, Rev. Dr. Maurer, a most delightful compunloii and a speaker cf unusual power delivered a very thoughtful and Interesting address on Sunday night. was Tho theme of bis discourse tho unwritten cplo of tho tho epic of tho men, who make the unfruitful places fruitful, tho barren placed fertile, and tho parched and r. barren decorts springs of living A clear rosonant voice cunclat- e with force his delightfully des criptive1 passages and enforced with narked power tho moral and tplritli- al lessons, but It Is hard to compete with tho roaring thunders, so the was Interrupted by a bong service, until the storm abated. In conclusion he portrayed Chrlit nn the one, who had opened the Springs of life, as no one else hus, not only to the woman of Samaria but, to other barren and arid iouU, he caused the waters of life to giu'i forth. In weighty and solemn' words young people before ho summoned htm to tho serious work of making life bright and happier this sumni.r by opening thece choked up sprlnrn and by digging wells In the dry plac. that they might find during the summer vacation. Dr. Maurer made nn improision not only favorable, but well-digge- r, w.t-te- I1 & : ; e LOCAL PAGE NEWS Aiirtuti to Grsdu. wo tender tho thanks ot tho community together with our appreciation for an evening ot Joy and uplift. OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A 004iO0000000OI ooo4looaooi oooocoi McCormlck mower?, rakes and cultivators at Welch's. (ad) Frazler carts at Chrlsman's (ad.) The Mlcses Maud Turner niid PaulCITY PIIONR IBS ine Lunsford of Irvine are visiting Office ever Berea. Bank & Trust Co. friends In Borea this week. They will be hero until after Commencement doing Mr. Robert Duncan while DAN H. BRECK carpentry work for bis brother, Will Fire, Life, Acddcat, and Lite Stock amputated his finger wltli a hatch. last wool;, and li now on a vacation INSURANCE Hooslcr wheat drills now at Will ign your bond. (ad.) Ky. Welch's. Richmond, Pbone 505 bug Chapel. Old Hickory and Studobaker gles, better and cheaper than eve North Bound, In the Introductory exercises the 7:00 a. m. 10:U . . at Chrlsmans. Notes with security various Deans took part, Prof. Marsh Knoxvllle (ad.) 1:07 p. m I'M a. n. accepted. leading In prayer, Doan Howard readBURKA Mr. Moses Green of Marlon, N. C 7:46 a.m. 6:30 p. m. ing tho hymn, Prof. Matheny conCincinnati Is visiting at tho home of Mr. J. O, ducting the responsive reading aud South Bound, Local 1:15 p. m Bowman until after Commencement 6:30 a. m. Dean Hubbard nlso leading in prayCincinnati Dr. A. F. Cornelius of CratUvllle er. The only special 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m BERBA music was the Ky., la vicltlng with his father. Dr. 1 6:60 a. n, 7:00 p. m. Knoavllla hynn, "God of Our Khthers," by the Cornelius, until after Commsncement Express TraJa. choir. Houghton, Parry, Phoculx, Seehler No. 31 will stop at Barea to take After the announcements President on Daatencera for Dayton, O., Rica- - and Banner bugqlcs now on the floor Frost took as h!i text, "Ye have, purl- (ad.) mond, lad., Indlaaapolla, lad., Colum at Welch's. lled your souls iu obeying the truth." Hon. ' H. C. Rice, candidate for bus, O., and polnta beyond The sormon was direct, logical and County Judge of Madison County, was South Bound. easily followed, tho statement being in Berea In belialf of his candidacy made 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati at tho first that we are by Friday of last week 11:65 a. sa. BEREA nature seekers after truth. In IllustraMr. Mont Hanson of Mlddletown, O, tion of No. 33 will stop to take on pashis thought, the question sengers (or Atlanta and polnta ba-- Is visiting In BJrea until after Com was asked, Who blew up the Maine? mencement. Mr. Hanson has throe and the ond. effort of the government to cons attending school, one In the Col- North Bound fathom tho mystery given as lego Dept., and two In the Academy exemplifying 4:45 p. m. BEREA the inherent desire for Dept. 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati the truth. As further Illustrating Uw g thought, the search for the COLLEGE ITEMS Mrs. H. C. Woolf underwent au pole was sighted, and then the work oporatlon for appendicitis at the Col of the scientists In any line and pror. u.zncy, Supt. of schools .it every line, resulting in one particular lego Hospital, Saturday. FOR RENT: Two houses, 5 and ' Harlan, Ky., came, Saturday, to at form "a rose in the wilderness to 11 rooms for 37.50 and 33.50 per month. tend the graduation of his son and wilderness of roses," and from a daughter, William and Helen. See S. B. Combs. crab apple to the splendid fruit of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Racer cf Cleve our day. Rev. and Mrc. Kelley Hunt and chll dren have been making an extended land, 0., arrived, Friday, for the Whether Ujo Blblo Is a jarable or Alumni Reunion. Mr. Racer Is a history the lesson is the same, It visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. Carl Hunt Who is the next lucky man? The graduate of tho class of '03, and :i was declared, the Eden story Illustrat pivot beam Brown cultivator for former manager of The Citizen lor DR. BEST, DENTIST Last year tho Commencement proo cession to tho Chapel for the sermon had to be called off on account of the rain. Sunday thero was no such Interference, the day being Ideal except for tho heat. And K at the appointed hour the students nnd faculty by Departments osjemMed at Ladles Hall (ind, led by the band, marched to tho Chapel. At the Chapel tho graduaus separated from tin s line of march and awaited In until ths audience was seated when they wen- - ushered into tho Auditorium in platoons, the Vocational Dept. leading, where they occupied the bank of seats immediately in front of the rostrum, filling more than half that section of the nuti-loom- ing tho fact thtt whether man Is n sinner or not ho Is a searcher after tho truth. The court house, the laboratory and tho place of prayer wens of as tho machinery for flni-ln- g out the truth. And tho friendly Hutt to establish Justice or right was taken as au examplo Illustrative of tho court's place. In this scheme. How tho scientists In the laboru-lor- y delves after tho truth was albeso strikingly shown, emphasis ing laid upon tho fact that ho also Is governed HARTS NEWS by law, tho law of tho age-lon- laboratory; that, while nature tells tho truth, tho operator himself must watch himself or he watched ho must bo right. And tho closil of prayer Is nlso a place where the truth Is sought and thoro Is a law hero faith and obedience must be practiced. Tho remainder of the sermon was tho delineation of three fundament.il propositions; first, truth must bo cought and tho chief obstacles met in ono's striving for it are fallacl.-nnd prejudices. They must be watched for and avoided. must bo obeyed. Second, truth Error It unprofitable and obedience gets guldaaco, "My Judgment la right becauao I seek not my own will but the will of my father." Third, truth mutt be trusted, for truth Is reality. Illustrating tho value of truth tho scene In tho fifth canto of Paradleo Loot was pictured, tho one angel who held to the right outweighing the millions who chose the wrong. The concluding part of the sermon was to the graduates moro directly, they arising upon being addressed. Quoting from John Stewart Mill, "The views of youth do not continue unless cultivated," they were exortnd to continue their search for the truth, to hold fast to It and to cherish their Ideals. Tho concluding prayer was offered hy Rev. Dr. Maurer from New Haven, who gave tho address before the tellgtous cocletle In the evening. Harts, May 24,W. B. Lako has just returned home from Collcgo Hill, O., whoro hi has been working at tho sanitarium. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Barclay of lb-Houso aro visiting T. J. Lako. Tom Houso aud Miss Hazel Young of Richmond visited their undo, J. IW. Lako, at thy first of tho week. Messrs. Tom and Lcello McQueen havo gono to Covington to work. O. M. Payno and Mrs. J. E. Hammond woro at this place recently. Tho Sunday School Is planning for a Children's Day. Everybody aro invited to tako part. Dotty Jones who has been to Hamilton to visit his sitter has returned d hutting. homo. Mr. and Mrc. John Davis gave tho young peopii asocial gathering recently. Thero woro about forty present. Thoy coemod to gratly enjoy themselves. Our prayer meeting Is being conducted by Mr. C. W. Johnston. We hare largo crwils and good behaviour. Mrs. Jim Bar.ttt Mho has tx'ii sick Is better. T. J. Lako, our merchant, Is doing a good business at this place. Mr. L. O. Lester and Harry Mc- Cluro havo goto to Hamilton, OUb, to work. Wilson VanWItikle und wife ot Red Lick visited Lit father-in-laT. J. Coylo of this place. BLUE LICK As II. A. Llchluardt. Supt. of Blue Lick Sunday School has gone back to hla home in Detroit, Mr. Kugvne Pugh will take chargo ot the work during tho summer months. Miss Porter, however, will continue acting as assistant, teaching tho girls and act- Queen Esther The Harmonia Society under tile Leadership of Prof. Rig by Pre sents the Great Musical Com position. The Cantata of Queen Esther, one of the world's greatest musical compositions, proccnta in ong the Bible story of Esther, Mordecal and Haman. A proper rendering of this !s au calling for high ability on tho part of the manager. There must be a largo chorus of well trained sing ers, besides singers of unusual ability for the leading parts. Moreover, the matter of costume must be carefully studied and attention paid to proper grouping and dramatic expression 0.1 tho part of the chorus and other charactcra. For hU very successful j accomplishment I'ror. Rlgby deserves the highest praise. Tho Tabernacle 'was simply crowded with an audience I (ad) at Welch s. Mrs. Martha Ely Is visiting friends at Conway. Mrs. James Klnnard arrived last week from nor home in Omaha, Neb., 327 JO for a visit with her sister. Five cars of fertilizer now on sale a (ad.) Chrlsman's. Mlso Sarah Ely who is In charge of the Hospital r.t Buckhorn, Ky., Is visiting with her home folks iu Berea. FOR SALE: An extra good milk cow. W. A. Ogg, Phone 117-- 2 rlng3. (ad) Mrs. Stella Laswell from Brush Creek visited with her mother, Mrs. Nannlo Branncman, from Tuesday un- til Friday. FOR SALE: House and three Improved lots. Hydrant and fine will in yard. G. W. Hook, Elm St. Berea, Ky. Mrs. Nettle Mann of Cleveland, O., tho yoara '03 and '01. Mr. Jack Warrington, who graduat ed last year from the College Dept. is back from Battle Creek to attend the Reunion. Miss sylvia K&rnosb, wno is a graduate nurse from Cleveland, O., is visiting her brother, LouU, who receives hl3 degree this year. MIS3 Blanche Stevens, who duriug tho iast year accepted a position as btenographor at Williamsburg, Ky It back for Commencement. Mrs. J. A. Murray of Manchester, O., Is visiting with her cousin, Miss Margaret Murray of the Academy Dept. Miss Anna Davidson Is enjoying a visit from her mother during Com mencement w?ck. Miss Davidson .s one of the College graduates. Miss Edith Ellis, of Sltnpsonvllle, Ky., 13 In Berea for the Alumni Reunion. Miss Ellis Is of the class of 1910. ing as organlsL Although the weather was stormy and threatening, two well attended and enthusiastic services wvro held last Sunday. There will bo Sunday School at tho regular time 2:30 next Sunday. All ar earnestly Invlf'd ta