You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 4, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914060401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 4, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $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. IM ES UENT S OFFICE I3EREA COLLEGE I HERE BERJtA PUBLISHING CO. (tttooHrnnATicn) WM. G. FROST, MtUrJaXfcWf RUTH MtFALL, Offl K(o BEN HOLLANDER. CW.UlUn Mir. ml Btrm, ., u trtimd mt t4 Mm milmnftfr. 3D-rotc- l (The Citizen DEIIEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JUNE 4, 1914. A KY Knowledge it power tni Ue waj to keep up wit aoJara knowledge newspaper. li io read a geed to tli Interests of tlie Mountain 3?eo;ple Ono Collar Tel. XV. Five Cents n copy. a Year. No. 49. Berea For All the world. It has been built up on purpose to be of the greatest 'benefit to the sons and daughters of the mountains. It has different departments and different classes so that every one can find just the instruction which will do him the Bereft is not like nny oilier school in Do Two Things Today Berea asks you to do two things today. most good. These buildings, these teachers, all of Herea College be- SaafSa------- -i longs to your children if they will come and use it. More than 1700 students came from all parts Union and from outside this country to Berea last year. The first thing is to subscribe for The Citizen. That will give you the news from Berea and the teaching from Berea every week for a year. There is no other paper which looks out for the interests of the mountain people like The Citizen. It has something good for each member of the family. Nearly every week there is something in the paper worth one dollar to the farmer or five dollars to the housekeeper. Subscribe today. Call at the office, or see the agent on the grounds. The Citizen is your paper. The second thing is to make a gift for Kentucky Hall. of the The Fall Term Begins on Wednesday, September 1914. Berea has many buildings but it has not enough, and is obliged to turn many students away. We have been trying for Uwo years to get together $25,000 to build a new girls' dorm. 16, itory. About $15,000 is raised and we want $10,000 more READING THE CITIZEN today. Everybody who comes to Commencement can make The Citizen visits thousands of country homes and is read eagerly by the some gift. children anil the grown-up- s alike. 1 BEREA'COLLrXE.:BEREA;KCNTUCK- Y- K.W iVlSaaaH rnoroj0 HKAN Mr A It -I M.lNTKH v -- DOOTTOWmDlNC- CACrr"rGRC.CORf -- AKCMITCCM llrml if imiJl Ir purl turrit KENTUCKY HALL This shows the new building which is to be erected as soon as $25,000 Is given by Berea students and other people of Kentucky. Last year a great many young ladies were turned away because we had no shelter for them. Nw MAIISIIAI.I. VAUfillN Secretary of Ilerra College WORLD French A NEWS Lawmakers Berea College Commencement JUNE 3, 1914 A Thousand lives Lost at Sea Steamship The Canadian-Pacif- ic Empress of Ireland outward bound with a full complement of passengers was sunk in a collision with a Danish ship shortly after Iwo o'clock in the morning ot May 30th. Such was the damage wrought that there was time to launch only a tew or tho Itfeboats bcrore tbo vessel sank. Ot the 1400 passengers and crew, only a little over 400 were saved. Distress vessels nearby signals brought speedily to the rescue, who picked up the survivors, or whom many were injured by tho impact ot the collision or by tho explosion ot the boilers which soon followed, and of these a number died soon after being taken ashore. Among tho passengers was a large contingent of Salvation Army officers, who were on their way to attend an international conference to bo held in Lon . and German Confer Collision Between Canadian Steamer and a Danish Collier in Mculh of St Lawrence River Results in the Loss of Nearly 1000 Lives. don in June. Out of over 125, only about twenty were saved. This sweeps the Dominion of Canada clear id the leaders in the Salvation Army movement. Many Englishmen and Canadians of distinction were aiming those who went down. The disaster seems to have been avoidable, for Captain Kendall of the lost steamship slates that he clearly saw the Danish vessel and thai signals were exchanged between them by means of the steam whistle. A bank of fog, however, came between tho vessels and mismanagement, appar-ant- ly on the pari of the Danish cap-lai- n, resulted in a disaster only a little less serious than that of tho Titanic. Very fortunately the weather was favorable and there was no sea running. Moreover assistanco was close at hand and tho vessels were close to shore. MI KM M A UTI MtAI.K Trwtrlirrof Caliliift Or gnu WELCOME Tin; Citizen hiil welcome to nil who havi! come tn vihU Herea today. V trust (liiil you will rnjoy this visit ami Hint ynu will romu back again. Wo should lie glad In havt! you loop in lourli, imt only witli Berea, I111I with I ho happenings of Hid world, through our column. Today in your opportunity lo secure! TI10 Citizen for mm year for 75 cents, 0 months for to cents. Save money by subscribing today to' the host weekly paper 111 Eastern Kentucky. Wo know- - because our subscribers lell us so thai every member of your fuinily will eagerly await its arrival from week to week. -- PAGE CONTENTS THIS WEEK 1. Korea for all. Do Two Things Today. Welcome. News Military World Supplies Lauded in Mexico. U. S. N0W8 Colorado Judges Accused. Ky. News Ky, Iiisiuanco Doing Big Business. A Thousand Lives Lost at Sea. Program of Commencement. PAGE 2. Heron's Future, Pros. W. (1. Frost. Information for Visitors. PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture. Roads of Cement. 8. S. LessonComing of the Kingdom. PAGE 4. News of Herea. College Items. PAGE 5. Horea News (continued). PAGE C. The Maid or tbo Forest very significant conference is Liking plaro at Basle, Switzerland, Gun Means Doors Open to 111 which about one-thi-rd of (he -"inhers of the French and German Visitors who cannot find seats in the Tabernacle will find ..uses of Legislature are discussing (be possibilities of securing belter interesting exhibits in the chief college buildings from 8:30 relations between France and Ger- to 1 1:30 and from 1:00 to 3:00. many. The persuasion seems lo have seized many of the leaders of both countries that war is not inevitable between Franco and Germany; that in spite or the humilia8:10 Band and Procession, Ladies Hall to Tabernacle tions Franco received in the Franco-Prussiwar in IK70, it is still pos8:30 First Gun Industrial Exhibits sible that (he two nations may be MINUTES Herea College Band neighbors rather than roes. It is 5 MUSIC Itev. J. Leslie French, Mich. Invocation generally conceded that (he welfare William Henry Ballinger of each country would be advanced 10 Carpentry Uiiilding a House Walter Raleigh Combs by the growth or friendliness. Jackson Ilobcrlson Military Supplies Landed in Mexico 10 Home Science School , A German steamer landed her carFlaucry Introduction to Cooking Demonstration go of military supplies at Puerto, Lucy Anne Webb Cost ot Foods Mexico on the Will of May. It is 10 Agriculture estimated that 1,800,000 rounds of William Daniel Click Sheep ammunition were put ashore with Klviu Day Mathcuy Horses :i,(HH) rolls or barb wire. The capHogs Iloberl Finley Spcnco tain or (ho steamship is liablo to "l'lie Hen Thai Scratches in the. Dirt Lays the Egg line under the Mexican laws, as ho William Jesse Baird landed his cargo at a port oilier than 'Systematic Agriculture Jesse Gilbert Baugh (bat declared in his Manilest. Tbeso 'Leguminous Crops Fast ham P. Henherlin supplies and others will probably "Spraying Fruit Harry Spurgcon Hunter reach the Huertn taction, and may 'Soiling Preston Franklin Welsh give to Ibein tresh heart. Exhibition or Processes Involved 5 Homespun A Rich Find in Egypt 'Nursing Dora Alico Hurl Professor Flinders Petrie, a well-knoAnna Ooldio Lcavetto nrohaeologist, has been Alta Beatrice Smith on pare Two.) Maud Stevenson Each Tabernacle. PROGRAM an UNITED STATES NEWS Lindsey Accused Colorado Judges Judge Ben B. Lindsey or Denver, declared berore tho tederal commission on industrial relations which is making an exhaustive inquiry into Colorado mine conditions, that the Colorado State Supremo Court judges aro ruled by tho corporations as it they were mere- ofllco boys. Ho said, "The situation in Colorado is now bigger than a strike; tho outbreak there is merely a local symptom of wider disorder. Colorado has perfected the Bcicnco ot corrupting judges. Thoy aro owned like olllco boys. Its lawyers and its business men, all aro owned." Ho further said that 500 children in Colorado coal mines had been made orphans by explosion that resulted from carelessness and failure to install ordinary safety appliances. Ho recited a number ot incidents thai led inevitably to tho final protest ot the mine workers. Fishermen Quarrel Over Sponges Two Greek schooners engaged in obtaining sponges oft Key West, Fla., waters, were destroyed by sympathizers ot tho American fisherman who aro resenting the invasions. A revenue cutter has been ordered from Savanah, Ga., to Key West to prevent further troublo between Judge - A 9:10 Second Gun Normal Department The Citizen ON THE CAMPUS To-da- y And 1 To-da- y Only Training School Chorus and the New Education Vernon Marshall (t yr.) Tranquility, 0. 3 Supervised Recreation... George Traylor Bourne (4 yr.), Hubble, Ky. 3 Domestic Science in Ilural Schools, EvaChadwell (lyr.) IslandCity, Ky. 3 TI10 Call or tbo Home Field.. Mack Morgan, (See.), Ml. Vernon, Ky. 3 Friendships with Nature Matilda Kuster (Init.), Beech, Mich. 3 A Man's Job Richard Clarence Miller (I yr.) Teaguo, Ky. 3 Tho Playground Movement... Chester K. Terry, (Init.), Oirtiida, Tenn. 'Education in a Democracy.. Arlio E. McGuire, (Sec), Lickburg, Ky. 5 MUSIC "Marching On" 3 The Church New llrau I'llANCIH O. CI.AltK of Vocutlounl Schools (continued). Herea College Graduates. PAGE 7. Ways of Using Corn. Daddy's Iledtiiuo Story. Indian Animal Story. Six Doors for Aspiring Young Year 6 Months Peo- 75c 40c 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 ple News from Eastern Ky. Program of Commencement (continued). Summer School Announcement. PAGE 6. THE CITIZEN One Year with premium, $1.00 See Agents or Call at Booth Near Tabernacle MUSIC Solo and Chorus Tho Philosophy of Education, Jno. M. Mnemillan, (Sec), Glasgow, Scot. Restoring Soil Fertility. Berlin E. Rivonberg (Sec) Franklinlon, N. Y. Tho Now Standards or School Work. Leonard E. Meece, (Sec), Meece, Ky. Poultry Jesso Otto Osborne (Sec), Cottugovillo, Ky. Tobacco Why I Do Not Usu It. ...Benton Martin, (4 yr.) Hull, Tenn. Government Aid to Road Building.. Oscar Lowis, (Sec), Cutshin, Ky. Tho Church's Second Call to Battle George. Washington Everett, (Init.), Bellville, Can. More Hogs tor Kentucky... Robert Finloy Spence, (Sec), Ionia, Ky. Practical Education Alico D. Case, (Sec), Lawrencehurg, Ky. Am I My Brother's Keeper? Lena Cox, (4 yr.), Panola, Ky. Tho Call or Childhood. ..Rebecca Pearl McCluro, (Sec), Spencer, Ind. (Continued on Pugo 8) IN OUR OWN STATE "Billy" Sunday in Kentucky Rev. "Billy" Sunday, tho famous baseball evangelist, gavo a com- (Continued 00 pr Five) mencement address at tho Kentucky Wesleyan College at Winchester Monday morning, and In tho afternoon ho addressed a largo audienco in Lexington, Mr. Sunday is doing great good in tho world by reaching tho overyday sort of a man in every day kind ot speaking. It is lo bo hoped that lie (Coullnucd on Par Five.) What Berea has done for thousands, it can do for you! Page Two, THK CITIZEN Juno 4, 1914. anil recklessness to introduce, unlll tlioy becomo practically compulsory. Wealthier stuschools: Mr. Carter Robinson will conies. In tho basement la ono of A family nawtpaptr far all that la rlfht act ns Educational director in v tho most attractive rooms of all Bc-r-ca dents aro always ready lo enmo Into Joddell trua and Intaraitlnj Sermon to Graduates by President Wm. Frost the new quarters for Flrcsldo M. C. A. work; Mr. Luther Caso will tho schools for poorer students; rublLhtit vnrj Thnrly t ntm, Kjf. principal of a high Industries whoro 20 looms may bo "inMcad of thy ftihrn thin t Hi eniia- - goclatcs. whilo tho poorer families nro out become tho Thcso belle vod In Beroa school in Montana; Mr. George seen with all their varied products. rcn." rs. :(. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. before there was any vlsiblo Beroa off and forgotlon. Berea has tho as Every visitor should sco tho Flro-sfbns been reelected proud record that in thirty yoars wo Hnldano (Incnrporntrd) psaim is n mar - ni This forty-lin- n Industries. Principal of the School at Olivo Hill, EditorJn-CkU- f Is leaving uio' Next came tho generation after havo not ralsetl the prico of educarlagosong. Tho bride WM. C. FROST, Ky., where ho was located last RUTH M FALL, Office Editor Knapp Ball homo of her childhood. She Is tho war President Fairchild and tion lo our students. DEN HOLLANDER, ClrtuUtion Mtt. not permit Uio year. Spnco will Fifth, Berea must meet tho special This is just now the most perfect transferring her trust and her al- - his associates. Tlioy inherited tho mention of others from this and Pracliro School Building known. legiancc from her father to her hus- - frame, of tho old Rogers' houso and needs of the great mountain region Subscription Rntos other departments who havo secur- Tlie next building of tho kind which band. And the inspired poet says to the tlced to sixly-on- o acres of land of tho South. This Is the region of PAVAIILK IN ADVANCK year. li.oo ed good positions for noxt may be built will no doubt borrow her, "Daughter look ahoad, think of Anil hero in the wlldorncss, in an largest promlso lo tho patriot and On Vtr ho All Month some of its new features. In this tho future instead of thy father swer lo their prayers and In ro- - tho Christian statesman. M TMf Month. INFORMATION FOR VISITORS building children aro taught and shall be thy children." spouse to their efforts, students and Illdo with mo through Narrow Clap, r of ItxprrM Motif jr Smd monrjr tjr Now, this happy bride Is a flguro, teachers wero gathered and great and down Red I.lrk, or up tho OwsAll collego departments are open young teachers trained. Tho build two Outer. Drufl, Rnsl'ttrnl Lftttr oroncmt buildings arose. Tlioy bequeathed ley Fork; turn into a sequestered crat ,t m m . to visitors on Commencement Day, ing, the loonlion and tho surround- - of Berca College al uimmcnccnieni The d.tc iifttr your nmne on Urwl .howt to from lugs are all delightful. It was dedi- - lime. We can only know Berca Col- - to us the original charier with lis valley. Hero you will find a tlor.en Him ilatr jrrmr nulivtiptlon in puld. It It l not June 3rd, during tho hours ck.nrcil within thtrc weeks nflcr rrnew.l 8:00 to 11:00 a. m. and from 1:00 to (catcd last December by an assembly lege through figures like this. Wo1 sublime prcludo "In order lo pro families shul off by thomsolvos into notify of. neighborhood-worl- d. In Mlwlne nuinbfm will br glmlly uppllrd if wc 3:00 p. m. Visitors will bo welcome of hducalors from all parts of tho can never see the College wiin uio mole the causo of Christ." Thus a liltlo tt notlGM. 