attend. ENTERTAINED AGAIN GO TO Tho class ot 1913 was delightfully entertained at a strawberry supper on the lawn of Mr. and Mrs. U. 1. Ogg's home last Saturday evening. Heaped o platcu of delicious straw-berrie- d "The Stores That Made Berea Famous" and croam and four tklnds ot cako we-rcervea. The class did Justice to the abundant repast. i Mr. Glenn Porter who gets bis Col Is lege degree thli. Commencement enjoying a visit from his mother. Grover George, an old Berea boy. write3 from Grlnntson, Miss., that he has a good position as telegraph op He ex erator and lc doing well. pects to visit Berea this summer. The Commencement announcements of the Kent Law School, Chicago, received by several Bereans this week bear the name of Clyde Scott StUwell, (ad.) a grdauate of Berea College. Bower and Braanaman have purGeo. R. Roberts located at Hamil chased the dray wagon and team of ton, O., and a graduate of the class Wm. Shockley for $350. of 1901,- - is back for the Alumni Re Ora Adams Is at home from Wil-dl- e union. where he has been working for Mr. Homer Boatrlght, with bis wife bomo tlmo. and two children Is here from Onelta, Will Blantcu has purchased a house Iowa, visiting with his sister, Miss and lot on Chestnut St. owned by Virginia Boatrlght. Mr. Carl Michel, trustee of Berea, the Reed heirs for $500. Is hero from Harlan, Ky., to attend Little Jack Welch has measles. Mr. Taylor Muncy and family who tho Commencement exercises, and Is have lived at Hyden for the lost year being entertained at the home of Mr. have returned to Berea to make and Mrs. H. E. Taylor Tho College has been advised of their home. When you want a real wagon It's the gift of a fine new Sharpless courtesy a "Studebaker," "Old Hickory" ur Cream Separator thru the of the Sharpless Croam Separator "Weber" at Welch's. Co., West Chester, Pa. Mrs. S. E. Welch entertained quite Tho rugs and bookcases have been a number of Mends at dinner, received for Putnam Hall. Miss OlUe Mae Parker who taught hero last year, came Friday morn:o ing to stay over Commencement s, arrived, Saturday, for a visit with hen parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Burdnte. Mrs. Richard Moore of Lexington, came last week for a visit with her mother, Mrs. L. C. Gab bard. Mr. A. P. Settlo and daughter, Bertha, of Londcn, are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Johnston Just arrived, a car load of the latest Improved farm machinery, such as drills, harrows, planters, cultivators and plows of the James Oliver and the J. Q. Casa brands at Chris-man'- Mr. Harry Spurllng, accompanied ly his wife and daughter, Is visiting with his sister, Mrs. Morton this week. who has been Mr. Tom Terry, teaching In tho High School atJack-roarrived, Saturday. Mr. Terry re- colves his degree this year. MisaAda Bishop of Milwaukee, Wis., Is visiting Miss Raymond on her way north from Athens, Ala. Miss Amanda Renlck, a former stu dent of the College Dept., living at Woodstock, III., is visitiug frien.U n, Mr. J. R. Rogers is here for Com-- , mencemcnt. Mr. Rogers Is ono of our trustees, con of one of the founder of Berea College. He spoke to united chapel, Monday morning. The Messrs. Thaddeus L?o and Henry Powell were In Louisville, Thursday, of last week visiting home. friends In Berea, fntlnuMi! Iiv , Kni. of thanksgiving touched every heart. iuiu ine ennaren; cuca a beautiful sceno as they presented delighted every ono. Of lament tho clucest interest and tho highest appreciation throughout the evening. Berea certainly appreciates an entertainment of high character iuch as was picsented by tho Har monia Society. Tho thanks of the community aro not only duo but are felt by all acd expressed by many, to each aud every member for their painstaking care. Whero so many did excellently mention would be Invidious. Tho leading characters were certainly londercd In a masterful manner, not only in tho matter of voice but in the manner of presentation. Repeatedly nost striking and bcautl ful tableaux were before us, of the brilliantly costumed Persians, or the somber garbed Hebrews, whose song pur-son- al wltli If you want to get Clothes, Shoes or Furnishings that will satisfy you in every way, come and see the excel lent values we now offer in New Suits To ProfosBcr Kigby, to Miss Atkln son, to each of the leading chand lers and to the chorus, one and all, to Prof. Italua. who gave valued assist' ance In suggestions for grouping, dru matte expression and for costuming, folks. Mr. Sewell Combs, who Is teachlug Casper, Wyoming, camo, Sunday morning, and will stay over Commencement. Mr. Combs will probably come back next fall and graduate with the class of '14, Mr. Edwin S. Fee sang a solo !n at at Borea. Miss Edith Harrison, a former Col lege student from Ohio, Is visiting with Miss Gettle Deem. Miss Amanda Rennlch, a former Be rea student, Is In Berea for Com HaPl When it cornel to Meati and Groceries of all kinds. HI (New Shtes New Hats New Trousers New Shirts New Caps New Underwear New Hosiery The Racket Store , lslt with her brother, Thomas. During Mr. Taylor's recent visit to Cincinnati he secured two fine pianos as gifts, one to the Phi Delta Society, and one for the Y. M. C. A. upper chapel room. Tho one for Phi Delta Hall Is already here, and possesses an unusual rich and full tone, Mr. Eugeno Thomson of the clasi Commencement. of '10 la la Berea for Commencement Mr. John Young of Baldwin is vla and the Alumni Association. ltlng his daughter, Beulah, and . mencement. Mr. Edwiu S. Fee and two daugh ters, Mary and Nell, from Groeasuurg, Ind., are Commencement visitors. MacGregor's mother Mr. Bertram Is In Berea to witness his graduation from the Academy. Mr. Arthur Dalley, an eld Borer. student mil member of tho Library staff, is in bwu for Commencement. Miss Freda Roesche, who is study ing music at the Conservatory In Cincinnati, arrived with her sister, Saturday night, to be here until after united chapel, Tuesday morning, entitled, "Somotimo We'll Understand." His daughter, Miss Mary, was at the piano. ADIRESS TO RELIIIOUS SOCIE-TIE- S Tho Center Church of Now Haveu, Palace Market. Conn., Is one of tho historic churches axA of tho United States. In the burying ground at tho rear of the church aro U. B. ROBERTS, Frofrior. the monuments to two oftboso Puri- Coyle BiriMing, Main Phone 57 St. tan heroes, who dared not only to MnL New Ties Grocery HAYES & GOTT iThe Quality Store BEREA T1LSPHONK NO. 40 CALLS W. O. MOORE, at th Nicly Stand For all kinds of FEED and BREAD STUFFS, Potts' Flour and Meal in any quantity, Com, Oats, Hay, Straw, Ship Stuff and Chicken Feed. We are able to furnish feed in car load lots. Plows, Disc Harrows and Farming Implements MAM STRJHCT, CLAKSTON asar KFNTiirifv The Citizen Comes Every Week, and Every Number Is Worth a Years Cost! I June 5. I9I.V SMITH MC THE CITIZEN IINNIS HOMESICK FOR IEREA Puehw story Is temporarily used' as a dormitory tor young men. Woodwork Building Equipped with tho best modem machinery for working In wood, and baa tho benches for the carpentry school. , New Power Plant A brick building with the tallest chimney In this part ot tho state. New cnglno to ptovldo for tho Increasing needs of tho school. Two Immense pew boilers used for heating and power. Contains now Ice plant under construction. In charge of Mr. Dick. Montroso, Pa., May 29, 1913. Mr. Wobb McGlnnU and Mine SuMo Dear Mr. Kaulknor: Smith woro united In marriage, Hun-daTho Cltlton comes to our homo Juno UU at tho homo of tlw every woek and 1 assure you, about hrlde'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. John this tlmo of year, wo always get k Smith, on Ch'utnut St., Hcv. llais llttlo homesick. As wo read Its colofficiating. umns and notices ot Commencement Mr. McUlunlo's homo la In North and sco tho names ot tho young peo-pl- o Carolina. He' w.s a student o( Ucrra who aro to graduate, our thoughts College, last jreai, where ho met Mlra go back to tho ton enjoyable' years Hmlth. fpont la Dcrca. tWe aro always pleased to sec tho names of some young peoplo who IURT0N TISDALE ttogan years Lgr somo In tho grades Mr. Walter Tlsdnlo and Mlea Ollvo and somo tarthii' advanced who liavo Uurton Itottt of Whites Station, kept working a ay until they aro Miullecm County, woro married last now finishing. It thoro Is nay one thing I would Wcdnooday at Hlchmirad. Hio wojdlng occurred at tho home say to tho young people who have of Dr. 8canlon, who was the officiat- been In school this year and not ing mlntator. Tlio young couplo will finished tho course, It would be; txj inako their homo near Whites Station. suro to jgo back In tho tall and FINi congratulate thcin ISH something. Tholr many Give my hind fogards through Tno and wish thorn long llvm of Cltlzon to all my old friends. With best wishes for yourself, I am, desired end. Vory Sincerely Yours, KENTUCKY FOR SUPERINTENDENT NT. C. Oamble. y, frU-nd- ham credit where credit was due. It Legislature In extra session to probo safely predicted that Stan-lo- y vide for the election by law. ANOTHER TRADE EXCURSION will not bo In the raco for thn L'cnato. Trade excursions aro the order ot tho day, the Ixmlsvllle boosters havOILING THE MACHINERY Den Marshall, the new Collector ing but recently ended their visit to of tho Lieztngtcn District Is not tho mountains. Now tho business men only to hold the offlco of Collector of Lexington are announcing that but to bo recognized as a party boss, they aro "goln' courtln'" and their It Is reported from Washington, tho schedule 3 booked for June 17th and Intimation bclnc that Gov. McCreary I8th," tho points on tho L. and E. it. has formed cn alliance with hltn, it. being down for stops. agreeing to conrult him about FrankKENTUCKY DENTIST MEETING Tho 44th annual meeting ot tho lin County's patronage In return for Marshall's support In his prospective Kentucky Dental Association was held In Lexington, lant week, loco tor tho Senate. Sovoral days were pleasantly and FUSION URGED profitably spent by tho dentists, tho Is In tho air nearly Fusion tho tateat being a report from final buclncss ftsslon having boon Louisville to tho effect that tho Re- held on Tuesd.i), at which tho offipublican Committee at its raocUni;, cers, for tho ccuilng year, Dr. Wil last week adopted a resolution favor- liam Randall, Prts., Dr. 0. D. Wilson, ing tho fusion of tho parties In lxjuls-lll- o VIco Pres., Dr. 0. R. Shacklett, Secy., that opposed tho Democratic jond Dr. Chestor Dorsey, Treas., wuro' party last year. A committee has been elected. appointed to formulate a plan 'o trlng about this very much to le laforsaatiea (or Visitor can ovury-whero, cellent work. Persons bringing lunch may deposit their baskets and baggage and receive a check for tho somo at tho small school building near tho tabernacle. Other placeo you may want to visit aro: ARCHITECTURAL drawing room In charge ot Mr. Llndstey, Industrial building. Room 46. CARPENTRY room, In charge tf Mr. Burgeos, Woodwork building, G. Mr. Burgess, Woodwork building, Room 66. LAUNDRY, In charge of Miss Morrow, Induotrlal building, Room 30. SEWING school In charge ot Miss Stcgor, P. Hall. COOKING Echool In chargo of Ml as Parker, Industrial building, Room 30. BOTANICAL Laboratory and chargo of Prof. Lewis, Industrial building, Room 47. In charge ot ROOM LANTERN Prof. Rumold, Lincoln Hall, Room Cabl-ret.'ln Putnsm Hall The new building for Vocational girls 13 just oast of tho Tavern and Church House, on tho Big Hill Pike whero a new campus Is being open- Jte In Thora aro 103 teachers-employecounty schooli of Madlaon County. Lch IN OUR OWN STATE CoDtlnkrl from Pint ono Is rlully Intweted In Mho will bo tho next County Superintend-ea- t Stanley, in his recent speech at Glasgow, covins to havo been a rathProf. lUrrey II. Drock who Is er dismal fallur;. Most ot his time actlrely canraaslsg for this office, was spent In an attack upon tils op ponent, Mr. IVee.diam, his career as was a county and High School teacher tor years and Is In touch and sym- Governor being reviewed, llut the pathy with erery phase ot tho teach-o- n Democratic press ot tho state Is rather unanimous In Its condemnation work. (ad) of Stanley for falling to glvo Ueck- - r Yn MIQHT hirsMjiiitu you PAN HOT any tbt m rood, fa botttr. Continued f rom first Pf e SENATORIAL. I'Rf- lcady to help. The following ponon3 MARY nro tho ones to be appealed to: the Secretary Dryan proclaimed GUIDES are In charge of Professor adoption ot tho 17th amendment to Scalo, Room 7, Lincoln Hall. Constltdlton, Saturday. This tho USHERING Is In charge ot Prof. amendment Is ot interest In Ken- Caltee. (Tabernacle). tucky now especially owing to the POLICE are in charge ot Prof. fact that It postpones the Senatorial Idarsh. Primary from 1913 to 1914. And. If a CHAPEL is In char go ot Mr. Osvacancy should occur In Kentucky':! Academy borne and Prof. Matheny. tepresentatlon at Washington before office. tho Legislature moots In 1911, JJmt Lincoln Hall vacancy could not be tilled by the The gift of Roswell Smith, a large, tho Oovornor. Ho would havo to call three otcry brick building with twenty offices and class rooms as well as rooms for the Literary societies. Heated by steam from tho Power bouse. The main recitation building of the college. Mr. Hunt U in general charge of the building. No. 1. ed. This hall will contain two teachers nd 70 splendid rooms for sewing. A great feature is tho west porch and balconies. In the basement Is one of tho most attractive rooms of all Berea tho now quarters for Fireside Industries whero 20 looms may bo seen with all their varied products. Every visitor should see .the Fireside Industries. Ths Booth Refreshments ot all kinds aro on ralo there, and you can get cold or hot drinks, fruit, candy and sandwiches, Tho booth loconducted by tho Y. M. XI. A. and any profit goes to this ex 16. COMMERCIAL ROOM, In chargo ot Mr. LIvengood, Lincoln Hall, Room S. And don't fcrget to visit THE CITIZEN office. See tho best press In Eastern Kentucky at work. See tho folding machine, that will fold a thousand papers an hour. See the wonderful llnotpe that sots up the matter printed In the paper. Also pay your subscription, if It happens to bo behind, but come anyhow. Why Take Any Cham? in You'd Be Willing to Give $1000.00 If your family could be under a safe roof during one thunder-storLet us cover your dwelling with our Genuine , Solid, Cross lock Metal Roofing. Let us Gutter your buildings. Let us put up Conductors scientifically your property will be protected against Storm, Rain, Snow, Fire, Lightning for the next 50 years. Insist that the house in which your children go to church and school be protected with one of our weather proof combinations. Double-twist- Carnegie Library Given by Andrew Carnegie at a cost of 140,000. Steam heated, and with electric light, contains about 25,000 volumes of carefully selected books, open dally to students for Leading study and research work. magazines and newspapers are kept on tile. Is the rear wing are temporarily located tho offices of tho Hunna's Green Seal Paint Hu tke Ftraiak m TKLL YOU HC Erery Packaft THK MAKiWI KNOW IT IS GOOD AND THEY MAKI IT bv J. wn sals D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Kentucky. President, Treasurer , and Secretary. Miss Corwln Is In charge. Industrial Building; Is 132 feet long and three stories high. For tho present the women'is Industries, the laundry and sewing and cooking rooms, and a couple of class room3 ore there, as well as tho mechanical drawing rooms. Tho third BEREA SCHOOL OF ROOFING New Campus, Berea, Ky. Phone, Office 7 Home 181. On Saturday Afternoon in Office. If you aim to cover your building with Wood, Slate, Paper or Metal, let us talk it over. It won't cost you one cent, and may save you dollars. Write to Prof. Lengfellner now, or see him. Look,Listen,Learn! At Least $40,000 Will Be Distributed Free AMONG THE PEOPLE OF BEREA AND VICINITY THIS YEAR. JL The largest part of it will be in the saving of your money in the purchase of Merchandise from the combined Merchants at 75 to 90 per cent of what the goods will cost you other places. aid Ranges, MY MISSION IS TO SAVE YOU the 10 to 25 per cent on your Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Will Paper, Stoves Wire Fence, Buggies and Harness, Rooting, Plows, Cultivators, Drills, Harrows and your Fertilizers. I SELL THE CULTIVATORS wkk tke pivot teagaes, ever parallel gaags, with fraaes aid teagae (for tke ktavy bub), tke Hill Cliabers, tke est perfect oae is tke Oliver, $21,59 to $39.99. Peeria grab drills, Oliver sad J. I. Caie Disc aad saoetkiag Harrow, J. I. Case Cakivaters Bad Oliver Chilled Plows all figure ia this great saviig sale. GENUINE AMERICAN WIRE FENCE Heaviest, toagkest, kest galvaaizsd sad stretckkg fence stade at 26c to 28c red, fer tke four foot style field feace. Old Hickory, Stadebaker, Eckart aid Oweaskere baggies go with tke tide, A car of roofiag $2.59 paiated, $3.59 galvaaued. THE BEST FERTILIZER ON FARTH ia stock at all times, tke V.C., Eaaity or tke Globe, for cora, wkeat, tobacco, or eats aid grass. 19 car leads of it sold tkis year aie tke jobbers price fer tke aext; look eat before yea bay. I aai going to sarprise yea. se-car-es Remember "Money Saved is Money Made." Get your portion of what is going at CHRISMMSTS "The Furniture Man" BEREAj KENTUCKY Help the Ladies, Make Pledge for "Kentucky Hall." Page Six. THE CITIZEN. and commercial geography are displayed so far as room permits. Laboratories. Laboratories in the departments of physics, mathematics, chemistry, botany and zoology are well provided with microscopes and complete equipment for individual student work. Class room equipments arc ample including maps, charts and other illustrative material. The Gymnasium has ample floor space in the Tabernacle, and a considerable equipment of first class apparatus. The three athletic fields arc among the best in the state. The Lands for Instruction in Farming and Forestry embrace gardens, farm lands, and the Fay Forest of over 4,000 acres. SPECIAL CARE OF HEALTH For Bodily Vigor. The arrangements of our school life are such as to promote good health. The wholesome food, regularity of meals, quiet hours for sleep, absence of tobacco and dissipating pleasures, invigors ating sports--, gymnastic drill, and in the main dormitories, practically insure good bodily debath-room- June 5, 1913. intermediate Christian Endeavor societies connected with the Un ion Church of licrca, which arc conducted largely by students; and the Young Men's Christian Association and the Young Women's Christian Association arc large In these societies new students will find a and active. hearty welcome, and the best of companionship and friendship. Sports are arranged for in such ways as to afford real recreation without distracting attention from study, and are supervised by the Gymnasium Committee. Besides the three athletic fields (page 29) n number of tennis courts are at the disposal of the students, as well as facilities for basket-ball- , croquet, and special work in the gymnasium. The competitions of Field Day are open to the whole school. The different departments organize competitive sports like baseball, football and basket-balmaking a regular schedule of games with each other. Our students do not engage in intercollegiate contests to any extent. Walking parties, and occasional excursions, in addition to "Mountain Day," arc inviting forms of recreation. The Weekly Lecture, usually on Thursday, is given sometimes to the whole body of students and sometimes to the main and upper chapel gatherings separately, by a member of the Fnculty or some distinguished speaker from abroad. The following are some of the subjects discussed during the past year: "The Treasure erf Youth, 'The I'urne of IMuration,-- ' The Pattle of Ballot," l, Big Facts about Berea College Continued from Mtjmtional SUNMrSOlOOL pre two) The Gvmnattam (or phytic! training ami Indoor (imn like laaket ball Tattrnacle. where dumbbell and it conducted on the ample ether good apptrttm are provided. The Hew Chapel teatt 1.400 peton, with a tnialler amlltorlum for jco. and Sunday-tchoo- l roomt and other conveniences It at erected by the labor of atmlenla. The Hew Catnefle Ltkrary, which cot U 000. i provideit wllh ttram heat and electric light, and fiord eicellent facilltiei for work by our advanced atudentaln hlttorical, literary, aelentific. pedagogical and other line for the needa of younger of Investigation and research. It alto pro-lde- a ttudrntaand hat room for the administration of our Traveling l.lbrarlrt. Lincoln Hall, the gift of the late Kmwell Smith of the Century Company, and brick building, contain office. elata-room- t a wellconitructedthree-MorStore ventilateil and healed by fleam, It alto accommodate! the College Men'a Literary aocietlet. and the great Keflectocope. Science Hall furnUhea cl- - roomt, laboratoriea and cabinet! for the Department of Chemistry and rhylca. A part of Oil building enly I completed and occupied. feet long and three atorlea high, The Men'a Industrial Batliloj. accommodate for thepreaent the Woman'a Indmtriea (ewing. cooking and laundry), the agricultural and biological lecture roomt, the cabinet, the free-hanand mechanical drawing, and in.the third atory a men'a dormitory The 2(ew Power and Heat Plant, now under cotntructloii. ha already In bollert, and a jj K.V three wire, ijo Volt 1) C atalled two Turbo Generator Set, Curtlt type, tupplylng power and";lighl wherever needed, a well at ateam heat for the chief public bulldinga. The Woodwork Bailllnr., three ttoriea high, it equipped with the betl machinery planer, thtper. turning tathet, etc., at well at draughting roomt. and accommodation for clatc in carpentry. Bruce Printing Balldlnt, erected in memory of fleo. Iltuce the Typefounder and inventor of the "point ayttcm," it equipped with a M It hie rtet. Linotype and other appointment of the very bett pattern. The upper atorlea are now used a a Sloyd room with yo benche. and as a dormitory for men. The Hotpltal. The new nurse' home, contagion ward, neceary for epidemica of mcatlcs. and part of the main hopital building are built and contagion patienta. will accommodate twelve nonvmtagiou and twenty-fiv- e betides aix nuraes. There It alto an oJerating raom fully equipped with alt modern convenience. Matte Hall ha a small room for rehearsal and several practice roomt. Foundation School Roomt are located temporarily on the second floor of Hanson the Industrial Iluilding, and in three remodeled store buildings Hall, Palace, and Castle. The Model School Buildings, three in number, contain 6ve school roomt, "r Lesson (tty Inr Departmont, The of Chlcaaro.) B- - O. RKt.t.Kns, Director of Bvatv Moody Hlbla LESSON FOR JUNE 8 JOSEPH FORQIVEtHIS BRETHREN ij I.KBHON TKXT-Oo- n, :M. how rood OOI.DKN TttXT "nsfcotd and how pleasant It hi