'outward eye. We can see horhey havo , given us an aim, a pur every house there is a largo family. and will find it pays them to look counlry. . .. i.. Liberal term, givtn to iy who oMaln new i ..i, I, i, u mi'j' uio nny, o ti iiosc. a kiiiiiiiik star. ihiiiiiiuks, urn .I Grandparents, widows, and orphans uicrlptlon for iw. Any one enlini u four around a great deal. u.,.i. n.n yearl r tmbacrlptlont can receive The Citlien free clothes and outward gar- And they havo bequeathed to us ant bestowed among thoir kinsfolk. Guides, who will show you tlio one yrar fine new building contains wcre- This lot ntmaeii lor ... I i I. Mn maa I tin niAnAanii ...,.11.. on a I AdvcrtlrinR ritnon application, ".out. buildings and conduct you around best of recltnl and practice rooms for "wm- - "u l"" uio cniiego seal, "vm Women may be seen In tho great "m. i . ta ..a II Im I It 111 s, washing, making soap, or (ho grounds, can bo obtained free students of tho cabinet organ and inn ii noes inn biuiiiiiii ".ni mi m qui raiuur, "no conquers wiio MIMRKI Or leacners ami suffers." t hoeing corn; anil both men and woof charge at Room No. 7 in Lincoln piano, and is one of tho greatest of students, graduates, - ' And Berca has its fathers of Uio men spend long hours in idleness, Hall. ncrea's new equipments this year. donors. If we wero to sco the Col leg In the procession, there would present day. Eternity will pass sitting on the porches thoso lovely Lunch Baskets and other parcels The Booth have to be a parallel procession in judgment, but they havo been trcat- - porches hung with saddles, gourds, may bo checked free of charge and Refreshments of all kinds arc on sky a far longer procession of ed by Providence as though they anil strings of ret! peppers. The will be safely cared for at the small salo there, and you can get cold or tho tho sainted dead founders, teach- - were of tho same stuff ns the earlier sehoolhoiise is a poor affair. Bapbuilding on the west sido of tho hot drinks, fruit, candy and sand ers, students, donors, through all Uio workers, Backbiters, liostllo legls tists and Reformers both are norated campus, nearest tho Tabernacle. wiches. Tho booth is conducted by years. No, my friends, Berea College lalnrs, financial panics, and weak to hold services there onco a month. ' KENTUCKY PRKS9 ASSOCIATION. Mothers with children will 11 nd the Y. M. C. A. and any profit goes Is not a group of stately buildings, ness and diseaso have sifted their There was Sunday school for two a placo where they can rest and, if to this excellent work. nor even a procession of devoted hearts. And above all their responsl months summer before last which No Whisker Advertisements! Persons bringing lunch may de . f! they wish to, whero they can lcavo I -I. neren is n rpuii, a prayer, u I..IH, youis 11 unities nave increased Kiev aro died for lack of teachers. Atlond- their children in good care in room posit their baskets and baggago and great purpose. No Immodest News Itemsl called to minster lo needs never be aneo at the day school is poor fifty 82 of tho Chapel. Nurses and care receive a check for the same at tho What we rail an Institution is a fore recognized nor appraised, takers will bo on hand, and every small school building near tho taber wonderful thing. It is a partnership to think for the millions. You and rhildivn in the district, thirty ensco rolled, and seventeen In attendance. provided for moth nacle. LARGE PER CENT OF GRADUATING comfort will be to make great purposes live forever. Ilerea workers today as you might F.verybody has good manners. ers and babies. Other Places Ton May Want to Visit CLASS CHRISTIANS There are old women who can dis Architectural drawing room in Many Secure Good Positions course real wisdom by the firesitle. rhargo of Mr. Lindsley, Industrial PLACES WORTH VISITING note that 98 nd there nre old soldiers who can It is interesting to Iluilding, Room 46. show the education they recoived per cent of tho graduates of tho Careful arrangements havo been Carpentry room, In charge of Mr.' in inarching with Sherman to the College Department aro Christians; made lo provide for tho comfort and Burgess, Woodwork building, Room sen. Young men and young women 80 por cent of tho Academy; 82 por happiness of all, but in case things 50. aro modest. The, children nro shy cent of tho Normal and 83 pcf cent go wrong, officials arc always ready Laundry, in chargo of Mr. Canflcld. I to help. Tho following persons aro hut watchful and bright. You feel of the Vocational School. Sewing School In charge of Miss perfectly certain lhat if thoro wero A largo per cent of tho students the ones to be appealed to: Shclow, Putman Hall. tho right kind of lonelier In lhat day of the entire graduating class of tho Guides are in charge of Prof. Cooking School in chargo of Miss school, or a good superintendent In institution worked their way while Cromer. Tyler, Industrial building, noom 31. that Sunday School, tho wholo valin school. Among thoso in tho Col Ushering is in charge of Prof. Botanical Laboratory and Cabiley could ho formed Into a model lege Department arc Carroll Balson, Calfco (Tabernacle). net, in charge of Prof. Lowis, Induscommunity, anil that in every gen(Cynlhiana, Ky.), who acted as labo Police aro in charge of Prof. Marsh. trial Building, Room 47. eration we might expect ono or two ratory assistant in Academy Physics; Chapel is in charge of Mr. Osborne Lantern Room in chargo of Prof. men lo come out from thoso homes Carter B. Robinson, (Datha, Ky.), at tho Academy office. Rumold, Lincoln Hall, Room 16. to make a mark in tho world. who has been Y. M. C. A. Seoretary Lincoln Hall Room, in chargo of Mr. Commercial for one year; Miss Blanche M. Nich-coli- a, Tho gift of Roswell Smith, a large Livcngood, Now this imaginary valley is a Industrial Building, typo of mountain life through parts , (McCuneville, 0.), who has three story brick building with Room 44. taken charge of physical training twenty offices and class rooms as of eight great states. Thoro must bo Bo sure to visit The Citizen office work for girls. Students of other well as rooms for the literary socie- and Printing Department. 10,000 such valleys. In tho next few See tho departments earned money in var ties. Heated by steam from the best press in years they will all ho changed, Eastern Kentucky. ious ways. Charles T. Lark, (Gate power house. The main recitation Seo the folding some for the better nnd some for tho machine, that will City, Va.), of tho Academy class, has building of the college. Prof. Bunt is fold a worse. And it is largely for Berea thousand nancrs an hour. acted as an agent during his course, n general charge of the building, See the wonderful linotype lo say how many will bo changed that sets while Miss Blanche Davis, (Hamil- in Room No. 1. tor tho better. up the matter printed in tho paper. ton, 0.), has been an office assistant Carnegie Library Let us step outside tho mountains And don't forget to call at Tho Citiin the office of tho Dean of tho Col President Wm. G. Froit for a moment and see how things Given by Andrew Carnegie at a zen booth, near the Tabornacle. lege. Creed 0. Harrison (Fearis, cost of $i0,000. Steam heated, and are going in our country as a whole. Ky.), of the Normal department, has with electric light, contains about I ho biggest Any one soul stays in this world but (J. Hanson, ami their wives and asACADEMY GRADUATION fact about America to- helped defray expenses by leaching, 29,000 volumes of carefully selected At 7:30 p. m. Saturday, the Acad-- 1 a short time. But an institution Is set men in baltlo, smoke-blinde- d lay is that it will not longer ho held while Arlio E. McGuirc, (Lickburg, books, open daily to students for emy graduated one of iU largest a group from which some are drop- - and powdcr-smcarc- d. by Americans. Other nations will Ky.), had charge of a barber shop study and research work. Leading plasscs. On account of the number. l"'ng out and to which others aro And like their predecessors, theso rome in. The signlmards on the in the gymnasium. William Jesse magazines and newspapers are kept taking part, the program was tin- - athled. men and women of today will soon streets of Boston and Chicago are in Baird, (Artemus, Ky.), of tho Voca- on file. In tho rear wing are tem- usually long; but its variety and A company of unselfish people finish their part of Uio unending Hebrew, Russian, Orcck, and a dozen tional School, has helped to earn porarily located the offices of tho interest compensated for its length, mine together. Each one lays aside task. As the keen eyes of Fee, tho tlier unknown tongues. And the his way by doing farm, janitor and President, Treasurer, and Secretary. The essays and speeches wero all ,,is personal preferences and his white crown of Rogers, tho stalely great educational advantnees of monitor work and by teaching Miss Corwin is in charge. pleasing and deserve more mention lesser desires. They all unite in form of 1'airchild have vanished from America aro in tho cities, whero classes. William D. Click, (Kerby f(,r 0I1C purpose. And when tho campus, so tho faces now famil- I bey are eagerly grasped by theso their number will here permit. Industrial Building Knob, Ky.), has also been employed Is 132 feet long and three stories Some of them were delivered with death enters and depletes their mini- iar will soon vanish. God says lo foreigners, so that American chil- on the farm, and in addition has high. For the present some of tho market! ability and forco. Tho ucr "Ie survivors search among the Herca Collego today, "Instead of thy Iren aro not only outnumbered but clerked in the store young and the strong who may have fathers shall ho thy children." put to the rear in education. In Uio women's Industries, the sewing and play "She Stoops to Conquer" and in Boone Tavern. Miss Lucy It is easy to produce children eily of Cambridge, tho seat of Harcooking rooms, and a couple of class showed much work and skill cs- - t,,al 8a,no sreat purpose in thoir A. Webb, (Sweet Water, Tcnn.), has And thus the purpose is who can feed themselves, and clollio vard University, tho Catholics conpecially in the interpretation given hearts. been employed to take charge of rooms aro there, as well as the mo- - lo some of tho leading parts. Tho kept alive in the world and tho work themselves, and move, through life trol the cily library and shut out tho hanical drawing rooms. The third public rooms at Ladies Hall, while life of Cavour. the great Italian pa tory is temporarily used as a dorm- - scenes from Virgil were particular- -' '" "IC Institution goes forward, on witli what is railed "a character Alia B. Smith, (Hindman, Ky.), who ly good, the costumes and socnio a,ul on' ' ceaseless flowing, like a reproach." But millions of triot, and nil other patriots opposed graduates as a trained nurse, has tory for young men. effects doing credit to the class in "'Khty river. such people may Ijvo and diu with- lo the Catholic church. Americans Woodwork Building earned her expenses at tho Hospital 'Now il '8 nar1 lo lovc an institu-pil- s) out making tho world belter. Tho are being submerged In Virgil, by whom (teacher and pu- thoir own Equipped with the best modern while taking her course. tho whole production was tl,m or a cause, just as it is hard Ilerea ideal is for tho man or wo-n- America. In similar ways many others have machinery for working in wood, and translated and staged. After each 10 'ovu Oo(' hecauso we cannot seo to tlo far mora than to escape Ml this makes these mountain val earned their school expenses, and lias tho benches for tho carpentry of the plays there were well rend-- 1 We ,ove l'lc college buildings reproach. No step of progress can leys moro inlerestiug. They aro tho ' an1' (grounds, but aro to be congratulated for their school. crcd musical selections which did that may bo only a ho taken in this world until thcro hope for tho dominance of an AmerPower Plant determination and pluck which has more than bridge tho time whilo selfish love wo may love them aro people who will pray for it, ican element in our country. A brick building with the tallest helped them to reach this, their day were being shifted. Tho fiase they give us pleasure awl not .stnily over it, and bleed for il. Aro Now of graduation, largely through their himnoy in this part of the slato. plan of having plays in which some hecauso of what they stand for. And there among litis young audienco valleys.Berca has a nrocram for th nsn We wish to send Iho richl' own efforts. What these have done, Engine to provide for the increasing of the students can appear instead we ma' lovo our individual tcach-o- f today those who aro capahlo of this k,ind of a schoolmaster to every ono needs of the school. Two immense others can do. PT9 because they give us pleasure, prayer, and study, and bleeding for m them. each giving an essay or a spoeoh It is an interesting fact that al- boilers used for heating and power. was first adopted last year, and bids without loving tho principles which this good causoT Those Ion thousand valleys must ready many members of tho grad- Contains new ice plant. In charge fair to become permanent. tlioy teach Study with mo tho work which ho redeemed for our country and for f Mr. Dick. uating classes have secured posiAnd it is hard to separate the Iruo Ilerea iiiusl erform in tho next Christ. Wo all know how Scotland Foreat Firea, tions for next year, while many of and tho high aim of tho institution generation. Putnam Hall has been tho salvation of Iho Old Contrary t ;inliir hellef, fnreM from its mistakes and imperfections. thoso who are graduating from First, il must maintain its simplo Is Just east of the Tavorn and tires seldom tnitel umre Hum two or All institutions lower departments, are human and faith in nod. Wo must keep doing World. Croat Britain stood for tho will return Church House, on tho Big Hill Pike. liillex mi lucir In extreme Ktcu next year to enter the College De- This hall will accommodate seventy- - three faulty; tlioy set out to pursue a things with (Jod in order lo main- Protestant religion and tho backbono iitil,o!i:ilile whether thet j great purpose, f (treat Britain was Old Scotland. partment. From the College class, two girls of the Vocational Depart- CIIRch It but stray and stum- tain a consciousness of His presence. burn at a rule or more Ihiin xlx to Mr. Samuel M. Mayfleld will go to ment. Hero aro a ble on tho way. But tho holy aim is Wo live in a world that trusts in In our mountain country wo havo well oauinnod ten iiiIIch mi limn tall tho moro precious and subliino' talent, and money, and education, two Scotlands. My young friends of Iho gradua because it dwells in a tabernaclo of and fashion. But wo must trust in ting classes, this Is your last lesson imperfection. Ood. To help us love Uio college, we Second, Herca must maintain tho from Berea. Wo charge you to tlo have rt'courso to a figure. Wo hnag-in- o spirit of consecration. Consecration your duly lo your Alma Mater and Nature is constantly trying to wear out tho true spirit of tho institution is the principle that to do God's will lo your country. I nol ho afraid your house constantly gnawing away at as a fair, swoet woman; wo call this is above every other cholco and lo servo Ood fully. 