for brethren to dwell tortthe- - In unity." Pa. 1S:L WOMEN'S DORMITORIES brick building, contains the officet of the Dean of Women and the Matron, other public room, and apartments for a hundred and two young' women and een teachers; public roomt heated by steam and lighted by electricity. The Aunev accommodates sixteen young women and one teacher. building, accommodate sUty-s- l Putnam Hall, a three-toryoung women of the Vocational School and two teacher. It ha two plcn didly equipped rooms for sewing and cooking, a model kitchen and dining room and temporary accommodation for 6reide lndulrie. Gilbert Cottage, twenty-l- x young women and two teachers Boone Cottage, thirty young women and too tcachtrs. twenty-twProspect Cottage, young women and two teacher. The Dodge House, twenty-twyoung women and two teachers. The Marshall Houte, tixteen young women and two teachert. The Model Home, four young women and one teacher. The Hotpltal and annex, ten young women and one head nure. MEN'S DORMITORIES Howard Hall, named after General Oilier O. Howard, accommodate seventy-eigh- t young men and two teacher; steam-heateelectric lighted. This is the home of Academy men. Hall give be.t accommodation for one hundred and forty-fou- r Furiosi young men and two teachers. This is the home of College men and advanced men of the Normal Department. Pearsons Hall Annex, forty-twyoung men and one teacher. William t Dormitory, twenty-fou- r young men and one teacher of the Foundation School. Wllllanu Annex and Howard Hall Annex each accommodate thirty-fou- r young men and one teacher. The Palace, twelve young men and one teacher The Cattle, ten young men and one teacher The Rookery, fourteen young men and one teacher. Gate Cottage, six young men. Bruce, forty young men and onf teacher. Industrial, seventy-twyoung men and tw o teachert. The Chapel, eight young men. Science Hall, ten young men. Roomt for young men in other building accommodate fifteen. The Boarding Hall, occupying part of the Iridic Hall, and anneir. provides table accommodation in it six dlnliig-room- t for nine hundred person. Itt bakery, it cam kettles and other equipment make it poiblr to furni.h good board at mallet expeute. tliree-stor- y tadlet Hall, a tpaciout velopment. To protect health we are obliged to request parents not to send food of any kind except fruit to students in term time. The Hospital and College Physician care for all boarding students when sick, without charge, except for chronic diseases, surgery and dentistry. Patients pay for medicine and bandages at cost price. Students lodged in the Hospital pay board for the time they are there at the same rates as at Ladies Hall. The health record of Berea students is remarkably good far better than that of ariy equal number of young people at their homes. GENERAL CULTURE AND RECREATION Besides the various courses of study open to students there are many opportunities for general culture . the ("Martin Luther. ' Fetter, of Habit. ' Browning, Keeping Abreatof the Timet," Tate in lire Peace. "Holland.' I'lat a I'ar of School Work Social Occasion! In the form of Opening I and enjoyment. The Lyceum Course of entertainments, managed by a committee of the Faculty, secures each year some of the best talent of the country. These entertainments are furnished at prices much lower than at other places. The Harmonia Society, numbering some hundred voices, affords training for singers and enjoyment for all. It practices eachTucsday night, gives concerts at Christmas and Commencement time, and aids at Mountain Day and the like, are provided at variou timet through the College year, and duly announced In the Calendar, page j. Othet Public Occatlont of educational value ate the rioting etcrci'c o each term, Joint debatee between literary toclelle; entertainment t by the Foundation and Model Schoolt; recitals by the Mu.lc lepatmenl public addreet on Thanksgiving Hay, Day of Prayer for Colleges I in- - .nriMinai mtn'i lllrth.tav ...I "fn..i.l.. ..... , a .....i.. " vonceii, a stirring program on Memorial Day. listened to by a large concour.e of people from the aurroundlng country, and the wveral eierclet of Commence-me- nt rary of literary societies, addrc before thr.c and other organliatlona. Academy exhibition, baccalaureate sermon, alumni the addresses of Commencement Day. attended by thousands Social. Department Social ... I I I I No story of the. Old Testament ! fraught with greater dramatic In tar-rthan that which la presented today. Let ui get the setting of the picture. An opulent oriental court; that man who. next to Pharaoh exercised more power than any congress or assembly, and Into whoso handi had been placed tho deitlnlei of a king- dom by earthly power and the outworking; of the plan of redemption by a divine power. Servants, power, reaourcea, all at Joaeph'a command. Ilefore blm hla brothers who Ions to cave him up aa being; dead. OutrMPy'' , aide a great calamity resting upon tb people, and none prepared to meet It except theie of Egypt whole provision was tho result of the work of this man of (led. (1, Tim. Alt). Before this man, as humble supplicants. w sen those who "entreated blm d- spltnfully. Jsdaha speech was a revelation to Joseph, It satisfied him. and what need, therefore, for farther delay In revealing himself In hla true character? Saving Love. Kicludlng Revelation, vv. all from his presence, savlntx bis brothers, Joseph gave full vent to his Joy I am Joseph; doth and rejoicing. my father yet live?" Their astonishment was so great aa to leave tbeos speechless, and again haunting memories condemn them to fear and foreboding for they were "troubled In hla presence." We have here a beautiful picture of forgiveness and aavlng love. The exaltation of Jesus was to give repentance to Israel through the forgiveness of sins. Acts C:S1. Even so did Joseph bring repentance to hla brothers and forgiveness of their wrongs toward him 31 years be for. Joseph's severe dealings with hla brothers aroused them to a full recognition of their efll deeds and prepared them to receive hla pardon and I. ' other entertainments. Choral Classes, beginners' class, and advanced class, offer the best of instruction in singing to all students without any extra charge. Thei College Band of some twenty members receives free instruction and free use of several instruments. The Literary Societies hold their meetings on Saturday night. The Utile Dulce and Pi Epsilon Pi societies are for young women of the Collegiate Department; the Philamathea Society for Normal women ; the Aelio-ia- n Society for Academy women ; the Douglas Society for young women of the Vocational and Foundation Schools. The Alpha Zeta and Phi Delta societies are for young men of the advanced classes and have fine rooms in Lincoln Hall; the Union and Beta Kappa societies are for young men of the Normal and Academy Departments; the Dinsmorc Forensic Society for Normal men; and the Franklin Society for Founda- tion School men; the Mountain Society for young men and young women meets Saturday afternoon, and a "Mountain Congress" is held each winter in which stu- dents from the mountain counties of Kentucky and other States discuss the things that make for progress i 1 this region. Student Religious Societies. There are senior and LIBRARY AND APPARATUS The College Library contains over twenty-sithousand volumes carefully catalopi-- ami classified by the Dewey system. The entire- - collection isojen to students daily. Small select libraries are provided in Ladies Hall, Howard Hall, and .several other buildings. Magazines and newspapers are supplied by a subscription of teachers and students. Working Cabinets. Collections for working cabinets of mineralogy, geology, botany, forestry, zoolofv x well-selecte- d ' t j hut distinctly Christian, and provides instruction the Bible, one hour during the week and ont. hour on Sunday morning. All students attend religious services in the chapel on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings, and on Sunday night. in ., REGULATIONS The Regulations of the Institution are few and simple, appealing to the and personal responsibility of the student. Students are not permitted to use intoxicating liquors or tobacco or to enter eating houses or places of amusement outside college grounds, on pain of immediate suspension. Secret societies are not allowed in connection with the College. No student is allowed to visit one o,f the opposite sex in any private place. Students that need to be absent from class, chapel, or any other required exercise, must get an excuse from the proper officer in advance. The necessary labor connected with the school at boarding hall, dormitories, offices, laundry, shop, farm, etc is done by students, with fair compensation. So far as possible this is assigned to those desiring to earn money, but all students must be ready to do as much as seven hours of manual work a week. Berea is designed only for those who really desire the regulated life thus provided for, and all others are earnestly advised to go elsewhere. Students that fail to give cheerful compliance to the regulations of the school, or to improve their opportunities here, may be privately dismissed without special charge or censure at any time, and must depart promptly to their homes. Christian Character. The College is undenomina-tiona- l self-respe- forgiveness. Hut tho cup Is full, no longer can be restrain himself, and with a loud voice, so loud that It could be heard without, ho cried "I am Joseph," Small wonder that at such a proclamation by blm whom they had ao grievously wounded, "they were troubled" 80 shall it bo when the brethren of Jesus shall "look upon him whom they have plercod," Zech, 12: 19. II. ;i"i'"!VV'.',l!L,ln,lVJ' ror rurther Information ' ,0' " the content, of the Mu See Six Doors Pno o OF ? w Alumni and Former Students! you cannot come to Herea this June, Tiik Sknior Hook will he the best substitute. Tiik Skniok Hook is a volume of So pages, full ot School News, Society Pictures, Class Histories, Campus Views and Funny Things about Herea school-lifIt is the first publication of its THE MATHEMATICS JF e. 1 . This beautiful property lus on the south side of .Chestnut Street, Berea, Kentucky. , the lot being 60x200 ftet, fronied by a concrete walk; a concrete basement under the whole house, arranged for furnace-heat- ; house also fitted for gas lights. The house is constructed of good material and is well built. It has double iloors, the top floor being of hardwood handsomely finished. The first floor rooms are finished in hardwood, the second in hard pine. The building is also storm sheeted and is plastered thruout with patent wood fiber plaster. There are three beautiful tiled grates with oak mantels with larire french ulatf The water supply is from a deep bored well on the back poich. This is a most beautiful home. We are going to sell it if we can. Any one wanting a good home in Herea with an opportunity to send his children to school will find it to his advantage to write to Hicknell & Harris at once. We will be delighted to give prices on this property or any which we have. And we like to have calls also for we can show better than we can describe the property. There have been some good bargains in the way of vacant lots and residence properties sold on Jackson Street recently. We have still some splendid offers to make properties running in prices from $500.00 up to $4000.00 right in lierea and just out of lierea. We should be pleased to have any one take up the matter with us. Yours very truly, mm kind. It is lull of the good things that will take you back to the spirit of your own days at Herea. Hound in a three-colo- r cover and silk cords. Price 50 cents,, postpaid. Address BICKNELL & HARRIS, era, Kentucky Secy., D. Wulter Morton, Berea, Ky. the other dny an enemy whin tho bomb he hntl prepared for1 tin purpose exploded, forloutly wounding himself. Tint- Is uu Illustration .1 tho fact that Uiu wrong which m-intend ami do4t.i their nelKlibottt li'ts . a Iienulty- In It that falls on Tho old story of the C.ree,, who was co Jealous of his rival that ho crept la- tho darkness to throw over tho utatuo that had been erected In his honor and lit doing so was crushed to death under the falling tiguro, describes tho 111 rate that Is likely tJ visit the ono who uihliTtub-to iujuto his .'cllows. Tho wamlal- monger bcsiattcrc his own garments, the thief pUka lila own pocket, th" nsBassIn ctabu himself, or blown hlx head off with his own bomb. in tho long run there Is a compK'U' tquarlng tip; there 18 values (for, value; thoro is the rtnplng of the thing that waa town. Tho good or evil wo do to our fellow men comes back o un unerringly. Tho psalmist descrlbi-tho joor wretch who inetins death for others nnd brings It to hlniwir. "His mlschlof chall return upon his own head." Tho Christian H r- of Egypt, vv 21, 27, 28. Again Ood fnld. appears to Jacob, 46:2, 3, and adds th assurance of his own word. Lessons of the Lesson- - Tho great-ncLoyalty to Home Merchant. of Joseph's character la revealed Try your homo merchant first. If you receive a cataloguo from an out. in tho hour of tho fulfillment of hU not vlndlctlvenoss. firm offering you a certain dreams tears, artlclo at ft certain price, go and ask manirest the condition of his heart. your dealer about It and see If he Jacob recognizes Ood'a great plan, and that Us outcomo Is an evident rnnnnt dnnllrntii It Vm .!., what you pay for when you buy from U,",1D Ior othera aa well as for him-ow ldenco of prlda of town, but the homo dealer Is ' ,eU" Tb8r always hero to make good If things JocPn Interpret" Ood'a dealing, are not aa he says. Give him the Oo1 has made hundant provision for chance, anyway, before sending away u ' Crlst This lesson Is the revno ot tne usual order In that the frain home tbe money you earn here and that should remain as a portion 1681,00 "ustratoa the golden text rath-o- f the working capital of the comrau- - r ,b,in tne ,ext ""n'oalng the to- Oellerue (0.) Qaiette. tlii'in-U'les- A man in Now York ou lilB way to kill greatness of Joseph Is here revealed In a clear, true light He Interprets to his brothers their own actions with t all that God baa Involved In It, which must have been a great surprise to his brothers. Joseph does not watt ' for tbcm to fall at his feet and sua for mercy, but seeks to allay their fears, "Lome near to m I pray .you.' These who by their wicked work ero rightfully alienated from him . are Invited to draw nigh, Col. 1:21 and Matt- - 11 ;S8. I Joteph'a Grace. Joseph was as one who was dead ' and out of that came life for those of Mb own fnmily as well ns thoso outside. Kten so God has brouxht life to many out of the death of Jesus, '"K sulfation for all out of the most tolossal and Infamous crime ever per-petrnltd the crlclflxlon. Josuph was "sent" (v. "j, to savo those very ones (John 1:11) It wus a "great dellver-ence,- " see Heb, 2 3. More, again, we see Josephs tutlmate relations with (iod, "it was not you that sent bio hither, but Clod," That Is the right way to look at life, Horn. S.28, III. Proclamation, vv. Tho news of this meeting came to lha-ruovv. 2. 1C, with the result that ho commanded Jacob and alt of hi household to be brought Into Egypt Having received good things themselves, they are commanded to go wuii nasio, ntm tell othera, Matt 28:7. Tho first call Is always "come- - (v. 4) and that la always followed by' the! command of to "go" (r. 9). Joseph was uot ashamed of hla old father and his brothers In the days ot his and added that whun thoy should dwoll In Egypt thoy woro to bo "near unto me," sco 1'hll. 1:2S, John 14:3. When tho brothera reached Jacob and told him Uiat Joseph was allvo and exalted In Egypt ho could not bellevo them, and his heart fainted. Can wo bo aurpiisedT Yet conviction was at hand In tho shape of the wagons laden with tho rich spoil u, proa-perlt- y, Reconciliation, w. 4-- The, B ' . lea-ntt- TheCitizen Is Like a School and a Church in the Home. 1 June fi. 19 ij. THE CITIZEN Page Seven country. THE TARIFF Tho administration Is endeavoring to the United States to tho Court of St. rush the tariff bill thru the Senate In James, was received by tho King and woeks In tho hopo that ConFriday. Mr. Pago and his a few may Quocn loot gress udjoarn August 1st. As o ttaff woro driven to Buckingham to tho carrying out of this program In royal carriages, with coachmen thoro la somo doubt. Tho Democrats and footmen In tho scarlet livery of havo six majority in the Senate, they tho court. Tho ambassador expressed having SI members and the Republipleased with tho hlmsolf as hlghl cans and Progressives 45. It seems reception. very likely that the two Democratic MOT A CURE Senators from Loulsana will voto According to tho statement of the with tho Republicans against tho Health Officer ol tho port of New bill on account of tho sugar schedule YoTk, tho supposed cure for consumpwhich places sunar on the freo list tion exploited by Dr. Frledmann la at tho end of threo years. Then If not only not a cure, but Is proving two more Democrats can bo Induced positively Injurious to many of thoso to vote against tho bill on account of treated. iroo wool, tho Mil will then be Tho health officer recommends that However, It Is not likely that bteps bo taken to prohibit Its use, four Democratic Senators will vote until such tlmo as It Is proved. against the Ul:l. Pres. Wilson Is COMMANDER popular with the rank and file of KenCol. Bennett H. Young of his party and exceptionally Btromz Coramander-ln-chlc- f tucky wao lth tho Independent voter; In fact of tho Confederate veterans he has grown stronger every day tho closo of their reunion, which slnco ho ha3 boon In tho White House was held In Chattanooga lost week. nnd his strong lr.Id on the people will Tho next reunion Is to be held In probably cnablo him to hold atleait Jacksonville, Fla. id Doraocratlc Senators In line for INVESTIGATIONS TO BE MADE tho bill which will Insure Its passag.. Tho conditions In the coat fields If Senator Clapp's campaign bill of West Virginia are to bo investigoes thru, about the only place gated by the Federal authorities, a where an asnlrlne nolitleinn r.m (tit resolution to that effect having passwill bo on the fence. ed tho Senate of the United State lost week, and a similar resolution having bscn prteented In the House. WORLD NEWS Tho commlttoo will Investigate the Continued from First Pact charge of peonage, the violation i,f the Immigration laws, Interference CABINET RESIGNS with tho malls and postbfflces, and The entire Spanish Cabinet headed tho trial of citizens by military triby the Premier, Count Elvaro De bunals. resigned last Friday. The ANOTHER INVESTIGATION As a result of the charges made Premier has only held office since by Pres. Wllcon last week, that "a November last year. ENGLISH AUTHOR DIES lobby of tho special Interests, IndusLord Averbury, formerly Sir John trious and Insidious, such as before Lubbock, a prominent banker, famous has never been known, Infests and more popularly known antagonistic to some of the chief Items of the tariff bill," an In this country as an author died in Investigation Is to be made by the London, last week, age 79. Possibly hla best known and most widely read lenato. Tho President calls attention to tho book Is, "Pleasures of Life." STEAMER ASHORE fact that the people have no lobby, The American Line Steamer, entrusting their Interests, as thjy do, members of Congress, while the "Haverford," went ashore In a dense special Interests are spending large fog near Queenstown, .last Thursday. sums to Impress their views upon She had nearly a thousand passengers on board. Tho passengers were Congress. removed In tuga, no lives having DEMOCRATIC M1XUP ON THE CUR. been lost. UNITED STATES NEWS Continued from pace one of tho Pal-acbe-fo- ro 4 Daddy Crow got oror hid fright he hack to the road and dropped down to look at tha creaturo that had cared him nearly out of his senses. Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S., Ho walkfd nround the broken clan tnttructor In Animal Hutbandry, and Special Investigator. several times, then going qulto clone to lilm ho "tuck hit bill out and pecked at the meat. Ho found It so Farm Demonstration 5 delicious ho walked boldly up and devoured tho last moraol of It nod Then too, tho Tho artlclo In tho "Intensive Fnrm-Ing- " decldcly aKallno. thin stepped back with a satisfied columns hut week on farm de- land must bo woll supplied with hu look, congratulating himself on his monstration work was published 10 mtis by tho U3 of manure and plow extreme good fortune. "That Is tho sweetest meal I erer call attention the tho wldo nerval Ing undor grouti crops ouch as rye, - cowpcaB, etc. Nearly all our land l.i I had THE WISDOM OF In all my life," ho said. "I feel Influcnco of tho Office of Farm ManTho t nun new creature. Hut poor little ogcnient of tho U. S. Department of much la aood of phosphorus. 1 was UAUUY unUWilame i0 hungry I for- - Agriculture, nnd to remind peoplo 'if best way to locuto this Is In tho got all about him. But never mind. ,g vicinity of tho raro opportunity ground raw rock form as it Is 'little Hilly shall havo Just snnd tho most Inexpensive and give naV0 toe leadership In Impro" By CALEB B. WHITFORD. i?.w,,!f.1 shore h?,V' catch aWar,hhnld farming, since tho work has been tho most permanent results. After . . A very wise old crow that lived ta ! mn(MllBn this is accomplished tho proper ro LuKcn UD ueru lu iwuireniuuu the north with hla big trlbo found the .1 tatlon of crops will do tho rest. C lct:,0' Very soon he returned and hovered . Iloroa wlnteri were too aovero for him so I would recommend as a rotation over the road with a clam In his ' 1Jut u,ls 18 hardl' necessary, for he concluded to take the crowi, over In a little while tho clam was thero aro always halt a dozen or more whllo preparing tho ground for clo which he ruled, and migrate to a .claws. moro southern country where It was dropped and lay broken In the road. farmers on tho waltltig list for mo er, 'corn, with ryo as a winter cover not bo cold. Hut when he called tho Then Daddy Crow went to hla roost to visit their farms and advlso them crop to bo plowed under In tho spring crowa together to advlae them of hit In the cedar swamp, whero he found on tha use of fertilizers and lime, and followed by cowpeas. Ityo should decision to take them to a warmer little lame Hilly waiting for him. croI, rotations, etc. I am getting follow tho cowpeas for lato fall and My! My!" was little Hllly'a greet-- , BrnUm climate they made some objections to tn thoco neonlo as fast as early winter pasture. This ryo should going to a new country ing. "you iook so bright and chee my many dut!o.i with demonstrators be plowed under early In March and "We aro doing very woll here,' ful and your craw