1 wood and paint, at brick and mortar. woman or tho mind's creation, tho pleasure. This is Iho development of many Consecration does not embodiment of tho wholo institu- - .seek what is nleasauL and naronahlo. i young man or woman: first I hoy The best material is not too good to 'lion, wo call her the Alma Mater. , or profitable, but what is right. no smggiBii and foo lish: and limn withstand these assaults. Thcso aro Roman words, tho word Third, Berea must maintain tho thoy nro nwakened to somn selfish iMnler moans mothor; tho word spirit of human brotherhood. This aim, they como to school perhaps 1 Alma means loving, training, in- - spirit is happily gaining In tho simply to get training so that Ihoy can got inonoy and provide for somo , south. "!""" Now, at ovcry commencement Ihcn thoy advnnco io Fourth, Berca must placo its Is a scientifically determined wcar-rcsistc- r. our Almn Mater comes out in vantages within tho reach of ovcry to tho stago of what is called enIt is tho result of many years of experiment o i bridal dress. Tho Juno roses deck Por man's child. Tills is surpris- - lightened selfishness, nnd this is as her brow, and now graduates ro- - ingly hard to tlo. Comfortablo and far as many peoplo over lo. lim m watching tho wear of tho different compounds cciVe her parting gifts. Ami at ov- -' educated peoplo becomo blind to tho yond this is 8omelhlng wholly difnntil tho perfect combination of lead, oil and ery commencement litno this text: needs and condition of tho poor ferent Impartial lovo. Thero aro zinc has been found. It is smooth, free spread- applies: "Instead of thy fathers shall around them tlioy oven forgot that peoplo who rojoico In tho prospering, ciusuu una durable, formula on every ho thy children.'' poor peoplo exist. And as schools ity of their neighbors ns much as In package. Our Alma Mater has had fathers advance in yoars and property tho their own. Thoro nro peoplo who not lo bo forgotten. Thrco genera- -, tendency is lo crowd out tho poorer aro willing lo dofor nnd diminish iiioir own joy in order that tlmv FOR SALE BY lions liavo toiled for her, and paid students. Thoro uro countless to her dowery all tlioy could ofislrahlo things which inonoy would may givo greater happiness to oth1 hat has been Iho spirit of Bo- treasure and devotion. provide. Soma of theso things tho ers. ro-i-, and that wo trust will bo tho First aro tho real pioneers; John Collego may begin lo require; others Pint of her children. 0. Feo, John Almnnia Rogers, John tho Collego may nllow tho students The Citizen Newborn, Tcnn- - next year, to oc kitchen and dining room. A groat! rent a position as principal of feat tiro Is tho west porch and bal- Berea's Future of wealth do n. rt-o(nc- "-- t 1 '" Ia 1 a 1 nut-door- 1 . - ... ' an ve, aii cs . 1 Ssl Haona's Green Seal Paint J Alim IvtlA w& ad-tin- do-In- J. D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Ky. Subscribe for THE CITIZEN. Make a pledge for "Kentucky Hall" Juno. .J, 11). THE CITIZEN Pago Th r 00. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank 3. MontRomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. CLUBS and records wcro shown from oach I wonder if tlm boys in tlio com of tlio 15 Southern Stales and wcro 0I11I1 tinil Dm girls in dio canning Inspected by thousands of visitors. Ten canning club girls of Missisclub realize to what great organizaDOYS' AND MranoNAL OIRLS' SMOKE Why not make our Chautauqua Week this year also a Real Home Coming event? Invite all Lesson (TJy.O. B. SELLERS, Director of Evening Department The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.) llioy aro nation llicy belong--tha- t tion Willi; nnil thai iliruclly and indirectly thuy aru now mldlng millions of dollars of wealth to tlio country annually. Tlio following from tho Weekly Nrnvs Letter to drop Correspondents shows what can ho accomplished If tho soil Is tnado fertilo and faithful work is done: Alabama Wins Boys' Corn Club Con- test Tho Alabama corn clubs have won the trophy olTcrcd by business men of Louisville, Ky., for tho team of 10 boys in any Southern Stalo who could show tho best records in corn growing at tliu Conference for Education in the South on April 10. Tho competition was very close, and il Is said that thore lias never been a '.'seller set of records made, slnco tho corn-clu- b work was established. Tho trophy is a medallion bust of tlio lato Dr. Seaman A. Knapp, tho founilor of tho farm demonstration work. Each member of tlio team is also to receive a miniature of the medallion iu the form of a watch charm. Those 10 Alabama boys produced t ,718.3 bushels of corn on 10 acres, at an average cost of $0,182 cents per bushel, or $,11.73 per acre. Tlio TI1I3 nvtrngn profit was 9il0.ll. means that a prollt of $1,101.10 was Hindu on 10 acres, estimating tho corn at 91 per bushel. As a matter of fact, much of the corn lias been koIiI for seed at 92 to 93 per bushel. The tinest individual record among these Ion Alabama boys was 232.5 bushels of corn on his aero at a total cost of Jlrt.to, or 90.10 per bushel yieldiiiK a net prollt of $180.10. Walker Leo Duiisim of Alexander City, Tallapoosa county, was tho winner. Tho business men of Louisvillo also offered a trophy for tho best teconl of canning club work done It; a team of 10 girls from any Southern State. Tlio trophy consisted of a siler medallion bust of the Into Dr. Seaman A. Knapp and 10 silver pendants, each containing a smaller production of tho medallion to be presented to each of the Kills in tho prize, team. Exhibits NOW Modern sippi won tlio girls' trophy for their Slate. They produced 27,ar0 pounds of tomatoes from their gardens of a tenth of an aero each. From these plots these 10 girls canned 20,370 No. 2 cans of tomatoes and other s, Tho value of tlicso including tho vegetables used at home, was 91,170.02, and tho total prollt, 9HiW.Gfl. The averago cost of gardening and canning per tenth aero was $20.93. The llnest Individual record In tomato growing in the United Slates in 1013 was made by Miss Clydo Sulcanning club livan, a member of Ousloy, fla., who produced MS I pounds of tomatoes on a lentil acre and canned 2,251 No. 2 cans, 212 No. 3 cans, and inado CO (lints of catsup. Tho cntiro recolpls from this tenth aero woro 922950 and tho prollt 9132.39. The best counly record Is that of Klowali County, Ala., where 101 girls reported more than 30.000 No. 3 cans of tnmatnes, having a value of pro-duel- LESSON FOR JUNE 7 COMING OF THE KINQDOM. LESSON TEXT Luke HiSO-lGOLDEN TKXT-"the Kingdom Ood Is within you." Luke 17:J1. Lo, your friends thruoutthe country early to plan to come and join with you in these Seven Big Days of inspiration, fellowship, popular education and entertainment. Of I. The Kingdom Present, vv. 20, 21. The Pharisees held somo peculiar Ideas about the coming of tho kingdom. Contrary 'to their Ideas thore are no special outward signs to herald Its coming. The word "observation" v. 20, Is an astronomical ono and suggests that tho kingdom waa to come In a bodily ehapo from the sky, a current expectation on the part ot the Pharisees. In answer to the boastful Pharisees (v. 20) Jesus plainly told them that he himself Is the kingdom, and that that kingdom was In their midst or "among you," seo (v. 21) margin. 93.000. NOTES A man told mo tho other day that tho drought slopped him from plowing before ho had Mulshed, and If lie had stopped to harrow down every half day's plowing as I advised ho would have had a lot more left to plow. Ho admitted that ho had not planted any of this lato plow-lu- g either. Whereas ho could have gone on and planted right up to tho plow if he had followed my advice. This man certainly could not command an army. Indeed, I boliovo lie would bo a very poor chess or checker player. Go to town and get your cowpea seed when you can't work the ground, and bring home 200 lbs. of acid phosphato for every acre you expect to sow.' This will cost 91.00 per acre and increase tho value of your crop at least 95.00. Head again tlio article in last week's Citizen about growing cow-pea- s, and write mo for any further information. Savo your own cowpea seed for next year. Chautauqua Week Here, June 21st to 25th Their question was a flippant one, one of unbelief, and to It Jesus makes a characteristically brief, but clear reply, that partook of the nature of a rebuke. Tbo kingdom would not come with trumpots and drum. They could not say, "Lo here! lo there!" Its coming was not to be spectacular, arresting the attention of some who In turn brought It to tho attention ot others. The authorized rendering "within you" does not Imply that the kingdom already existed In the individual Uvea ot bla questioners. Subsequent teaching of Jesus shows that he hero refers to another and a Anal coming of the kingdom, at the time of the final coming ot the son ot man. What ho desired to teach these Pharisees was that the kingdom ot which they epoke had already appeared due to tho fact of his presence In their mldsL Tho carping Pharisees withdraw and Jesus speaks openly to his disciples of the days that will come, a time ot persecution when they will long for comfort. Prophecy Fulfilled. Tk&jSL fillip i iflil iilliii' -.- - IS" IT'S ROADS OF CEMENT Country Thoroughfares Constructed of Concrete Require Vary Little Repairing. KNAPP HALL This is one of the new buildings for the Normal Department. It contains the Model or Practice Schools where young; people learn how to teach by teaching under the direction of school instructors. It is believed to be the most perfect building of its kind in the world. In a war. It In fortunate that tb United States haa been rnthor alow In tho matter of The roads can now be built of lasting materials, such aa will withstand tho wear of motor traffic, which Is fast ruining Buropo's century-ol- d roadways. lasting road material aro everywhere present In the form of sand and gravol from pit and stream beds and crushed rock from stono quarries. Combined with Portland content into concrete, they form nn Innxpnnslve and permanent road HUrfsce which successfully resists the usually dostructlro action of automobiles, The first conslduratloa In the build-Inof concrete roads la a careful study of local deposits of sand, gravel and rock known na tho "aggregate to serf whether thoy aro suttnblo for concrete. Sand must bo clean and hard and must Krndn uniformly lu size of grain from Inch down. riui Hamii applies to gravol and crushed rock, except that tho largost particles commonly nllownblo are one Inched In dlamoter. It and local materials are usablo, a considerable saving will bo effected, as only comont will nmxl bo freighted. It Is much faster and cheaper to mix the concrete with u machine than by Depending on tho grading of hand. tho aggregate, tho concrete Is usually proportioned one bag of Portland content to two cubic feat of sand and four cubic feet of screened gravel or crushed rock, or onu of cement to two of sand and three of gravol or rock. During tho grading and draining ot tho rood, tho "aggregate" U haulod and plied at convenient points. The concrete Is mixed mushy wot. Is deposited to tho thlrknosa of six Inches upon tho firm old road-bed- , and Is brought to grado ami shape by means of a templet. In order to shod tho water to tho sldo drains tho surface of tbo concreto Is glvon a rise or crown In tho center of ono to ono seventy-fifttho width of tho roadway. Tbo surfuco Ih Mulshed with a wooden float and wlro broom, by which means there Is afforded perfect footing for horses, At Intervals of 25 foot thu road Ih divided Into suctions by narrow contraction Joints oxtondlng croeswlso tbo road and entirely through tho concrete. Those Joints are fortnod by means of tbln motal or woodon cross-foror divider to which la tied a single or double thickness ot tar papor with tho paper face against tho laat laid section of roadway. After tho surface ot this eetion is Onioned, and while the g for the adjoining section ts placed, the oord holding the paper la out and the cross- to the eroes-for. n one-fourtono-fourt- h coo-orabe-ta- V. - Modern Type of Concrete Culvert Reinforced to Dear the Heaviest Loads. form Is removed. The tar paper to tho concrete and stays In tho Joint, which la reduced to tho thickness of tho pnper by forcing ngalnst it tho freshly plnced concrctu of tho section under construction. BBSBSMBr 'BVSBIlSBSBBBSBSBSBSBBVBlBaB MEND MARKET ROADS FIRST Country Produce Must Have Easier Way to Town, Says President Waters of Kansas College, Improve tho roads first by which farmeru muBt market their produce, then look to tho betterment of the roods. That Is tho advice ot Dr. II. J. Waters, president ot THE BOARDING HALL tho Kansas Agricultural college. dining rooms. A thousand people can be seated at the tables at one time. The board Ton per cent ot tbo Kansas publlo In thts'Boarding Hall are six costs $1.50 a week in the Winter Term and SI. 35 a week in the Spring and Fall. highways carry 7G per cent of the total traffic, the president said. Figures In tho offlco ot tho stato highway englnoer MUs Katharine Figuratively speak, Paradoxical Escape. ehow that It costs $11,000,000 evory ADVERTISING IN T0KI0 "Tho fugitive from the polico did a lng, she Is pretty. year to get tho surplus products from Mr. Kidder Ahl I see. She has a paradoxical thing when bo hid himself the Kansas form to tho railway staprepoaaoss'ug bank account Tho following advertisement ot a In the old well." tion. It this teu per cent of road were "How waa that paradoxlcalT" tmprovod, a saving ot $1,000,000 a yoar Toklo bookseller is worthy ot being "Why, he Jumped Into a holo to get to Kansas farm era easily would be af- passed on: "Tho advantages of our establish, out ot one." fected. croes-oountr- Onlrklr nllcvM nhamtl.m. Hor Mb. mAll Dalni. Vuur mun Lack If ffclU odl tlw, Nturalsla, llackwlit, It la r. jo flMM UI icti Urn.tuj PM of lu bud? IttlI nilouto M m WS41 Eitt BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY. Mtbi St., Uitattea. Kf.. 1, prices cheap as a lottery; 2, elegant as a singing girl; 3, In England. print clear as crystal; 4. paper tough "Just criticism la one thing, and Imaa elephant's hide; 6, customers treat- proves art, but It hurts an artist's feeld ed as politely as by the rival steamship ings to havo bla masterpieces companies; 0, articles aa plentiful as with" in a library; 7, goods dispatched as ex"What? With malicious acorbltyr peditiously as a cannon ball; 8, parte! "No; with ax." bedone up with aa much care as that stowed on her husband by a loving True, Too. wife; 9, all defect, such aa dissipa"How busy you are Just now at tion nud idleness, will be cured hi And yet your husyoung people paying us frequent visband told me you woro suspending its, and they will become solid men; operations." 