sticks out so I oats and clover sown by middle suspect you have found something already at work will permit. Satur- of March If possible. tho ground said young Jimmy Crow. Tho days aro my office days and those "You must not forget," answered good to eat! Hut I've got bad news visaing to consult mo about their should now bo In excellent condition the old crow, "that I am a very wlso for you." to grow clover nnd a three or four bird, t have lived here a great many "Never mind thebad news! I've farms may eeo mo then, cither on year rotation of corn, wheat or oats, ars and have taught most of you got good news! What would you say tho street at Ikirca, or In my office. anc? clover. I you know Slnco tho timber business Is practiabout gottlng your liv If you were given the most delicious Soma say they can't afford to buy I meal you ever ate In your life!" ing and keeping out of trouble. cally wound up In this region, farmwant to continue to help you. Per"Tell me about It!" said little lame ers aro of necessity turning to their lime, phospuato and clover seed. I haps you had better put Jimmy Crow Illlly, "I'm nearly starved!" farms for a living. And right here I will bo only too glad to talk over at the head of the community and de"Come with me," waa all Daddy want to say that there Is no need this sorlouu problem with jou and pose me. I've noticed lately that he Crow said, and away they flew to the .of people moving from their farms we wm ucvise some plan by which professes to have a wonderful lot of smashed clam In the road. tn nn! n. hettv llvlne for four out an aero or two at a time can be built wisdom for a young crow " And what a meal little lame of tQ,8 vclllt up In this way f tfcj f going to follow Daddy," said had. tn be surrt! Ha Aurinraii tin Illlly., f, "I'm haH i number arcund Berea havo al- can easily bo inane to prouuee irein Hilly Crow. "Of course I'm a never little tasted food so delicious. Then little crippled crow and don't pretend he told Daddy about the dissatisfied two to threo times as much as they leady ctarted In for permanent lm provement and tho number so doing to be very smart, but I know enough crows and their decision to put htm now do. will double every year for ssveral to follow a wise old leader like Daddy. out of the way and return to their How Is this to be done? If we don't Ilka the country he want old home. First of all the "rest euro" for com. years at least. This will be easy with to take us to, I'm sure he wilt bring-u"We'll see about that," said Daddy fields Tho an Inoxhaustlblo supply of limestone bo abandoned. must back." Crow. "You go back and tell them fcchool teachers tell us that a chango right at band and one mill already some wrangling In whloa I'm coming over to After see them. Take a thev chango .rinding nearly every day. I predict work u a rest Jimmy Crow mad himself very con- little piece of that clam with you, and the children's tasks frequently. Thlo that two such mills cannot supply spicuous. It waa finally decided to fol- stmt about right In front of Jimmy low Daddy Crow south. It waa a long Crow. Stick out your craw so he can law applies just as truly to the the domand In a year or two. When Prof. Mason was In Berea bard Journey, and when thslr destina- see how full it Is, and then let him crops wo ralso on our fields as to tion was reached the crows were poor taste the little bit you have In your oursclvoE. So 'hat when you put dif- tho boys Jokingly called him "Old In flesh, hungry and very much out ferent crops on your fields each year Cowpeas." That man surely was i bill." of humor wtth Old Daddy Crow. Utile lame Hilly went back to the plowing undor some of them, you benefactor to Berea. Last year prob Jimmy Crow did all he could to atlr crowa and ably a up trouble and Anally succeeded In meal Daddy told them about the good obtain the same results you arc aim- vicinity third of the farmers of this Crow had furnished him. ing at by letting your land grow up raised cowpeas or soy beans. persuading all the crows but little Then be let Jimmy Crow have the litto briors and brush for several years. This year at least two thirds are do tle taste of dam he brought with him. By successfully growing cowpeas and Ing It. Tlroy simply work wonders In Hefore he had got through talking your rotation you can per- tho soil. Soe tho pictures In my ex about the delights of a clam dinner clover In hiblt Commencement day, and talk Daddy Crow put In an appearance, manently lmprotu the land. "But," you tay, "clover don't grow to any farmer that has raised them his big full craw pushed out to excite the envy of the dlssatlsfled well on my land." That Is Just what ll you aro at all Interested. The thirty corn club boys and tho crows. All the crows except Jimmy I am hero for, to help you make Crow were loud In their protestations clover grow And here, In a general dozen men raising corn by club meth of loyalty, and begged him to tell way, Is what Is necessary to do It: ods aro signs of great hope for tho them how to get a good clam supper. In tho first place the land must be future. All thU Is catching. Never "Why don't you ask Jimmy Crow properly drained. If natural drain- wero half as many disk harrows, imto get some supper for you. I've been age Is not sufficient, drain by artl-flc- proved cultivators and drills sold In finding something to eat for you for means. Wrlto mo or come and Berea aa this season. many years. Let him take care of Catch the spirit of tho times and you and I'll look out for little lame ceo me and ws will determine what Ij tho boat way in your case. After let mo know what you wish to do and Hilly and myself." Hut they begged him so hard to do draining llmo iJ necessary. It Is now jou havo all the resources of the U. something for them he Anally prom- demonstrated that ground limestone S. Department of Agriculture at you ised to give them all a clam break- Is tho boot f.r permanent results on command to hen- - make a prosperous fast. the land. Red clover absolutely re- and happy home and leave a rieh "Oh, Daddy!" they exclaimed, "let's fuses to grow on sour land and to berltago to your children. have some clams for aupper! We are be sure of a stand and the avoiding Frank Montgomery, so hungry we can hardly wait until of winter killing, the land must be Farm Demonstrator, morning." "No." said Daddy Crow. 'The wise young Jimmy Crow will And you bulletins, etc. Ho Is also making inCANCER NOT CONTAGIOUS Dadtfy Crow Provldi a CUm 8uppf a supper. At sunrise all of you come vestigations of tome experiment sta In tho Juno American Magazine Dr. over to the big road and sit on the Hilly that he waa a much wiser crow fence. Ill be there and see to It that Woods Hutchinson writes a depart- - tlons and is grlng back to China with tne nope at bettering agricul than Daddy Crow and should be given you get a splendid breakfast andjmcut called "Htnlth and Horsc-Potural conditions In his homeland. the leadership. some good advice. Come, little Illlly, er" In which ha contributes a short Mr. Chin Wah was In Berea in 1901 "Here we are," he said, "a long way let's go to our roost." artlclo entitled "A New Spear Agalntt home, unable to find anything to from tang before sunrise Daddy Crow tho Cancor Dragon." Following Is an and writes affectionately of the eat but rank seaweed. We ought to and little lame Illlly Crow were at school, tho student body, the teachpunish Daddy Crow for taking us the shore gathering clams for the extract: ers with whom he came In close con"Thq commonest site of cancer la tact, especially Prof, away from home, then we should re- big feast. Little Hilly soon learned and Mrs. Maraii turn." the trick of catching the clams and men la tho mouth region, particularnd Pres. and Mrs. Frost. All the hungry crows favored Jim- taking them away to be dropped In ly the Hps or tongue at the time Ho pays a h'gh tribute to the my Crow's plan except little lame tho big hard road. Old Daddy Crow which tho teeth are beginning to bo Ltandard of tha school and gives t Jimmy Crow wandered away from the Hilly. This was what l lost and th'j Jaws to shrivel In condesired. He knew he could not very clam bed and found plenty of hard- sequence, and nearly three fifths of great credit for helping to establish In him a Christian character as well well carry out his ambitious scheme shell clams on the sand whero the caucors which occur In women develto rule so long aa wise old Daddy tide had receded. These ho picked op in tho orgar.3 of reproduction, tli't as for building him up physically. Crow lived. He was therefore very up and dropped in the big road. mammary glands after COULDN'T DO WITHOUT IT appy when It was decided to And The sun was not all above the hor-lio-n uterus nnd addy Crow the next day and put big flock of crows the menopause, or change of life. when the Two years ago Mr. O. W. Cope of lm to death. perched on the fence, waiting for Heuco, wo knotv It Is well to pay Livingston, a wearer of the Blue, Little lame Hilly slipped quietly Daddy Crow to Invite them to the early and prompt attention to warts, came into The Citizen office and paid away from the noisy council to And feast of clams. Daddy paced up and fissures, or chronic ulcers, Jagged Daddy Crow and tell him the awful down the road In front of the crows, or projecting tetth lu men between up his subscription, saying that he newa. He went straight to the .thick lecturing them on their want of loy- forty-flv- o and amy, and to any pain, liked tho paper very much but that cedar swamp where the wise old alty and for allowing a young, ambi- hemorrhages, or sorlous disturbances he would have to do without It for crow had choson his hiding place. tious crow to turn their heads. Then, Id women near or Just following tho a while. Ho was In Berea for tho Not finding him he concluded to wait after promises for their future be- chango Soldiers1 Reunion and a part of tho of life. until bo returned. Poor old Daddy havior, he said: "Although so'eral forms of cancer Commencement program this year, "All of you may now come down Crow waa very downhearted, not so and one of the first places he visitmuch because of his own suffering except Jimmy Crow, and eat the most can bo readily transmitted from one ed was The Citizen Office. To nmko but rather for the suffering of his delicious breakfast you ever bad. case to another In mice, In chickens up for the two years he has missed the Ingratitude they show- Jimmy Crow can eat at the second and several other animals, all attribe and ed him. He found a quiet place on table after the rest of you get tempts to discover the organism or tho paper, he subscribed for two years the aeashoro, where he tried to think through. It will do that Impudent germ of the process, or to find valid In advance, paying cash and getting young rascal good to be disciplined. evidence of Infection of ouo human be- a knife. of some way out of his difficulty. Mr. Cope says that his family have Aa he paced back and forth along It may have the effect of teaching ing with cancelfiom another case, him he Is not such a wonderful crow the muddy shore an old at a great loss without The Citihavo failed utterly. So that there clam, a little below the surface, was aa he thinks he Is." zen and he proposes to continue tn to bo no reason at present for In due time, when the rest of the annoyed at the tramping over his take It as long as ho lives and lu head, and Anally concluded