10, the other advantages we offer are "So we are. We're hauglug wall loo many for language to express." paper." ment: books crltl-clso- f WVRBON POULTRY CURE house-cleanin- W lcaceof Rsta4v Bavrtoa water cures sod prevents cholera, diarrhoea andolucrchlckdUcaaca. One Mc bottle mke U nlloni of medicine At alt drurirlila. bainpJeand booklet onDU k'owU" sent IK KB. Cs. lauactaa, ly. a chick's throat cures fF?i A few drope la tbo drinking down The Visible Son of Man, w. The kingdom In Its outward form was rejected by tho Jews, Joha 1:26, 27. In Its spiritual form It ! now In the hearts of bollevers (Rom. 14:17), but he who was rejected with contempt will ono day bo sought after, Dur though in vain, MatL 23:37-39- . ing tho tlmo of his absence many shall claim to bo Christ (v. 23), but wo arenot to bellevo such claims. His-ory haa abundantly proved and ful filled thla prophecy. When he really comes there will be a sudden publicity (v. 84), that shall flash from ono corner to the other of the heavens, MatL 24:27; then "every eye shall behold him," "So shall tho son of man be In his day." ThlB Instruction Jesus Men shall gives to hts disciples. search for him, a time when he shall not be present as he then was. After the false ones will come a day of revelation when the whole heavens will reveal him and all will know IL Finality of Events. III. The Day of the Son of Man, w. Before that day comes, however, he must suffer and be rejected, but following that rejection men will marry, carry on merchandising and merriment as In the days of Noah and those ot LoL In tho days of Noah and ot Lot thore came a Budden halt In these activities and a Judgment ot flood and Are, even so "after the same manner shall It bo In the day that tho son of man Is revealed," v. 30. Thla refers to tho finality of events when tho kingdom of God comes by way ot Judgment Hero Jesus sets his seal upon tho truthfulness of theso two events which preceded hla Drat ad venL If they be not true then he Is a false teacher. Like as mon discredit those events they Hkewlso would set aside his teaching about his second advent. Many claim that verso 31 refers to tho destruction ot Jerusalem; tho context to us clearly disproves any such Interpretation. Verses 32 and 33 must be taken together. Quite emphatically this Summary. passago ts a teaching on tho subject ot the coming of tho kingdom ot God. That kingdom camo when Christ came In graco. It will como whon ho comos In Judgment It Is coming constantly between tho two advents. Ilemembor his reading of Isaloh's prophecy, Luke In his first 4:18, 19; cf. Ina. 61:1-9- . advent he did como to preach tho acceptable year, the year ot graco. That day Is Btlll with us. In bis second advent ho will proclaim tho day of tho vengeance of Ood. He will establish tho kingdom, will build tbo waste places and ralso desolations. Today tho kingdom of Ood is among us In power through tho presonco of Christ by tho spirit In the living church. To tho Pharisoos ho said: "Neither shall they say, lo herel lo there! for tho kingdom Is In your mldsL" To his disciples he said: "They shall say lo there! lo here! go not away nor follow them." Wo cannot locallto the kingdom. On an ancient Syrian fragment the words ot Luke 1:33 read, "and to his kingdom thore shall bo no frontier." On tho Hps of the Pharisees, kingdom meant a political organization and empire. With Jesus It means a spiritual realm universal In extent, a rule ot rlgbteousnesa, and poaoe and Joy In the Holy Spirit, When he appears all will know. II. 22-225-3- THE CITIZEN comes everj week, and every number is worth a year's cost! Page Four. COLLEGE ITEMS TUB CITIZEN Juno 4, 1014. Miss Vergie Dablu, of Meridian, is spending Commencement Mr. Gordon Hammond, former witli Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery on student and graduate brick mason, llirhmond St. Miss Dabbs is priIs in Berea for Coiimtonrenieul. mary instructor In the public Mr. Anderson Murrel, student of schools at Meridian. NETS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A year, is visiting with his brothMiss Sara K. Collins of tho 0. S. VARIETY OF SOURCES er, Jese, this week. and S. O. Home schools of Xenla, 2 Mr. J. B. Stnnsell of Dayton, Ohio, Is visiting with Berea friends this father of Max. Senior of the College week. She is accompanied by Miss BRECK & EVANS Nellie Kyler, also of Xenia. O. ' The very best guaranteed rubber Department, is visiting Bcrca. Mr. II. L. Jones of Morristown, They put Insurance I Ires used at Welch's. Miss Lillian Newcomer of the class Nearly all of the Fire (ad) of tula and Miss May Harrison, class Tenn- - is visiting his daughter, who Companies have withdrawn from thorn nn for 111.00 per set. the state, but Breck CS. Evans Mr. A. C Webb of Dreyfus is in of 908, who have been teaching at Is in school here, this week. Mr. Leo Gilligan has returned Fairfax. South Dakota, returned have somee Old Strone Companies! town this week. ... f 't a Mr. S. T. Mathony of Harriman home Saturday night. They were from his trip thru West Virginia rwuiu ui Tn. Will lurnisn ttiat spent Sunday with Mr. A. .1. Smith accompanied hy Miss Mary Clogelt and will probably be in town until you want. mill family. who will visit with them for some after Commencement, Mr. Herman MahalTey, who Is ono Miss Jessie Smith of Richmond time. i OGG STUDIO THE wa at home over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Adams arc be- el the Academy graduates of this YOUR BEST LOOK1NO Welch's guarantee on buggies is ing visited this week by Mr. Adam's year, is being visited by his mother Yout photogrsbh U your reptetnttiv and it should show you t your bit. We worth more alone than lots of bug- mother and sister, Irene, of Ports- ami little brother and sister of Sturgeon, Ky. (ad) mouth, Mrs. Thomas of Ports-monwill help you to look your best and set gies, Mr. It. 0. Newman visiting home and Miss Martha Dye of you are not ashamed jo your appear-- j hat Birthday Observance folks a few days this week. ance. Mr. Klmore Flnnery who has been Dr. Molir, professor of PhiloMr. and Mrs. Godhy also of Over Berea'Oank and Trust Co. attending school In Tennessee is vis- . are visiting their son, Evart, sophy in the College Department, BARGAINS WATCHES iting with his parents near Berea. WATCHES who is finishing his Academy work was very pleasantly remembered upon his birthday last Friday, by Mrs. Ogg of Huckhorn is visiting this year. A big lot of the Best Watches, ' Mrs. George Haldane arrived in the members of the department. South Rend and other Movements, i m Herea for some time. Mrs. Ogg will he remembered as having been in Berea Friday night to spend Com- The boys met In Pearsons Hall lobfor sale by Welch's Department Stores for mencement with her husband, Mr. by and presented him with a handJeweler. A. MARCUM, The The girls reseveral years until last year. Geo. Haldane. who graduates from some pocket book. Next door to Clarkston's Hard membered him with a delicious big The largest line of buggies in east- - the College department this year. ware, Main Street. Mr. Wesley llaghy, Sr. of College rake. Dr. Molir will leave us this ern Kentucky now on exhibition at Mi., LOCAL PAGE i lat GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES j 1 tny ts:.t ? Prices Always Right RICHARDSON & COYLE NEXT DOOR TO POST OFFICE th Mid-dlebu- Main Street Mid-dlebu- rg .... Bre&. Ky. Berea, Kentucky New Millinery All the Time new developments uc take pains to keep posted on tlicm. Our stock is always being freshened with the as they appear in the leading J fashion centers. The fact is that we j buy the novelties at soon, as available i and no matter how extreme your wishes ! you can most probably have them filled : at our store. You are welcome to inipcct our stock at any time, whether you intend to buv or not. in the millinery world and new-idea- There arc constant li? ll JIsWsW 1 ssf W L, & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Load 7:00 a. m 10:65 Knoxville 1:07 p. m. 3:52 BEREA 6:30 p. m. 7:45 Cincinnati South Bound, 6:30 a. m. 8:15 Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 BEREA 7:00 p. m. 5:50 Knoxville p. m. a. m. a. m. p. ra. a. m. a. m. Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Knoxrille and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:55 a.m. BEREA No. 32 will stop at Berea to take n passengers for Cincinnati, 0., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati cow those (ad) peas at Welch's. Mr. Homer Campbell of Kingston, hid, is visiting with his sister, Mrs. Campbell, Chas. Burdette. Mrs. their mother, is still visiting in Berea. She does not plan to return home for some weeks yet. Get whip-poor-will The best buggies in the world at (ad) Welch's. Combs, former Colllev. Madison lege worker, is visiting relatives and friends in town this week. Mrs. J. F. Scrivner of Station Camp, Estill Co- - is visiting with her daughter Pearl who graduates from the Academy. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Drill while in Berea visited with their friends Mr. Jas. C. Bowman and family. S. B. Combs ha3 three houses and lots for sale on Center SU joining UNION CHURCH NEWS Berea College property. $1500 each, During the month of June the pas(ad) Mr. Estill Jones was visiting tor and Mrs. Roberts will be ahsent friends in Berea the first of the on vacation. They will return for the first Sunday in July, and be week. here the rest of the summer. Mr. F. M. Morgan was in IlichThe pulpit supply committee to moiid on business Monday. act during the pastor's absence is Mr. Wm. M. Swope of Lexington T. H. Osborne, E. L. Roberts anil was in Berea from Saturday until Mrs. Hays. Tuesday. 'I he Union Church is refreshed by Miss Lou Phillips of Wildie is a new coat of paint. The premises visiting friends in Berea since last will he improved by a flower bed I riday. along the front of the church. You Mrs. Ed Blazer of Yellow Springs, are invited to contribute geraniums, Ohio, accompanied by her daughter, nut! iilnnl-- i iiiIip nr nnv flruv- Lucile, came down to Berea Sunday inrs ,rn,wnIllmi s,(i for a two weeks visit with her (.olltrihution in a once. uuiignier, .miss rioy mazer, ami .Mr. TEACHERS AND STUDENTS and Mrs. Coddington. Do you want to buy a nice fresh Teachers and students who aro Jersey cow? If so see Tarlton sulwrribors to The Citizen, and exCombs, Berea, Ky. (ad) pect to leave (own for tho summer, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin T. Fee and should call at The Citizen office and Miss Cora Donuell of Clarksburg are furnish change of address, in order having a very delightful visit in that they may miss no copies of tho Berea this week. Berea people are paper. always glad to see Mr. Fee. A large number of subscriptions Miss Daisy Spence, who has been of members of the Faculty expired nursing for Drs. I, and A. F. Corne-- I with the 1st of June. You will want us at Fleming since January, is at to keep in touch with Berea during home this week on a visit. your absence this summer. Take Mr. Sam Park Burrnan of Richadvantage of the reduced rates on mond was a visitor last Commencement day, and insure the weekly visit of an old friend. (ad) Mrs. Everett Van Winkle and children of Harlan, Ky, arrived in town last week for a visit with relatives. Mi Marjorie Wolfe who has been in Berea for several days visitng her iUr, Mrs. Raphael, left Tuesday morning for her home at Pleasant Ridi:e. Cincinnati. Mrs. Margaret Ogg. who is matron of the boarding hall of Witherspoon College, Buckhorn, Ky., arrived Friday for a visit with relatives and friends in Berea. Mr. Ray, the mother of Edna and Guy Hay. two of Berea's students, came Monday night to be here for the closing days of the term. Miss Mary Clagett of Fairfax, S. Dakota, arrived Friday for an extended viit with relatives in Berea, Lexington, and various other places in the state. Mrs. T. J. Ilice and children of Richmond, Ky.. and Mrs. Jeff Scriv-n- er of Irvine. Ky were visiting in Berea over Saturday to witness the graduation of Miss Blanche Wilson from the Academy department. Mrs. W. H. Porter and daughter, Frances, who have been spending a few days in Berea. left Saturday for their home in Lexington. Ky. Mr. Quinn Wilson arrived last week for an extended visit with home folks. Mr. J. A. NVyatt made a business trip to Frankfort. Ky.. last week. The Misses Sarah and Dora Ely, of Buckhorn, Ky arrived Friday for a visit with their mother and other friends. Mr. Alex Settle of London, Ky was in Berea for a few days of last week. Welch's. Department, is being visited during his graduation by his sisters, the Muses Fannie and Iva of Montezuma. North Carolina. Mis Speer, teacher in the Vocational School last year, is visiting Berea this week. Prof. K. F. Dizney former Assistant Supt. of Foundation Schools, now of Harlan, and daughter Grace, are visiting their many friends. Mis Leslie Ileece of Pandora. 0 who will be remembered as a student of the College department five years ago. is visiting her many friend in Berea this week. Mr. Clark Wilson, former student, who now has a position with the U. S. Department of Agriculture and is located in Owsley Co- - is visiting Berea friends. year anil although his stay in Berea has been brief he will leave many warm friends behind him as well as a very appreciative student body. A. Z. "LOVE FEAST" n met for their annual "Lovo Feast-iAlpha .eta Hall, Thursday evening. This is a much anticipated occasion witli all Alpha Zeta men and one very dear to their hearts. Jollity and good fellowship were the most prevalent features of the evening and the splendid menu and rousing speeches by old and new members only served in heighten this effect. Curfew called nil too soon hut the memories will linger long. The Alpha Zeta Literary Society Crnr Main and Strawberries JMsb's St, Canter a. V Strawberries FLIES ARE HERE AND IT'S TIME TO GET JOE W. STEPHENS Strawberries Strawberries SPECIAL VALUE You women who apprecistyles for ate the lowest price. In Millinery, Coat Suits, Dresses, Shirt Waists and Blouses, up-to-da- te That Screen Door ALL SIZES NOW, AT fact every thing that is smart and new for ladies and children, see in ,. Ne-re- NOTICE All citizens who have cattle or horses on college pasture aro requested to call at the College Farm Ollleo this week and pay your dues for Juno. Dues must bo paid in advance, otherwise we charge 10 per cent for collection. (ad) College Farm. The Racket Store QUEEN ESTHER Mr. Robert Templeton, Sr. Acad emy student, is being visited by his Concert by Hannonia Society Great Success Under Leadership of sister. Lovely, of Gate City, Va. Prof. Rigby Mr. Dwight Scoles is being visitA crowded house both on Weded during his graduation by his brother, Mr. L. O. Scoles of Freder-lektow- n, nesday night, May 27th, and on Ohio. Monday night, June 1st, listened to the rendition by the Harmonia So Miss Agnes Richardson of Ky., is visiting with her ciety of one of tho world's greatest sitter. Evelyn, during Commence- musical compositions, Queen Esther, ment, Miss Evelyn graduates from Under the efficient direction of Professor Rigby, the cantata was the Academy this year. Miss Alma Houser of Ohio is vis- presented in a manner which in iting witli her sister, Bene, who spired the large audiences and won The enthusiastic appreciation. takes her A. B. this year. chorus was ably supported hy tho Miss Etta Terry of Jetts Creek, College Orchestra, composed Ky.. former Normal student, is visit- Berea Tho dramatic of fourteen pieces. ing witli her many friends in town. ability displayed by the soloists and Mr. Joe Coyle of Hamilton, graduthe chorus added ate of the Academy department in the members of production, whilegreatly to the IVML. is visiting menus anu relatives