to go to crows had finished their meal, Daddy believing that tho disease Is either able. Later ho brought a comrade In walk- Crow Invited Jimmy Crow to come caused by a goun or Is Infectious or the surface and see who It was to subscribe for tho paper. Those who ing on the top of his bed. Just as down and eat. The ambitious young contagious In anyway. Tho Editor had a pleasant visit ho stuck his head up Daddy Crow crow felt very sulky and disliked the havo charge of such coses have .10 sot his foot fairly In his open mouth I humiliation to which he had been reason to dread Infection, although A'lth Mr, Cope and enjoyed bis rem- quick aa a flash the clam' closed his subjected, but bo waa too hungry to the most scrupulous cleanliness ami Inlsencoa of war times, ho having been shell! Aa he did so Daddy Crow show any temper. He walked up to all aseptic and antiseptic precautions on the battle lines In the Vlckgburg it greatly. squawkod and leaped Into the air, the feast and enjoyed campaign. rhould bo observed." dragging the clam oat of the mud When he was through Daddy Crow with htm! Instantly he aelsod the said: FORMER STUDENT WRITES 'Now, Jimmy, turn your head to the clam with the tree foot and tried to north and fly back to the land we pall him loose from the other foot! Mr. Chlu Walt, whom a good many Although the clam had a tight grip came from aa faat aa you can. When Bereatu will remember, writes an on Daddy Crow's foot, he was not we are rid of you I'm sure the rest interesting letter to Prof, and Mrs. n causing him any pain; but Daddy of us will live In peace, because you Marsh from Columbus, 0., whero ho Crow waa awfully frightened.. Ha are the only disturber we have ever known. I will teach all the rest of has Just graduated from tho Olil-- j flew away as fast aa hla wings would carry him, tugging with all his might my tribe how to catch clams and State University. f BOURBON POULTRY CURE He is remaining In (his country for with one foot to release the othor smash them. We will feast on this down a chick's throat cures A few from the grip of the clam. As be delicious food all winter and In the i. few woeks to Rattier somo data cu the rlnklnj waterdrop In ana cures crossed a big road the clam loosed spring we will fly home, fat and sleek. IlirrlntlHiirnI nintriirn linvl.ttr twniian Ifi prevents cholera, diarrhoea anilotherclilck(lleae. One to be his hold. Daddy Crow was glad may come with us wwe maices fallout of rid of him, so be let go with the other back, Jimmy, you x ail tlves of tho Agricultural Department 1 iucuicinn Now go." Sample and booklet ruggliti. foot and down went the clam tc next year. - caaeaor KowU" ent a "Ul. iCupyrllht. 1111, bv UnlvrMl Prm SfU- - at Washington and representatives to t'ltKK. mash on the bard road! Aa soon a carbon Cougross, who aro aiding him with Cs. UuifVa, Ij. How 1Ml INTENSIVE FARMING Work I 11 n'y a s "f RENCY al -- President Is particularly anxious that a currency law shall bo passed at this session, but bis Democratic compatriots are rather shy of this largu subject. The fact Is, our currency Is tho most Important subject before the country today and some Juvende Democratic statesman aro anxious for the currency measuro to go ever until the regular session In December so that they can study up on the A B C's of finances. Pres. WIton Is helping Leader Underwood pick out the "brightest chap.' In the present Congress to serve on the Banking and Currency Committee in the hope that a Currency Bill may be passed that will enable the currency to freely expand In accordance with the requirements of business. The value of currency Is not Increasing In proportion to the lecreaso of business and a larger n WH00PIN6 COUSH ANI MEASLES Whooping cough and measles kill more babies under two years of age than any other of the contagious diseases. Pneumonia, dlarrhoeal diseases and convulsions are the diseases ' that cause the greatest number of death, and alt three o;ten follow whooping cough and measles. Danger! Keep children with whooping cough from other children especially from babies. Keep them out of street caro, etc. Children with whooping cough should not be allowed lo play wlthother children. They should be taken out of doors, but not with other children. Protect tho whooping child from dust. If the child vomits, repeat the meal at once. First, la!, and always, keep the child away from other children. volume Is demanded by the business sassssM soft-shel- ( "The wagon that stands up like the reputation of its makers" When you buy a Studebaker wagon you buy a wagon that will last until you turn the farm over to your son and he turns it over to his son. One of the first SluJebaker wagons ever made saw constant service for thirty years, nnd we will gladly send you the names of farmers who have in their possession wagons that have been in constant use anywhere from 7 to 48 years and there are thousands of them. We are building the same kind of wagons today. A Sludcbakcr wagon is an investment that will give you full return for your outlay. It is built on honor. Iron, steel, wood, paint and varnish used in its construction are tested and rctestcd to make sure each is the best. For work, business orpleasure for town or country use thercisaSuteicutervchiclctofityour requirements. 1 - soft-she- rs uu "sPHvnj-v- Farm wagons, dump carts, trucka, buggies, surreya, pony carriage, buaineaa vehicles of every description with harneaa of the samo high standard. run-abou- t, Stt gut Dtaltt or wrilt iu. STUDEBAKER NXW YORK South Bend, Ind. KANSAS CITY DINVKR rKANCISCO PORTLAND, OKX. CHICA0O 1 MINNIAFOUS DALLAS SAM SALT LAKK CITY sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbW fls.sK; lt4f The Citizen Is YOUR PAPER, and You OWE It Support. Pgc Bif THE CITIZEN. June 5, 1913. For Superintendent of Schools of Jackson County 1 hereby announco my candidacy for to tho office of County Superintendent of Jackson County, and earnestly ask the voters and all good peoplo Interested in the cause cf education in tho county to give me their support. Neither my individual interest nor the individual interest of any other by candidate should bo considered any voter In deciding whom ho will support. The question should ho, "Who tan, and will do most for tho cause of education in our county I" I am glad that almost every voter Is personally. acquainted with me. lie knows me educationally, morally, and socially. Ho knows whether I have ever said I would do a thing and failed to do It. He knows whether 1 have dono my utmost for tho schools and tho people of my county. He knows tho conditions of the schools, when I was elected, and their present condition, and ho knows of the efforts put forth by mo, working both day and night, in an endeavor to make tho conditions. better. So if the people of tho county believe from all the facts and circumstances that tho interest of Jack3on County schools would bo best promoted by me, I shall bo very thankful. Yours for better education and more of It in Jackson County. candidacy of II. Whltesburg, Ky., May 2S, 1913,4- -4 Music Jackson County, Ky., forRcprc-contatlv- o Traveling men aro paying the highof tho 71st Legislative DisRoy W. House Fogertown, Ky. After the Feuds G. Loreua Hafer (Init.), Burlington, Ky. Spare that Tree trict, composed of Clayj Jackson and est compliments to the Whltesburg Owsley Counties, subject to tho ac- hotels. From their point of view nothHomer H. Lewis Uyr.), Cutshin, Kv. Government Roads When Will theWorld Be Converted? Enola Hill(lnit.),Gunter,Tcnn. tion of all voters at tho Republican ing Js a surer sign of prosperity l'i Primary to bo held Aug. 2nd, 1913. , a mountain town. Win. Oscar Lewis (4yr.), Cutshin, Ky. Time Saved When the Bscstcrs' "Special Fly Choosing a vocation, Koseiin Koberts (4yr. ), crescent City, Ukla, Superintendent of Schools of er," consisting or tho finest Pullman For Hardin I. Long (Sec), Island City, Ky. Lookout Mountain Sleepers and vct.tlbuled coaches ever Jackson County Time Wasted Florence L. I atuin (.jyr. ), iierca, Ky. I am a candidate for Superintendent seen In this section pulled Inf) Leonard E. Meece (Sec), Mecce, Ky. Life Certificates County, subject Whltcaburg one of tho largest ami of Schools of Jackson Etta B. Terry (Init.), Jetts Creek. Ky. 3 Agriculture for Girls to tho action of the Republican vo- most enthusiastic crowds ever witJohn J. Husscll (4yr.), Mooreshmg, Tenn. 3 Boys te at the Stato Primary, Aug. 2nd, nessed in Letcher greeted them. The Grace M. Tutt Uyr.), Gosneyville. Kv Unhonored Heroes 1913. Your support Is earnestly solict-e- d Boosters expressed much regret tb.it - Halph S. Trospcr (4yr.), Gray, Ky. 3 Whiskey as a Strengthcner they could spend no more than half and will bo duly appreciated. Orowth oi American bcnools Joseph van Hook (4r.), Ucala, Ky an hour In such a progressive town Respectfully, while the Wh.tesburgera express d II. K. Mlnter. 10:20 Third Gun. Collegiate Department. much pleasure at having even such Mrs. Davenport, and Audience Music "He Leadeth Me," Housekeeping a Profession Gertrude McDowell Care of a House liessie M. Smith Hooks and Music Jessie M. Smith I" 1U tj iU wtftft. Itt srvr - Lillian Smith Household Accounts Hi NneifMlun ftUlikM iWi fit rrWtxt f last. WtlM stately. t as The Home Maker Mrs. Myrtle W. Gabbard It set to iMtctii, Gladys V. Aldrich, 5 Nursing Surgical Operation in a Home, Eunice P. Pall, Ida M. Click. HattieM. Wilson Printing Books a Printer Should Own ANNOUNCEMENTS Robert Small wood GORBIN AWARDS 116 CONTRACT Hazel G. Conwcll, Jessie M. Smith Music For Representative Corbln, Ky.. May 23, 1913 9:00 Second Gun. Normal Department . Wo arc authorized to announco J). Contract was awarded by the Cltyl O. Wood of Jack3on County as a canMusic "Awake and Hail the Morn," Foundation School Chorus 5 Tuesday night, for tho instaldidate for Heprcssntatlvo of tho 71t Council, Jc6se Baird (4yr.), Artcmus, Ky 3 Suicide comprising tho lation cf a completo water works sysLegislative District, Imogene Best (Initial), Maysville, Kv i Science in the Home tem for Corbln. Tho American Light Countlca of Clajr, Jackson and OwsWilliam W. Brown, Hardenburi;, Ind. Our Graduation Day and Water Co., of Chicago took the ley, subject to tho action of tho 3 Vocational CountryiSchools, Frances L.Bowlcs(Scc.),Conkling,Ky. contract fcr tho sum of $26,794. -i Aug. 2nd, 1913. Primary, tt i "..... rt! til v,ain .tyr. uraciicy, ty. wiiyci v. hi Luumry acnoois The mains are to extend over tin 3 . .Mary 11. uownng yr, ), waiiaccton, Ky. 3 Ainimiani uie For Representative cntlro town so that practically cvciy ueo. W. Cooper (4yr.), Hoy, Ky, 3 Practice leaching-- 3 Wo aro authorliod to announco W. residence will not only have protec Alice D. Case(4yr.), Lawrenccburg, Ky, True Education R. Remolds of Jackson County as a tion against flro but may havo water Squirrels on the Campus Win. A. Dean Uyr.), Clover Bottom, Ky, candidate for Representative from tho for domestic use. - Amy li. Uase (Init.) uee, Ky. 3 Blaming the Teacher Counties of Jackson, Owsley ancLUay A pressure of forty pounds will School Trustees (face. ), lacktown, Ky inos. Republican voters at tho In constant uso with a reserve of before the Sunday School liva Chadwell (Init.V Island City. Ky August Primary 1913. Your votes aro 325 pounds for emergency. The Creed O. Harrison (4t.), Fearis, Ky. (ad) 3 The One Room School respectfully solicited. will be in operation by Oct. ftli. Martha 11. Dean (yr.), Clover Bottom, Ky. 3 "Call to Teach" For Representative Virginia Schools James ii. iiiiiinan (bee), Harold, Va. LETCHER TO THE FRONT Wo aro authorized to announco the Blue Grafs Schools Jennie H. Good) (4yr."), Bear Wallow, Ky. Clay Baldwin of 1 East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Eke Bcrca Collegt Commencement Continued from First Pace ROYAL Baking Powder is the greatest of modern-tim- e helps to perfect cake .... .... c--- ! i- . iiL-um- 1 c yii-te- m and biscuit making. Makes home baking pleasant and profitable. It renders the food more digestible and guarantees it safe from alum and all adulterants. During tho last week real estate deals havo b'yn transacted by the Manchester Ky,( Alny 30. 