brilliant costumes of the Per I the in Berea. siaus and the somber garb of the Mr. James Farmer of Somerset, splendid student of College department last Jews, combined with the striking scenic- effects, rendered a year, is hack in Berea for Commence-- 1 court scene. incut. The leading solo parts wero taken Young of near RichMiss Houlah as follows:. King Ahasuerus, Rob-bi- n mond, Academy student of last year, Woodruff, Queen Esther, Olive is visiting friends in Berea during Sinclair, Mordecai, Gordon Imrie, Commencement. Mr. Mark Wesley is being visited Hainan, Arthur Hancock, Zeresh, by his brother, Wesley, during Grace Cornelius. Much praise is due to Professor Commencement. Rigby, tho chorus, and the soloists (or their splendid and inspiring interpretation of this beautiful canMun-fordvil- le, j B. E. BELUE & CO. Richmond - Kentucky frp OLV ffnfa ' E-- Pj C I SfMi are the right thing in Shoes when you want WEAK. They're also t IkWF llltr "ri8ht' there" or style and BUSTER BROWN S-M CLARKSTON L9R MIAIN STREET, tata. SELLS FARM MACHINERY am an agent for tho Walter A. Wood M. & R. M. Co. mowing machines, rakes, disc and tooth harrows, grain drills, wagons, etc Call I Deering Mowing Machines and Rakes Nsar Bank and see samples and get my prices. L. B. Brewer, Sturgeon, Ky. (ad) HAYES & GOTT Main Street "The Cwh Store" Berea, Kentucky The Citizen is Your Paper, and You Owe it Support. Jimn l'IOU. TRAINING SCHOOL MENT COMMENCE- TIIK CITlZftN Pago Five At 'two o'clock Tuesday aflor-noo- iv tlio parents and friends of (hn fitli Urado students of tlio Train-In- n Hcliool galhored on the green in front of thn lingers Houao to witness tlio Commencement exorcises.' Hccauso of tlio unlquo char-ncl- or of llio program, Ihero wcro also n number of tlio old settlers and commencement visitors. Sov-- u scenes from early Horea history liail been arranged and lliu ynutiK people gave these in the form of ii pageant. They were as follows. I. The accepting by Mr. Feo of the land given by Casslus M. Clay. II. The niohhlng of Mr. Feo and Mr. Jones near the Kentucky JUv-e- r. III. Mrs. lingers in her schoolroom. IV. The meeting of Mr. Fee and Mr. Ilogers ' and oilier prominent citizens to discuss tho founding of a college. V. The mob at the Ilogers House. VI. The petition presented to fiiiv. Magollln and the farewell under the oaks. iVU. Thn return of the exiles aft- tho war. Tlio students showed skill and good training by the effective way in which the various parts were arled. In the school scene children from all the grades were used. The play closed with a (lower drill by the girls. This brought out something of what modern Ho-ris doing in the training of her children. The program closed by a song by the 7th and Klh grades entitled "Tho Heart's Best Treasure," a song composed by President Frost. Certificates for completion of Hth firado work were presented to twenty-tw- o pupils. ea OUR LOSS Wm. R. Belknap Dead Win. R. Belknap, one of the first Citizens of our State, and Trustee of Berea since 1901, died at midnight, June 1. The Intelligence came to Berea by phone Tuesday morning, and the College flags were immediately draped in crape. Cultivators Four Shovels, OLIVER Cultivators Six Shovels or Spring Tooth Gangs The only Cultivator with a perfect pivot tongue, all time parallel gang and automatic self halancing frame; absolutely guaranteed, sold on trial or test with other makes. Why pay an agent $40 to $45 when you can buy these for $28, $30 and $32.50 each. Section harrows, 60 spike tooth, the thing for first cultivation, $10.00 each. LINCOLN INSTITUTE'S COMMENCEMENT SECOND WORLD NEWS Fertilize Your Tobacco (Continued from first page ing some very Interesting discoveries in his Investigation of a pyramid The second annual ment exercises of Lincoln Institute of Kentucky will bo held on the Institute grounds on Wednesday, June 10, beginning al 9:30 a. m. The forenoon exercises will consist of addresses by students, demonstrations of milk treatment, butter making, bouse building, etc., and music by tho Instilulc baud and chorus and selected singers, Jubllco songs, elc. In the afternoon tho Hon. Augustus K. Willson, I.L.D., will give the chief address. Thero will be music and short addresses. Thoso who nttend should goner-all- y bring their lunch, though sandwiches and coffee will bo sold on the grounds. Louisville and luleriirbaii lly. cars (Shelbyville line) stop al Lincoln Institute on the Instituto grounds. F.very one is invited to come ami see what Lincoln Instituto Is doing for colored youth. Whether you approve or disapprove, at least come and be informed. A. F.ugeiio Thomson. Principal. CommenceFOUNDATION SCHOOL MENCEMENT COM- It will pay you over and over Even though your land is good and quantity could not be increased it will improve the quality over and over. I have a car of the best, ready for delivery. Terms Jan. 1st, 1915. Ask and I will tell you how to uset.i, I miles south of Cairo. In this particular pyramid wcro burial places for various members of the lloyal family. Usually thoso1 places have been rifled ages ago of their valuables. Professor Pelrlo was fortunate in finding several chambers that had never been opened, in one of which he found gold heads, a largo gold diadem, highly wrought and profusely ornamented of entirely new pattern. Other ornaments of great valuo wcro discovered. Armlets, bracelets, necklaces, nnd mirrors are among llio about sixty sell treasures. Progress of Mexican Mediation Conference The Mexican problem thai is being considered al Niagara Falls, is in fair way of receiving a satisfactory solution al the hands of the committee. There is good ground for believing that their deliberations will bo ended in n reasonably short time. A government by commission for Mexico is the probable outcome. II is announced in Mexico City thai Hu-er- ta will relinquish his power to any successor that tho commission might name. Representatives of tho Carrena faction have been at hand lo consult with (he envoys having I he mailer in charge. The outlook for a favorable solution is very gratifying. Express Train Across Asia Beginning in June the Russian Railway will run a through express train without chango of cars from Moscow in Russia to Vladivostok, where it will connect with steamers and rail to Tokio. The Irip will lake eleven days. Is Panama to Be Center of Gambling? A scheme is being promoted in Paris to establish in the city of Panama a gambling casino thai will rival that of Monte Carlo. The company has a capital of .$2,000,000, is selling shares at Stfi.OOO each, and will issue ?IOO.)00 in bonds. Various Knglish noblemen are on the hoard of directors. The company has a site of HBO. acres on the Gulf or Panama, and a charier that will run forty years. Shall England Have Women Constables? bill fs brought forward in English Parliament to enable tho police aullii'i 'lies (o enroll women as constables. The measure however does 1. "t f ml favor with the higher police flicials. who employ women for special purposes, but declare that as h tishhii.' they would be objection-Hid- -. - Mogul Wagons Oil Stove American Fence Ice Cream Freezers Buggies and Harness Oliver Plows Lawn Mowers Wall Paper Oliver Harrows Refrigerators Carpets and Rugs Rakes and Mowers Metal and Rubber Roofing Furniture And many other articles on which I can save you money. R. H. CHRISMAN, "The Furniture Man" BEREA, KENTUCKY ADDRESS BEFORE LITERARY By Hon. J. J. Britt A large and interested audience gathered in the chapel Friday night for the address before the Literary Societies delivered by tho Hon. J. J. Ilritl. of Asbeville. N. C. Mr. Brill is a living instance of the possibilities that are omi to the young man who is determined to have the best. Only (en months of school life was the opportunity given Ibis man. who became tearher. later Senator of his native stale, and subsequently third assistant postmaster general of the United Slates; a man of vision, also a man of decision, and of the persistence to secure results. Much of his life has been spent in public service. Be sure that a man of this ehararler bad a message that burned its way to tho hearts of the hearers through the impassioned delivery. "Things That Count" was the theme, which he discussed, not as an academic lecturer, bill as a lawyer pleading his ra al tlio tribunal of the people. A clean life, a life devoted to high purpose, regard for Hie truth, reverence for the word of God, for home, and for parents were points which he discussed with insistent force. A splendid tribute to Frances Willard as the woman who through sacrifices of personal ease put the world in her debt, a careful analysts of the possibilities involved in votes for women, of tho responsibilities, and the perils inherent in this question were features of this very forceful address. Berea will very gladly listen to Mr. Britt whenever be can visit us again. The Foundation School held its annual graduation exercises Friday rflernoon in the main chapel. A class of more than a hundred received their certificates. An Interesting program was rendered consisting of orations, essays, choruses, quartets, class poem, class prophecy and presentation address. The presentation was made by T. J. Treasurer of Berea College. Short speeches of welrome were giVen by the deans of tho Academy, vocational and Normal departments. A class of girls in the Vocational Department of Foundation School rank were given I heir certificates also. The large class rendered several flno choruses and tholr class song in a way that delighted every one. This class is much the largest ever graduated from the Foundation Schools. Several members of tho class made teachers' certificates at the last examination, some of them first class. ADDRESS By TO RELIGIOUS SOCIE- TIES Dr. W. D. Tenney The last Sunday nighl exercise of the year was devoted to reports from tin thru; religious societies, after which Dr. W. D. Tenney, associate pastor of the Plymouth Church in Brooklyn, preached a scholarly and powerful .sermon 011 the importance of idealism. Dr. Tenney is a most pleasing speaker and his words, coming as they did from the heart of a successful modern preacher, made a lasting effect upon his audience. His sermon will long bo remembered as one of the most notable ever delivered in Berea. MEMORIAL DAY SERVICES Ik Claude Andersonmarried anil Jennie Klliott were ELLIOTT ANDERSON r. Ktibauk, Ky 011 Miss al Mr. go May .'loth. Memorial Day was observed this llio usual appropriate exforty ercises. About soldiers, marched to llio cemetery in the earlv morning, preceded by tho splendid College hand. Tho ladies of tho ef Corps followed in a wagon, and in the procession were carriagos DR. BOTKIN TO TAKE COURSE IN .containing friends with quantities (of (lowers. Thirty-sove- n SURGERY graves of Berea is lo have another highly Union soldiers were decorated with ipialilled surgeon in the person of flags and (lowers, and tho customDr. I). II. I tot kin, who has been ary service was conducted at tho practicing medicine in Berea for graves. llio past three or four years. DurAt U:ir services were held in tho ing these years Dr. Bolkiu has Chapel under (ho direction of Dr. built up a splendid practice-- and Cloyd N. McAllister, in which lliero gained the coulldeiice of (he whole was music by llio Collego Band and surrounding country, and now Unit a ipiarlet from tlio Foundation Ills practice has enlarged, especialwiin entertaining recitaly along the lino of surgery, and tions and exercises by pupils of llio since he has been so successful In Training School. A most Intorest- his operations during thn past year, ing address was delivered by Prohe has decided to give his patrons fessor Dodge. The hearts of all wero stirred as further lieiiellt by spending tho summer months in the Physlcans they witnessed thn procession of tho and Surgeons Hospital in Now York old soldiers, and noted the strnight- City, whero he will actually pro-for- m ened backs nnd tho alert figures as several operations ovory day , they marched as of old to tho strains with 'Ihls greal work in hand ho of martial music. All honor to them expects to return lo Berea and con-tlu- and to thoso gone before whoso serhis practice, devoting more vice for tholr country this day time In operative work. commemorates. Anderson graduated from the Col-leDepartment last year, and is now Government Farm Demonstrator al Wilherspoou College, Buck-horKy. Mrs. Anderson is a graduate of the Academy IVpartuicut and of the Home Science Course. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson are visiting in Berea at present. Their many friends are glad to welcome them back, and wish (hem much hap piness. n, year with lle-jli- uo repont I.nngley, of the Smithsonian Institution, at Washington, D. C, proclaimed to llio world that ho had solved the problem of flying in tho air. His machine fell into tho Potomac Iliver when ho attempted to lly it, owing to the fatal error of trying to catapult tho flyer into tho He air with the aid of springs. twenty years on his invenspent tion. This disaster brought much derision from the public and great grief to the aged inventor. On May 28th the old machine was repaired without altering the original mechanism and taken onto tho Held. Curtiss. the famous pilot, climlied into the seal and was away under jnuch tho samo condition as would prevail in a flight or the latest model aeroplane, thus demonstrating that the inventor's theory was right. Had the Oovernment taken up his work and expended a little time and money on it. the flying problem would have been solved long ago. Jacob A. RHs The death of Jacob A. Hiis during the past week, marks tho passing of one of America's greatest men. He is tho cause of the growth and spread of the spirit that led to the settlement work in New York City, which was made known throughout the country so that other cities wero inspired to inaugurate similar work for tho betterment of social and civic conditions. He came from Holland to this country with nothing but his brain and hands, a strong determination Ho won his and fixed principles. livelihood by tho hardest labor, and struggled always to servo others. Ho lived to gain national recognition, To Raise $1,000,000 for Boy Scouts because of service rendered, and died Sir Robert Baden Powell is ap- one of tho best beloved citizens of pealing to tho British public for the nation. endowment for the Boy IN OUR OWN STATE Scouts movement. He has already (Continued from Pige One.) raised $325,000 of this amount. Tho great object of his interest is to lift can come to Kentucky to hold a up Ihe boys from tho slums and to series of meetings somo time soon. reach the thousands of poorer class Kentucky Insurance Doing Big Busof hoys, who because of a lack of a iness chance and of n helping hand, grow The withdrawal of outsido insurup into being unemployables. ance companies has thrown much business into tho hands of local com panies, and the Henry Clay iro InUNITED STATES NEWS surance Company of Lexington has (Continued rrom Pare One.) just taken up $200,000 worth of in(5 reek and American spongo fishersurance on the buildings of tho Eastmen. ern Kentucky Hospital for tho Inr Frenchman Wins Big Auto Race sane. All autoniobilo track rooords wero II was feared that ttiere might bo eclipsed in the autoniobilo races much diniculty in placing insuranco held nt Indianapolis, Iud., on Me- since so many companies havo with morial Day. Heno Thomas, driving drawn, hut tlio local companies aro a Deluge, a French car, won tho le taking on all that thoy can and it is race, averaging inoro than oigh-ly-t- said thai J.aines IJ. Hoggin and othmiles an hour. By finishing ers are planning the formation of llrst, lie won $20,000. And if privato a new company. capital won't bo ablo to tako caro Memorial Day was observed of Kentucky's insurance, tho stato Memorial Day throughout the country, in memory is. J, N. Camden to be Senator of the soldiers who laid down their It has been definitely announced lives thai this nation might live. The cemeteries wero decorated with that Johnson Newlnu Camden, of flags and flowers. The bauds play- Woodford County, will bo appointed patriotic airs, and in many plao-e- s ed by Gov. McCreary to fill tho va(ho Blue and tlio Gray joined in cancy in the Senato caused by Sentribute lo the Union soldiers who ator llradloy's death. Mr. Camden will accept tho appointment and it have passed lo (heir reward. is believed that ho will bo an ablo representative of Dead Scientist Wins Merited Fame and creditablo Sovoral years boforo tho air was Kentucky. Mr. Camden's tonuro of office would last front Juno 16 until successfully navigatod by a Dr. Samuel Pior- - tho November elections. It is said I- 500-mihcavior-than-air-machi- You Can Save $1 a Week Almost any one can save this amount, with even a little economy. After a few weeks it becomes a habit and this small amount in the course of ten years would make quite a sum. $5.00 saved every month with the 4 per cent compound interest that we allow will amount to $775.00 in ten years. ' WOULD THIS $775 BE WORTH THE EFFORT? The smaller your present Income the more need you have for a savings account. There is no safer, surer way for you to accumulate a competence than bj saving regularly from your earnings. $1.00 Is all that is necessary to open an account with this bank. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Berea, Kentucky BEREA NATIONAL BANK BEREA, KENTUCKY Capital ,$25,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $28,000 What We Are Speaks Louder Than What We Say The "National" seeks your business on its record J. L. GAY, Cashier that he will also run for tho "short term," from tho November elections until March 3, 1915, when Senator Uradley's term would havo expired Hul considerable opposition is expected in this, as Mr. Beckham who feels so certain of his election for the regular, also plans to capturo Ibis "short term" of honor. Mr. Camden is tho son of tho lato Senator Camden of West Virgina, but has spent most of his life in Woodford County, whero ho owns a famous stock farm. Ho is chairman of tho Stato Democratic Exccutivo Committee. Labor Troubles in Lexington Tho disputo between tho carpenters and contractors of Lexington is still causing(much trouble. A special grand jury has returned thirty-si- x indictments against tho strikors. One man has been seriously wounded by three union mon who aro held on three charges, ono of which holds them for shooting and wounding Dan Moynahan, another for carrying concealed weapons and a third for banding together for purpose of alarming, disturbing and injuring another. It is believed that tho man was shot in mon order to intimidate non-unifrom taking tho places of tho striking union carpenters. Life Sentence for Combs Tho Perry County Court has continued a verdict which Hilda James O. Combs guilty of murdor, and his punishment is llxed at lifo imprisonment. Ho had shot and killed a policeman on tho streets of Hazard nle on a drunken sproo last non-union on MILLINERY SALE Chestnut St. cTWrS. Jones' Berea, Ky. Mrs Laura Jones' great sale began Wednesday, May 27. Every hat reduced for this sale. $5.00 hats $3.50 $10.00 hats $6.50 3.50 hats $2.50 2.50 hats 1.50 $1.50 hats $1.00 semi-annual Laura Nice line just fresh from the city for this sale. Our sale is earlier this year for the students and friends going away for the summer. Come before our wonderful bargains are picked over Special prices on everything. Mrs. Laura Jones The Citizen is like a School and a Church in the Home. Pngo Six. THK CITIZEN. Juno 4, 1014. poaranco rendered moro Terrible "by "If you bend clotto to hla lips you tho fitful gleam of flro, revealing feacan hear his words," she answered tures And form, glowing on torn rod glancing up at my face, Tho banter's Jacket, and bead slashed by scalping eyes woro bright; ho Roomed to bo trjr knife, bohlnd mo tho night and tho Ing to spoak, and I droppod on my black woods. No doubt It waa a sight knees beside hor, bring foar to anjr honrt, but to thoaa to "What la It, Ilradyr murdorers, their mlnda polsonod by au-There was a faint muttering, but 1 pcrstltlon. It brought panic a terror distinguished the wonVi. too terrible to resist. Thoy knew ma "Was was that Simon airtyf In tho Instant; I was the spirit of the "Yon." dead; I had come back for vengeance; i "Tho the man who, who out mo with clammy banda I waa clutching for I down?" them; with elghtlcM oyca t waa seek-- 1 "Y." Ing thorn out. There wna one yell, I "Whar whar Is he nowT" breathing forth the terror of thotr "Right hero; you want to apeak to o aoula; I saw eyes, wild with horror, him oh, Qlrty T' i atartng at me; I saw men run and The rencgado canio toward us, and St. Clair's fall, scramble to their feet, and ran j tho eyes of the two borderers mot. For ngsln; I aaw looping bodies light like ft long moment thoy looked at each By Randall Panish fiends In an effort to get free. Bis-- other, many a moinory, no doubt, floatIllustrated ba D. J. Uvln struck by tho rush, shriekod ing between. Then Ilrady bold out a like a woman, stared toward me from blackened hand JiffljmmiiiiiaiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiBlaiiriiffiuiiiua where he lay on the ground, found his "Yer saved my llfo, Blmon Qlrty," ho and ran. I caught glimpse of feet aald with an effort "I I novor thought SYNOPSIS. uplifted, the crosa still Reno's face to shako hands with you but but before her eyes;. of Lappln, hurled, I'm a coin' to. ... CHAFTKn, I JoseDh Ittrwmrd. an n- . ... Qlrty's ugly face broko Into a smlla. den In th. United States irmy on his ;, over Dy ino rata, inuupieu mm m way to Fort Harmar, mnii Simon dirty, earth by flying feet. Anally regain his "No mora did I," he admitted grim a rentrads whose name has been con-- 1 . ly. "We ain't glnorally boon In no netted with all manner or atrocities, also knees, hla face wnlto as dooth, a headed for Port Harmar with a mea-ho stared back toward me with shakln' hand) mood when we've met the Drlttiti general. Hamilton. Hay- heretofore. Still. I reckon, we're about ward nildi, him to th fort and nrntects truaing eyea. him from a number or scouts who tried Again I gTOanod, the unearthly The Flames Already Licking the Fa- even up an' kin afford tor shake If wo o kill him. gots at His Faet. seem- sound rising even abore tho din, wanter. Think yer kin travel a bit. II-- At CHAPTER, OeneraJ Harmtr't Ingly echoed by the great forest and "There Is nothing for you to fear, Brady headnuartara lUvwnnl mntti Hen IV. flung back to earth again by the black "IIow farr mademolaolle," 1 said quickly, regretAuvray who professes to recomlsa him. although he hat no recollection of ever curtain overhead. Ayl It was an eery ful enough to have startled ber so. "I "To the foot of the lake; to a Wyan having teen her before. soundl It even made my own flesh am Joseph Hayward, the American. dot camp. ' CHAPTER volunteers to creep. Craied by the terror of It, was but to The hunter's eyes wandered from save you I played this carry a message for Harmar to Sandusky by the fears of others. part." his face to mine. where Hamilton la atAtlunM. Thn north west Indian trtbea are ready for war and the fur trader leaped to hla feet, flung 'I I reckon I can," ho mumbled at She buried her face In her hands, are only held back br the refusal of the friendly Wyandote to Join. The latter arc ' forward MS rine ana Iirofl. me Dan aobblng hysterically, her slender form last. "I ain't hurt so much, only my ear, and I walked demanding the return of sang past bruised up." His glance fell upon bis a rellnloiu teacher whom they believe to siraigm tnuari! mm, my chnatlv faen trembling. If I had some whole be a. prisoner. Havward's mission Is to 'Oh, I am glad gladl" she managed feet "Maybe get along assure the Wyandota that the man Is exposed to the fire, my hands reach-no- t better.' to whisper. "I I am not superstitious, moccasins I'd held by the soldiers. Harmar lm- - i "We'll fix that," and Qlrty laughed. presses on Hay ward the necessity of ing out in hllml ciuicning. With one not weak; but this was so real, so yell, piercing, the yelp of a frightened reaching Hamilton before Olrtv. reckon that's what them doad In CHAPTER asks Hayward to I wolf, he turned and dashed for the dreadful, that all thought left me. Oh, juns Is lying thero for, 1st her accompany him. how could you, how could you do She tells him da. Staring hack over hla Shoulder tie stepped across to tho nearest that she Is a quartur-blooWyandot and j a missionary amonx the Indians. Hhe even as he crashed headlong Into the thatr body, fumbled a moment, and came "It waa all that was left for me to back, dropping on his knees. Deftly they might Vni.'ywVrd H& underbrush. For fear inrtaSThah." fore, but In a liiitlsh uniform. Hayward pause when once under cover the do," I explained, my heart throbbing. quickly ho cut the leather starts for the north accompanied by a "rst spasm or terror gone l ran for. aa I drew her hands from before her and triA urritinriatai main'aburnedrnnnfilna taut fmm ecout named Brady and a private soldier, face and looked Into her eyes. "You tho blackened fleih wnra to ine toresi eage, giving utter wlth nt, CHAPTER V They come on the trail 1 must no blame me, mademoiselle. flngera and Mppei on lho now mocc4. of a war party and. to escape from the ance to another groan to spur them on Indians, take shelter In a hut on an nut this was not needed terror, awful Island. Haynard finds a murdered man In terror had struck Into their very souls. i was cr&zcu wiin aoipair wnea 1 nrsi "You're not scorched much, friend. the hut. Not one doubted the evidence of his llUti MSa0- - 1 , Oa. but a COUple 'O H m .h CHAPTER Vl-- It proves to be Hanoi own eyes; they had seen the dead In.nlr dajr D'Auray. a former French officer, who Putou f11 ri.Kht ftKln''; My eyea looking beyond her Mw . vicIs called by the Wyandota "white chief." walk; their murdered and scalped 1. - Vwiaans. 1,1. A Itene appears and Hayward Is puzzled by tim rise again In ghost-liksemblance, nUlw nn ' I Pn her Inslstance mat they have met be- Uj.o adventure, of youth and they thought of nothing but es- rifle in the dirt. Then he arose to his fore. dm hi. face showing hard and ugly , wnat lo reU1? following rocoIlo: lon reach of our arrival at occurred PIIAPTEH VTT!7.r,. .u. cape to get beyond the accusing those feet. firelight. eyes, in the murdered man as her father, who waa , hands, the gaze of those at mo uiu iaao. i re- known among the Indians aa What's all this fhad play about!" CaU cauiu BlnggIoiuvw ui iuowlln They were mad with the ghastly tor- wo hAll the ne ejaculated rougniy. "Come now, which taxed Qlrty's strength as well as I could hear the fleeing bodies i CHAPTER VIII She tells Hayward her ror. . father waa exiled from the French court ' crasn blindly Into the underbrush, the apeak up thar, or I'll try what lead kin my own. The man suffered greatly, and had spent his life amoag the Indians discordant cries dying In the distance. do. Are ye ghost, or man 7 Burn me and for much of tho distance we bore convening- - mem to unn.tlaalty. .,,,, . ,. , M.hi.n If I'm afraid o" etthsrl" him In our arms In spltu of his pro- ' CHAPTER IX BrAdV reaorts i,lnv - anvawa ttilr Dffnfnit a t rna In ttla i our courage has been tested, teats. Yet wo rcachod tho spot at last, band of maraudlnr Indians In the vlcln- -' Ity and with therq Slmcn dirty. Brady's dnrk - or fel1 sprawling to the ground. returned In humor. "Out you might and stumbled Into the circle of light evidence convinces the alrl that there U it was an over wun so quicKiy i ne well lower the pin Qlrty. There Is cast by a small Ore, the Indiana a British officer by the name of Haycould scarcely realize what had actual- no occasion to shoot at me." I stepped aroused from sleep by Qlrty's shout. ward who resembles the American. Into fuller view. "Do you know mo and clustering about us In oagcr curl' CHAPTER X Finding escape from the ly occurred. Then I laughed and sworo, out now?" Island cut off Hayward and his compan- my nerves dancing like so many oslty. At first view I deemed them hos-ions prepare to resist sn attack from the They were gone gone! Thoee iib Biarea, uncertain, into my ciay- ,t, i,i m.a Indians. cj merciless rea aevus, inose accursea , them friendly enough. CHAPTER , around murderers, mose nenas in numan m. th fourlh dar on tha bank It the cabin at nleht Hayward discovers a Maybe I do, an' maybe I don't." bo of m- ,- Maumo white man In a British uniform and guise. Nor was It likely they would that wo cama strajr-leaves hlra for dead, after a desperate stop in their mad flight until they admitted at last obstinately. "Yer-rgUng the IndIaa encampment, and Hsht. droppod from sheer exhaustion, or the ""e the lad who guided me Into liar-- passed through howling hordes, who CHAPTER XII-T- he Indians capture ci the cabin after a hard struggle In which aawn or anotner aay orongnt wiin u usui iur mi uiui. n Hayward Is wounded. yet had yer face washed, an' moro Tho word paaiod that one of the whlto fveah courage. Ana inose otnero. wno were yet , hair showln' I could Judge better. prisoners was atephen Brady caused save Hayward CHAPTER XIII-Re- ne from death at the hands of the savages more uraay, tied sun to tne staico, uiroui any- "" to pres(l about Ui B0 cioso that and conceals him In the cellar of the inougn i wasu i mucn piay in ; wo wor6 falrly hommod into the mass, tne names already licking tbe fagots cabin. for me. I reckon." pointing to Brady. at his feet, and mademoiselle praying t mfurtated faces on every side, tho wild ard CHAPTER discovers a would they thinkT i wben I got here. A mlnuto more, an' .hrfaklng making an indoscrlbablo din. half breed nero In the cellar They en- to the Virgln-w- hat man would have been ebeeted In cage In a fierce fleht. which ends when Would they know, understand, what Tho ,ituau0n was becoming serious, the negro accidentally butts his brains had really occurred, or had the terrible fame." out against the low roof of the cellar. for the guard, cared little what befell I stepped toward him. amused to leo spectacle left them aUo In benumbed when olrty accompanied by tjjroo CHAPTER meets hla lorrori awoao me aa me mougni Wyandot chiefs and a white man In double, Joseph Hayward of the British army. The latter admits that he had "" , uu . iu.uou auuuu iuo , " urltlslj uniform, fougbt passag held D'Auvray a prisoner In the cabin, grouno waa a D''"u,u"- jummo or mings. as u I through tho crowd, and by threats and. but that he knew nothing about hla feel like the grip of a Dlow(J won way that death. His object In detaining- D'Auvray looked upon a battle field, yet this woo , for u, through tho was to help Incite the Wyandots to war. not what I really saw In that I asked sharply. I first swift Ph,a?,tojn' yu, Tlu Mtent of Ml turvrlBOtl down tighter still glance. A man a white man ran denr CHAPTER XVT-T- he m Britisher clares that IVAuvrav was murdered by leaping across the flame-li- t Benefit, My tale can wait Its opening, i of ot thoao northweat Indtaa the negro, out of vengeance. kicking aside the blaring fagots of ' telling until wo bo well out of here. Ibo. Thero wore hundreds, perhap. CHAPTER XVH Rene reports that may is a prisoner or tns Indians and wood already scorching Brady, hurling u.uu., v.. t . 