1913. rltlzens of Hyden to tho amount o Mr. J. M. Youug wnH In IW'rva, Madi over 5,JO0. When this amount son County, this week looking nflrr added to the thousands Involved I tho big deals financed by ouUldocor-liorntlon- a his real estate interest ami Investiwe have nn enviable regating other bargains there. cord of bualncsc netlvlty for a mounTho report Is that tho J 100 tain town. for tho conviction ot cwy voto buyer or voto seller in the county will KINGSTON NEWS fclvo a squaro deal In the August elections. Mrs. Lewis Kingston, May 31. Tho Clay Couuty Clarion sa)s that Sandlln spent last week with hr ManclH-stesleops Hazard klslcr, Mrs. Carpenter, of l'anota, whllo grows. Someday the Clarion will Imve who is very s!ck. tho pleasuro of praising her own litLonnlo and Clnnmlo Abratns spent tle county capital. Sunday with tti;tr cousin, Miss Vcr-u- a CLAY' COUNTY STILL HOPEFUL Da-th- a, ... ' a short visit. Tho Elkhorn Fuel Co., havo Just completed somo very extensive plans for further development of their coal fields In Letcher. Several other cjt-ilike Jenkln.i and McUobcrts arr under way, which shows that Letcher is tho coming county of the moun es seeIuruTgrow Harlan, Ky., May 30, 1DU Kcv. C T. Michel, trustee of College, left this week to attend Commencement at Iierra and visit In Louisville. Tho City Council has oted to ofo fer for sale, Monday July 9, a for the o ot streets, etc., cf Harlan for tbo Installation of a water works system. Harlan Is Very favorably located for such a system and It is hoped tho project will go ea (ran-chlo- Soil Fertility William J. Cromer (B.A.), Springfield, O. Christianity Educates, Viola Francis Clickf B.A. ),Kerby Knoli.Ky. 4 The Two Remedies, Henry E. Little(B. A.), Johnson City, Tenn. 4 The Daughter of the Hills - Anna L. Frey (B.A.), Liberty, Ky. Charles C. Anderson (B.S.), Conkling, Ky. leaching to Possumus quia posse videmur Nancy B. Myers (B. A.), Richmond, Ky. The Challenge of the Hills.Elmer E.Gabbard(B.S.),Cow Creek, Ky. tain. The Power of Adaptation, Maggie D. Taulbee (15. A.), Campton, Ky. America's Disgrace - - Louis J. Karnosh(B.S.), Cleveland, 6. IN ENTHUSIASM MIDDLESBORO The Slaughter of the Innocents Anna L. Davidson (B.S.), Centeiburg, O. Mlddlosboro. Ky., May 29, 1913. Middlesboro witnessed a most en Music "Three Black Crows" Male Quartet couraging expression of tho determiaf Hugh M. Oldfield (B.S.), Barboursville, Ky. Lost Thought atlon of hor buUncss men, Saturday Cora E. Newton (B.S.), Huntley, III. Why Starve? - night, the 24th, when the Board cf New View of Children - Elizabeth L. Harrison (B.S.), Berea, Ky. Trade held a banquet in celebration Democracy Today - Randolph F. Sellers (B.S.), Jamestown, O. ot their victory in the freight rate Need of the Hour Bertha V. King (U.S.), McKee, Ky. case. 'Literature to Inspire Norman A. Imrie (Li. L.), London, Canada Citizens of M.'ddlesboro and vlci- ilty aro very much gratified to know 4 National Home Making, Lillian M. Newcomer (U.L.), Hope, Kans. A Call of the Needy - Thomas J. Terry (B. Ped.) Jetts Creek, Ky. that tho L. and N. Parlor car serLincoln and the Book, Mrs. Francina B.Pcckliam(B.L,),Newby,Ky. vice Is to be extended from Corbln Glenn Porter (B.S.), Toboso, (3. Auf Wieder Sehen to Norton on trains 23 and 23. Opera.Tnnr 1. Music "The Lord turned our captivity" Harmonia Society tions hpn , I --- through at ono Mr. Noedham, manager of thu Lyric Thcatro of I'lncvllle, Is planning to extend his business to Harlan. The very successful management t;f tho Lyric at l'luevllle baa won for It a splendid reputation and Harl.ru li ready to welccmu any first class o -- PROSPECTS FIR PERRY 1 11:40 J. J. (T Davis. For Sheriff of Owsley County am a candidate for tho office of sheriff of Owsley County, subject to the action ot the Republican Prim ary. Aug. 1913. I hopo to meet every voter and if I fall in getting to see you I earnestly appeal to you all for your Influence and support in the coming primary. Respectfully, John W. Frost. Tow C,reek, Ky. MT. VERNON ON THE WAY Afternoon Program 1:30 Hazard. Ky., May 29. 1913. An enterprising lumber dealer and Music Band Minn , Prayer fruit grower ot Minneapolis, was in town roccntly. Ho owns one Address Rev. II. Grant Person, Newton, Mass. of tho finest fruit farms in tho state Address Hon. P. P. Claxton, Washington, D. C. and socs a great future for Perryi Music Battle Hymn of the Republic muniy in mat ousiness u wo peti- Address Senator Webb, Tennessee ole will only take advantage of thu Music "God be With You" Whole Audience fino climate and rich soil. Kicuftil from appearing. E. V. Corapton, official organizer lor tho order of Owls, leaves a newly organized order In Hazard which has prospects for good success. The JCLU WiD IlOWt. UtIoilfi'Moiii Btowx's Bodi.' charter waa clooed Saturday night, the 4th, with an initiation of about fifty (members, making a totat membership 0l nearly ono hundred. 1. Mine eyes baye seen the glo ry of the com - ing of the Lord; lie is , Tno Hazard Athletic Association is g I haveteen Him in the watch-llrcamps;They hare of a circles In the j leading in the baseball 3. I hare read a tier y gos pel, writ in burnished rows ol steel; "Ai je mountains., Lettors are coming con4. lie baa sounded forth the trumpet that shall ner - er call re - treat; lie is stantly from Jackson, WhltobburK thi sea. With a 5. In the beau - ty of the lil - ies.Christ was bom and variouj other places requesting dates and making inquiries concern- ing tho schedule of Hazard's games. ! .... Fourth Gun Conferring of Degrees. Battle Hymn of the Republic. entcrprico. Tho organization of a brasn baud 8AULEY NEWS for Harlan chows tho progretwlve spirit. Slxtocn Instruments have Uaulcy, May 2 J. Mr. and Mrs. Coo. been vecured and Harlan will be lloborston'a baby died, tbo 20th, rf ready to celebrate tho Fourth In the brain fever Died, Mrs. Samuel Smith liatrlotlc fashion. tnd was burled by the 1. O. O. F ot HYOEN AWAKES FROM SLUMBERS Itod Hill, Tueduy. lkrn to Mr. and Mrs. SI Howard, a ten pouud boy. Andy llullock's boy is sick with Hyden, Ky., May 20, 1913. measles, Hydcn has been tho scene of unFarmers aro getting beusual activity recently on account ot hind with .their crops. J. C. DullocU tho visit of prominent New Yorkers tougbt a cow and calf for forty dolwho aro taking special interest in the lars. J. C. Uullock Is on tho sirk development of Hyden. They are list this week. There is strong talk cs peel Inly Interested In the advance- of a tolophono line to bo put In from ment of oducatloj and aro giving Hy- Ga'ulcy to Goocbland postofflce this rt spring. Mr. and Mrs. Margaret Iknd den High School their financial aro with tnoir grandparent for a ru well as their personal few days. 1'arks. Tho Mlasea Nora Wllxon, Ktdo ind Hoocou ThMoas of Ikrva, Chester Holland and YVUcus Ilraadi'nbr.rs o.' lllchmond, Suda I'owell and Fairy Settlo wore entertained at tho homu of Mr. and Mrs Mark Flanory, Sunday. Miss Lena Henderson of Luwls County Is spending this week with Mlsa Lydla Young. Mlos Mollio Sparks of Dreyfus rpendlng a fow weeks with her cousin, Suda I'owell. Mr. Lcn l'etcro left Sunday for Illinois where hu wilt spotid .several weeks with relatives. Several young peoplo were entertained at tho home of Mlai Ka Iuwls last Sunday. Thu Itev. Suurmers of Georgetown will hold a two weeks revival meeting at this place beginning, Juno 1st. '"jiBm umintikwi I 'nmnmM7ji' "uliji" JiisMwaaaaaaall han-dre- d LAUREL'S EDUCATIONAL POINTERS Mt. Verncn, Ky., May 30. 1913. recent meeting of the pronilu-cAt a London, Ky., May 29, ' 1913. business men of tho town plans Tho Suo Bennett Memorial School wore discussed for paving Main St. dosed a very successful year, Monwith brick from First St., to the day night, May 20. Dr. W. V. Pier-co- n R. R. of Nashville, Tcnn., delivering Tho Mt. Verncn Fair is promising tho Commencement address. to be a most successful one. The ML Prof. J. A. Cawood of Flemlngsburg Vernon Commercial Club 1b ofterlu? has been selected as tho principal teveral valuable premiums and pledg- of the London High School (or the ing Its support to tho Fair Associa- ensuing year. Th school closed last tion. week with appropriate exercises and A further step forward in municipresentation ot diplomas to twenty-eigpal progrosi is tho proposed electric graduates light cystem. Dofinlte arrangements Col. Geo. W. llaln, ono of tho most have not been completed yet but famou3 of tho platform lecturers, everything points toward a well light-fc- d fpcaka at the Court House, Wednescity in the near future. day night, Juno th. nt ht IMBafaaaHMT trampling out the vintage where the grapes of wrath are storedjle bath looted the baild-e- d Him an al tar in the dews and damps; I can read His deal with my rt.io with you my grace shall dtal;"Let the Utr o, sift-fo- g re His judgment seat; 0, ba swift, my out the hearts of men As He died to glo ry in His bosom that trans-Sg-urvou and me; nsiVBSSMBHiHHILrB tSbc aMaaMHavaT'I God Be With You! God be with you till we meet again! Dr Hit counieli guide, uphold you, with llli iheep securely fold you; God be with you till we meet ogaln! God be with you till we meet again! Neath Hit wings protecting hide you, Daily manna still divide you; God be with you till we meet again I God be with you till we meet again I When life's perllt thick confound you, Put Hit armi unfailing round you; God be with you till we meet again I fate-llightning ot His ter - ri ble swift swerd, nil truth Is marching on. g rigiteonssentsnee by ths dim and lamp, Hi day is marching on. bom of woman, crush the serpent with Hi beel, Since Gad is marching es. soul, to aaiwer Him! be jo - bi lant my feetl Our God I marching en. make mea let us di to make men free,Whil God is marching oa. flar-inbo-l- BEREA BANK & TRUST COMPANY'S BUILDING Main Street, Berea, Kentucky OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS A. ISAACS, President mm IV f Glo I Glo J. W. STEPHENS, JOHN F. DEAN, Cashier W. M. HAYES W. II. CLARK E. C. WYNN A. H. WILLIAMS J. K. BAKER J. W. BAKER R. H. CHRISMAN P. CORNELIUS Till we Till we Till we God be Chokci. meet! Till we meet I meet at Jesus' feet; meet I Till we meet I with you till we meet agilnl 'Jr rr ryt glo rol glo ry bal ry bal hl lo- Glo - ryl glo - ry - jahl D.S.Uliwu. hal - Is - U - jail I f Capital and Surplus, $30,000.00 God be with you till we meet again I Keep love's banner floating o'er you, Smite death's threat'nlng wave before God be with you tilt we meet again I you; TU wi4s ui at4 waUiala tt ImiUh, ktiSUa 4 C. Four Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Don't Leave Without Subscribing for The Citizen. We Need Your Help, You Need Ours!