7 m. .u y trftTerued one end of tho encampment. mai ne is 10 pe iu"Da :"U"B V ln'T luem lo "KUl Bua 10" lu lrBDU0 nul0 r". plan to rescue th. .rnt sot over their fright and come back." h wnrHnr. . trty until he made passago through. I hnm: pleads with the caught the glimmer of a knife in his ' CHAPTER xyin-rte- ne "What fellowst" f "A mixed band of Miami,. Oj.bwas J main strength, ho I rivo wunoui avau. xne . uraggea mo weagenea prisoner Clear "" """""ot uiBuy duiwuks who wlgwama erected, oot more than two , iV2 i i ,e o Ch erpamcd iTppIn!-wh"demand; tUUtVZt ' ot the burn,DK wood' Im named or throe standing In tho shadow of , Huh! So It was thoso devll.T Tho trees close boaldo the chief, exhausted on tho ground. As the fel- tho riror. Big as Other savages were running swiftly ,ow stood erect, staring about him, at same gang I left at the foot of the tho encampment was. it was no permatno helpless huddle at his foot, at the Island. Hut there were no Shawnees nent village, but a mora randoivoas back and forth bearing armsful of did you for the various triboo allied for war, dried wood, which were cast down at white faco of tho girl, at the debris on with them then. 7 Brady's feet, the mass already rising every side, I recognized Blmon Qlrty. rMM T one 01 .MT" coreral with deerskin bold "Saints alive! What does all this fore above his knees. Excitement wan avI. a a vi denced . la1 shouts, and wild cries In I mean?" he .cried, grabbing up tho gun enough ! for euch a deed. What stirred wo were taken, and thrust within. At . . . .. .. . . . tn i. I J ironziea leaping, dancing, and mad uroppou in ms nrsi swui enort at res-- : last wo wore alone, Brady and I. alnoro was a wnuo man wun tnom- ,- though we could gesticulation. Tho Shawnee chief cue. "iou 'Hunnlng water;' ayl and still hear tho yelling A ATI? S.'nu Tl', hVA fftlA stood silent, with folded arms, but his Is the Kentucklan who would have ' without. Ho lay extended on his lit burning eyes, while Lappln grasped killed me. What's happened heroT It coatT" and his eyes were on my Jacket, ter, and I dropped to the ground, thor "II0 vroro one stolen no doubt but oughly exhatutod from the rough bufmadomolsello's shoulder, holding her looks like a shambles. Never before to place In the front rank of thoso rod did I soo a man burning himself. Who , waa no soldier. Mademoiselle know feting through which I had passed. demons, hie voice shouting forth or- killed these merciful QodI What Is tne man. a ruffian called Jules Pin." ders, or taunting tho motionless hunt(Continued next wnek) 118 gazed Into my faco a mlnuto and His voice rose Into a shriek aa he er, who made no reply. Iteno was upon her knees, her face hidden, but I stared at me. while I advanoed toward ' laughed, slapping his knee in sudden At the Theater. could see the white gleam of tho cru- him. With ono terrorized leap he merriment. A man acts In a funny way "Lord I Dot that's a good one, boy I sprang back, throwing up bis rifle, b4t Ilehlml u tfl rl, that's Hut. cifix uu she held it forth lu tho glow L t (a, . T1. UJ i He'd rather sv n dollar play I waa a HUB JOtO. ",r light. Brady's fuce was not toward with hnml. .,Vlnr an thar 7 lnllFh..d But maybe wo better move, of Than her 110 hat. frlond. lor nie, nor revealed clearly by the tire, outright. The sound coming unexpect- he would not be In good humor If he edly from such ghatitly lips must have yet he held his heud erect, his eyed Modern Lover. 1 roving over tho devilish faces. The been more horrible than u groan, for did come, and am scarcely In hotter "I say, old chnp, you'rti an extravagrace with him than you." wounded Jaw was bound about with the frightened man dashed IiIh weupon gant person. What you got thero a "Go where t" u etrlp of bloody rag, Without speak- to the ground, and turned to run. Ills "To Join my party. Did yor think It chrysanthemum?" ing, It yet seemed to mo bu mocked foot o truck llrady's body und he went "Chrysanthemum! Dear me, no. likely I was hore alone T I'll tall yer1 them. Once ho twisted lu his bonds, down, scrambling to his knees. I saw That's u luvender wig for the adored gazed at her as It ho would utter tho old scout's head uplifted, tho tno whole of it in a word. I round tno ono." und some word, but changed his mind, and, trembling girl bury her faco In her warriors of tho Wyandota marching """tb, an' Joined them. Have you for the first time, a look of pain swept hands, as If to shut out the sight. Smashing Good Job. "Don't run; there Is nothing to bo Deard it was warf Ayl There's no Into his face. Lappln saw the effort, Mrs. Church Did you over got your toPP'ng now; the tribes havo taken called out soino foul Insult, and a war- afraid of!" I crlod hastily, stopping , 1. .. I, ..... . II uiwuy. husband to try to wash tbo dishes? luu lulUBUaw" still in my tracks to bettor reassure UJU rior sprang forward, striking tho Mrs. Gothum Only onco. Is said St. Clair has left Harmar man across the lips, and them. "1 am no ghost, but a friend. T "Why only onco?'' already, and there will bo fighting on driving his head back against tho Huar mo, mademoutollot" "Because tho next day wo bad no the Wabash. I'lsbl It is easy to guoss. stump. dlBhoa" how It will end." CHAPTER XXI. The vicious act drove- me mad, and "Whore are your Indians V Wrecked Life. I stepped forth Into the open, flinging "At tho foot of tbo lake. I soootodl "You say ydu wero rendered homo-los- s Through the alack Night my gun down In tho underbrush. No She dropped her hands from before up tho shore as far as the ford; saw by a Hood, my poor follow? Did eye In ell that swarm was turned my and crept, way. In silence I moved forward un- her eyes, and, holding out the whlto the blaxe of fire over heroInvuaUgatA. It happen In tho Mississippi Valloy?" up through the woods to "No, right hero. I tried to thaw til I was within a few yards of the cross gleaming In the firelight, came Then somebody fired a gun, and I ma, out the wator pipes too sudden." stopped, full slowly forward. A yard from mo she struggling mass. Then I BeV what I found." In tho red glare of flro, my arms up- stopped, hesitating, not even yet thor- forward. This is waved his hand about Use open spaoe. Hard to Say. lifted, and gave utterance to a deep, oughly convinced ot my Identity. t "Now you understand. I reuknn "My teacher got mad with me today, sepulchral groan. Ood alone knows "la Is It roally you, Joseph Hay. thine for us to do is to wt osat" dad," bow awful was the apparition. To wardT her lips faltered. "Tell mo, 1 I looksd down at Drady (kwUTstri "What was that for, my son?" them, In startled horror, I waa tbo bog you, for for I was never so fright- then stepped over beside biai. man, standing there with ghastly ened In my Ufa." "Just because I asked her If a Dead dead Is he, msdnrnntoelUr I asked. go "How apple had a marlns corps." face, and arms outstretched, vaj ap he) taUc at alir Mai Berea College Graduates 1914 (Snllrrjr NAM C leiTH-LACC The Maid of the Forest omance Defeat Cliarlrs llrrclenrlde Anderson Wesley Marvin ll.gbr Carrol Crow H.itioti Krfd Oicar llownun Joiepli Orl.uuli) llnwmin .... .... .... .... .... .... .... 11.1'tJ. U.S. ILL. It. I.. ' Mooresvllle, K. ' . Dudley, Cnthlaua, Kjr . N. C. f t.utlicr Cuir Waldo lliirliin Davlion Jerome Kolgrr KaMliam George McDmigall HaliUne Leonard Frank lln llattletd J. Krnnk llotTinaii Clurlei I.froy llnwe Gordon James liurle John Mark I in He Samuel Martin MaylleM Charles Somer McCall Glenzle Mlcah Morrit Tliotnae I.. I'nrVer .. Carter llmlon Knltlnson Sidney Ktiirin Hunt Dwlght I.. Scolea Alfred Campbell Sleinp Harry Maxwell Stnnetl James Kteklel Whitaker Kuth Ktther llatigli lt.S. H.S. 11,1'f.l MIS. llakeravllle, N. llakeMvllle, N. - C. '.., ... ... ' Klmlra, N. Y. Velber, Curatorplilne, Scotland Kerb Knoli, Ky .... . Wllllamiburg, O. C K. O J'.S. H.S. 11, 1.. I,elpilc, S.ilervllle, London, Cansd.i K. Toronto, Canada . Illg Creek, Mo. Gll.ln, N.C. Grangevllle, W. Va. tt,S. H.r. II. A. II, I.. e pro-fro- m r T Henrietta Auu;iitlna Ileecher panic-stricke- n IV-R- ene d I J Mary Kleanor Cue Stunner, la. Ssrali Frances Delplitne Hunker II. A. Sractue, N. V Kolls Krtna (J reenlee II.S. Ml. Illanclurd, O. Inex llene lloimer 11. A. . . Ml. Illanchard, O Mnrv Andrea Jolinton Sumlivall, Sweden ll.lt. Klitabelli Marsh lt.S.(tyrt.)Vwnee Clt.Neb. HUnclie May Nlcolla II.S. McCuneville, O. Margaret Kuth Shtimaker It. A Mlln., I'a. Carrie W. Spang: ter U.S. I'lkevllle. Ky. Ora Myrtle Slarns ll.l'r.l. . . Valley Oak, K. . Kredoni.t, N.Y Marie Koe Steger Ethel K. Todd II .A . Chetter, Mats. . .... ,.. ... '... .... .... .... ..... .... .... ..... .... .... U.S. t.S. '... Aleiamlria, O. Hatha, Ky. II. I.. Ilrlilgewater, N. C. Krederlcktown, O. dinger, Va. Daton, O New Hope, Ala. - U.S. It. A. It. A. Ilerea, Ky. Sandusky, O. ... I Nnrutal Cieorge Tray Iur Ilourne - - i yniri . Junes Garfield Durh.im Initial George Waihlngtoti Kverett Initial Creed One Harrison SromJary 0car l.ewl SrfoJ,try John M. Macmlllifi StaiJurr Vernon Marshall yt.irt Henton Martin i ytart Arlie Kites McGuIre StcvmJury SetomJary Leonard Kphralm Meecc Richard Clarence Miller t yrars '. Mack Morgan SetomJjry Hulitile, Lincoln Sand (iap, Jackton llellville, Canada Ke.trln, Lewis Cnttliin, Leslie Glatgow, Scotland Tranquility, () e xakln. I .....i... f .... - 'udy Hull.Tenn. Llckliurg, MagolTln Meece, 1'ul.nkl 'league, Whitley Mt. Vertmn, Rook. Cutlsgevllle, Lewis Krankllnton, N Y. Ionia, Laurel - ..,.. I Jee Otto K. Ilerlln Kldrige KIvenlKrg Robert Klnle Spence 0lirtie - Sr(oJjry SrtenJary Chester Terr s. ,. Alice Down Cite hv.i Chad well ! "o Una Coi MatlUl.i Ktntrr - Rebecca l'earl McClure .... .... ..... .... - - StcwJary Initial . . Onritlt, Tenn StttnJary f Kar, . i ,ar Initial . Ara Slory Lawrencehurg, Anders. . Iiland City, Owtley I'jiiuU, Madituii llrecli, Mich. SrfonJary Spencer, Ind. MixKlville, Tenn. Initial ! "". Aradrsaji Jette Gilbert llaugh True Franklin Cole piay-acu- XIV-Hayw- "o I XV-Hay- .u,.u,mil,1,uU,UuU1.Ti.uu - I i Tes " ff,7ur I I John I'a ill Kdwards Kotter Klod Klllott Rat Kliott Luther Frank Flelden Henton Fielder Mllford Spencer GUI Krirt (iladitone Giklliy ... -- lleres, Madison lloopiton, III. Xenia, O. Huinplirey, Caiey Mlddlelmrg, Casey New Market, Tenn Iron Mound, F.sllll Illg Slone Gap, Va, Mlddlelmrg, Cae Athtabtila, O. folf .. Walter Albert Hatch iienjaniln Hollander Dave Alwin Hopkins Charles Thomas Lark Samuel Kah Long Herman MalialT Krnest Miller Jeie Iiliin Murrell Victor Lore Raphael Robert Ray Templeton Alfred McCrear Wood Klltabethtown, N.Y. lisrboursville, Knos - Gste City, Va HiMinevltle, Owsley Sturgeon, Owsley - Mlddlelmrg, Cssey Cracraft, Adair Rochester, N.Y 11 v.7r..v. I b"! nlHSi Gste City, Va Wlldle, Rockcastle llakersvllle. N.C. Hamilton, O Ilerea, MadUon I I JJTr l . "" .. Lap-that- Helen Ophelia Itownun lllanch Ma Dsvi Kdlth Kllzatieth Frott Sutie Anna llolllday Mildred Hudsoh Ida Mae Martin Rebecca Tear! McClure Mildred Neil I.uclle Seville Nevini l'earl Ktta Scrivner Kveln Mar Rlchardion Mae Margaret Todd Ulanch KloUe Wilson Nora Lee Watt Hasanl, I'erry Lynn, Mass. Cincinnati, O. Spencer, Ind Venice, O. Seville, Spain Station Camp, IC till Munfordville, Hart Taint Lick, Garrard Rice Station, Kitlll Moore's Creek, Jackson T 1 TT Dora Alice Hurt Anna Goldle l.eavette Alia Beatrice Smith Maud Stevenson .... ..... ....... NURStNl) lliirallattiil Gardner, V. Chattanooga, Tenn. Hlndman, Knott Knoli, Va ' .... I 1 William Jesie Balrd Jesie Gilbert llaugh William Daniel Click Kaitham I'ulma lleaberlin Harry Spurgeoti Hunter Klvln Da Matlien Robert Flnle Spence 1'reiton Franklin Welth ..... .... AORICULTUKK Arteimn, Knos , , - .... Ilerea, Madison Kerb Knob, Jackson Rosedale, Curler Ilrancroll, Mich. Ada, Ohio loula, Laurel Iloothbay, Me. CAKPltNTKV William Henry Hallinger Walter Raleigh Combs Jackson Robertson Wlldle, Rockcastle Kodak, l'err Moorman, Muhlenberg the-bee- iiohi scicnac Kdna Gay Earl Mabel Flaner Luc Anne Webb Berea, Madison l'oie, Owiley Sweet Water, fenu Help the Ladies, rriake a pledge for "Kentucky Hall" June 4. 1914. THE CITIZEN Pago Sovcn. IN THE HOME WISE WORDS Men bare eight, Victor Hugo. women Insight O4OT0r0rO4040vO40TO4O40rO40r0l0v0rOrOT0TOTOr04 3404040 New Indian Animal Stories msmismisiismsmmsssmsmmssmtmimimmsmssmmmswmmissssmmimmsmtsmmammmsms SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Barneatneaa commands of mankind. John Hall. the respect How the Rcdbird Became the Daughter of the Sun " time and patlenoe All human powor la compound of Daltae. a By JOHN M. OSKISON nm Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- 4040404040404O404O40404CHO4O4O4O404CH04O404O4O404 g Training that adds to your power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commer-cia- l. Conceit may puff a man up, but can narer prop him up. Ituskln. Honor to thoao whose words and deeds thus help ua In our dally needs. Longfellow. If you would hare tho nuptial union last, let virtue be the bond that Una It faaL Howo. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking. Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School VERSE TOR TI1IS WEEK He General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most The showy Uvea Ita little hour; the Ilotli man nnd bird and beast; true to artertlmea bear rapture erer He prnyctli best who lovrth best now. Ooethe. All tli itiK both ureal and small; (!od who lovcth us, For the dear He that cannot forgive others He mado nnd lovcth nil. breaka the bridge over which be himself must pass. Herbert. S. T. Coleridge. WAYS OF U8INQ CORN. Green corn Is utualljr preferable In jnoat of theio dishes, although the Wanned will tiro good results. A a vegetable, corn It to often erred with butter and milk, and thli monotony grows tiresome. A salad, a souffle, frlttera and any number of are good. combination Corn Souffle Melt a tablespoonful ot butter and add to It a tablcBpoonful of lifted flour; stir until amootb, then add one by one three beaten egg yolka and a cup of hot milk. Cook until amooth, add a cup ot corn, fresh or canned, aeaaon with aalt and pepper, then fold In the well beaten white. Put Into a buttered mold or Into tndtrldual molda and bake In a hot otod twenty mlnutea. Bervo In the dlah In which It la baked. Baked Tomatoes and Corn Select mall-sitetomatoea of uniform alio, ooop out the pulp from the item end without peeling; turn upaldo down and drain. Mix a cup of corn with two IP, a tablcspoonful ot buttor and one of flour, creamed together; aeaaon veil with aalt and pepper. All with the mixture and bake In a moderate oven twenty mlnutea. Serve with a garnlah of paraley. Thl la beat with freshCom Salad ly boiled corn cut from the cob. Uao equal quantities ot corn and freshly boiled rice; aeaaon and add aufflclent mayonnaise- - Bene In lettuce cups, very cold. It one can get froah clams, corn and clams make a moat dollghtful Chop half a green pep-pa- r combination. and a slice ot onion together; cook In a quarter ot a cupful of butter until sort, add a quarter of a cupful ot flour and atlr until foamy. Heat a pint ot clams In their own Julco, drain and chop. Measure the clama and toko equal parta of freah grated corn. Add ot a cup ot the clam Juice, after straining, to the butter and flour; add two beaten eggs and three tableapoonfula of cream, and stir Into the clam julco, but do not boil. Nutter aomo clam shells, put In tho mixture and corer with buttered crumb. Berro on a napkin on a hot platter. Oarnlsh with paraley. d thrae-quarter- a iraetli well who lovcth well rapid progress 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course One day at a time! 'Tla a whole-som- o rhymo; a good one to lire by, a day at a time. Helen Hunt Jackson. For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College, but desire more general education. This is just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives the 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 age there are a few men who hold the opinions of another age, past or future. Charles Iteade. In every Tho essence of knowledge Is, baring It, to apply It, not harlng It, to confess your Ignorance. Confucius. This gives tho very best training for those who expect to teuch. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keepright on in their course of study Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District SchooL" 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course HERE'S TO HER Woman loveth. This is tho straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hirtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. abe Color Thle Picture to Suit Yourself. 1914. by thf McCluro Newspaper Hyixllcate.) Long tlmo ago, In the daya when the clouds hung over the sky from tho tlmo tho people got up until they wont to bed, and tho rain camo pattering down on the roofs hour after hour, tho old men would gather the llttlo boya who wanted to go out In tho wet woods to play, and tell them that they must wait until tho sun bad stopped crying over tho death of her daughter. And whllo tbo llttlo boya listcnod, tho old men would tell them about how tho wlso medicine mon got word from tho Yunwl Tsunsdi (tho llttlo people of the woods) to send the to kill tho sun. In thoao daya the sun shone so hot every day that many peoplo wero mado elck by the o chaeteneth hom 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered In the grammar of life woman la the subject, man the object, and lore the verb. Never tell a woman you're worthy of her; she knowa It. un- (Copyright. each one ot the seven messengers struck ber with a stick which they carried. And wben the seventh man had struck her, he stepped out of the circle of dancers and fell down aa If dead. This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. The way of a maid with a man usually ta Just n little different with each maid. Woman makes man guess at bor, and kometlmes she la alow to him If he guessoa wrong. for-Klv- o DID YOU KNOW THAT como. "In a llttlo while, tho daughter ot tho sun came back to life and begged the man to let her out of tho box. But thoy remembered what tho chief of tho Llttlo Peoplo had told tho wise medicine men, and they would not let her "Then the seven messengers took her up, as they bad been told to do, and put her In the box they had brought And they started east toward tho country from which they had The early bird catchoa ixuu I a severe out ahead? It's also correct to apeak of a car You may apeak also of a man ahead and of a man afoot aa well 7 It la correct to speak of "a hundred bead of cattle," but you ahould aay "a bundrod heads of cabbage r Some aatronomora aay that the solar system shows an utter lack of system and haa nothing to do with the sun? NORTHWEST NUBBINS There la this difference between men rind chickens mon are tough while they are alive. The undor dog haa an advantage when araldlng wator la uaed to aopa-rat- e tho combatants. Wt -- t "Vmi a Shdr Defter. ini iiti- - ti'MiiKTiiiiu-iitnll- mured tin1 llrt nncry tnnn. "Anil .vim." rrilliil tln aorond, Tho man who stoats bis own time re.1 In the fare, "are temperala an Incorrigible thief. He will not mentally liironrelrnble." I'hllndelphla return tho plundor even when be catchoa himself In the theft. cot-tint- "After they had gone a long way, tho girl In tho box said that she waa Tbo old men would tell about how hungry and begged the seven men to tho rattlesnako went up to the house let her out to cat; but they refused of tho daughter of the sun, In tho and went on. middle ot tho sky, and mode a mis"When thoy wero near home, the take It waa tho daughter of the sun daughter of the sun begged the men bo killed Instead of tbo sun borselfl who carried her to lift tho lid of the "So," the old mon would say, "tho box Just a llttlo, for sho said she was sun began to weep as Boon as sho smothering. And bo pitifully did she found out that her daughter had boon beg that the men decided that It would killed, staying up In hor daughter's do no harm to lift tho lid Just a crack. house so long that tho pooplo grow "And Just as they ralsod up tho lid cold and afraid becauso It was dark all of tbo box a tiny bit to lot In some air tho tlmo. to the daughter of tho sun, something "Then camo tho chief of tho Llttlo flow swiftly past them into tho bushes Peoplo and told tho wlso modlclnorocn and they heard n rodbird cry, 'Kwlsh! that they would havo to send messen- Kwlsh! Kwlsh!' from the limb of a gers to Tsunglnal (tho Ghost Country) tall tree. Then they shut down the In Ushunhlyl (tho Darkening Land In lid of tho box and went on to where tho West) to bring back tho daughter tho wise medicine men wero waiting. of tbo sun. "When the seven messengers got to "So tho wlso medicine men choso the council house and opened tho box .oven hunters to go to tho Ghost Coun- they found that It was empty. It was try, and thoy set out carrying a box the daughter of the sun who had flown to bring tho daughter of the sun back out of tho box when they lifted the la. When thoy got to that country, lid sho had taken tho shape of the thoy found all the ghosts at a big redblrd; and so we know today that dance. Just as tho chief of the Yunwl tho redblrd Is tho daughter of the sun." Taunsdl said they would. And when tho boys would ask what "And Juet ns they bad been told to mado the sun stop crying for her do. they stood close by the circle of daughter, the old men would only say: dancers, and. whenever tbo daughter "Oh, that is nnothor story. If It Is ot tho Bun camo round In tho dance, raining tomorrow I will tell It to you." heat BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with Its affiliated schools, is not a money-makin- g institution. It requires certain fees, 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 charge. All except those with parents rn Berea live in College buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all Kill have a chance to earn a part of theif expenses. Write to the Secretary beore coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Oar climate is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work .uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost. The College aska no rent for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only eneagh room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.60 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," aa guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second nn "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 $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM VOCATIONAL AMD FOUNDATION SCHOOLS Incidental Fee Room ACADEMY AMD NORMAL COLLEOK $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 $ 7.00 7.00 Daddy's Bedtlme The Pig Began to Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept. 16, 1914... Hoard 7 weeks, duo Nov. 4, 1911 Total for term Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 9.45 $23.40 9.45 $32.90 Proattbtta Buttoa-U-p Back 8afe. Llttlo Mary was on the veranda In the morning sunshine when she waa a friend of the family approaching, and, without waiting to be addressed, sho called, "Hello, Mr. Masonl I've 8quel. Story- - How the Pig Saved the Old Woman. Prorl&noe. B. L A bill prohlhtUns from wearing drosaoa that taatton up the back has been lntro-daco-d in the legislature. It woald make offender! serve six month sat bard labor In tho kitchen. WINTER TERM Board 6 weeks $ 6.00 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 $ 6.00 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 . 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 had a birthday." "Why, Mary, Is had seen some very cunning little pink tmby pigs that day, and ua u pet. Jack It would bo lowly to buve a little think It would bo su nice. When daddy came home Uvelyu's drat queBtton was, "Daddy, dou't you thlNk It would bo lovely to own n little pot plK'" "1 think, Jnrk added, almost before Kvelyu hail Unlahed asking bcr question, "thiit Iki urvn't nlro pet at all. They Krow up too soon, und they lose their cunnlm: ttaliy looks. Don't tliey, daddy" "Yea," aald'ilnddy; "plpi nro nicest on a farm A fnriu woiildu't be complete without pics, und tho little onen uro certainly very cuuiiIiik. "Hut Just think how very lonely u llttlo pig would bu nil by himself! And. what would bo more utiuuyliiK. Just think how be would Hiiieal! "I dou't believe," said Kvelyn. "that I do wnut u i!k. lifter all. Not ua a pot, nnywny " "Now that wo've decided that wo won't imvo u Uk as a et, I think 1 wlH have to tell yoti tho story of the old woman who did Imvo a pig us a pot "Thin Htory showa how a pig's 8iueullug, by tho wuy, did onco do a groat deal of good "Once, there lived on old woman ull ulono with her pig, mid alio bad one great fault. She waa very careless about tiro and never cured where abe throw her matches uftcr she bad lighted nor tiro. "Sho niiide nil manner of fun of the people who thought alio wna enro-leaHut one time alio learned a very good Ichhoii, nnd xhe realized then thut one cannot tie loo careful with llro. "Sho was on her way to bed und before getting Into lied lighted a tiro In a llttlo stove liiMcud of throwing her mutch Into the lire slio throw It In tho wuato paper basket "Tho wuste paper basket wua full of scraps of pa per. and slowly the match begun to smolder Tho old woman meantime went miuxl, sound asleep "Now, the pig hud a basket to sleep In by the old woiinm'N bed. He smelt Hut as the. old woman tho amoko nnd thought It wna n very iueer smell Boomed to bo sleeping so quietly bo thought ho would not disturb her Just to And out what the queer burning smell meant "Suddenly It hurst Into Haines. Then tlw pig set up tho noisiest, most constant siiieiilliig you ever heard Tho neighbors wero ull uwuketied by It, uud, seeing what the trouble was, tho lire department was called right out 'Tho old wiiiiian was saved, hut If had not been fur tho pig's squealing; which win mi eimlly lieunl, she would tutvo burned to death. After that she waa pretty careful where she throw her mutches, uud she was more devoted to bor iel pig c tin i uror before." EVI!I,VN aro you?" SUt Skirt Here to 8Uy. "Four years old," she told him. Mow York. Tho ailt skirt la here to "1 wonder, now, what I'd better do stay, according to advloea from Eu- to your' Mr. Mason pondered, and was la taking a tri amused at the reply that came very rope. The latest ailt angular form, atartlng from the knee positively. and gradually widening toward Um "You can't! I'm sitting on hem. The reason? Tighter akirta. Woman's Home Companion. that so? How old Amount duo Jan. 6, 1015 Board 6 wocks duo Feb. 17, Total for term 1915 The Central and Eastern Kentucky Real Estate and Timber Agency OF BEREA, KY, Solicits Your Patronage All persons, any place, wishing to sell or invest in property o( any ki ml, in the best town in the state (that's Berea you know), Farm lands in the garden spot of the world, (that's Central Ken- This docs not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total W'inltr Fall Sfri-- g Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 14.00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 6.00 18.00 5.00 Business course studios for students in other departments: 10.60 9.00 Stenography 7.60 27.00 Typewriting, with ono hour's use 6.00 7.00 6.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 1.60 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 6.40 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Borea if there is tho will to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over the same things, when thoy might be Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on new studies vith somo of tho best young men and women from other counties and able-bodi- ed a tucky too), Mineral, Timber Lands or Timber Propositions, in one of the richest sections in the United States in natural resources (that's Eastern Kentucky also ),. or a like proposition in any other part of God's country (that's the Soutli I.and sure) the opening of is going to turn the investing tide the world's greatest water-wa- y just list with us, and give us your orders, and we'll do the rest. No, not altogether ior the fun of it, hut a very reasonable commission. A Square Deal is Our Motto No Trade Made, No Money Paid Phone No. 150, J. W. HOSKINS, Mgr. states. Applicants mint bring er send a testimonial shewing that they are above 16 years old, In Rood health, and of geed character. This may be signed by some farmer Derea student or seme reliable toacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Full Term opens September 10, 1014. Gel Iteadyl For information or friendly advico write to tho Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Don't leave without subscribing for THE CITIZEN. We need your help, you need ours! Pago Fight. T1IK CITIZEN Mrs. Curk Tharp and Mrs. Wlllio dams spent Friday with Miss Mary Ann Todd. Mr. and Mrs. I). C. Rico wcro shop ping in Richmond one day Inst week. Several of the peoplo In this vl- inlty ntlended the "Odd Fellow Dedication" nl Panola Saturday. Among them were Mr. and Mrs. J. Chastecn and family, Mr. nnd Mrs. Hugh Murray, Mr. and Mrs. Davo Rice, Mr. and Mrs. A. Murray and tho Misses Lillie and Netllo Powell ml Elizabeth and Z,.nia Dozurc. Miss Sallio Chastecn, who has been slaying with her sister, returned home Saturday. Miss Volsie Dean Is spending a few days wild her brother, Mr. Gor- lio Dean, of White Springs. Mr. and Mrs. James Powell called on Dr. and Mrs. Baker last Friday. Mrs. Powell is very poorly at pres ent. Kingston Kingston, May 25. There was preaching al the hall Sunday night by a lady who has been holding a protracted meeting at Bear Wallow. Rev. Summers llllctl his regular ppointment at Bethel Sunday. The lecture given by Prof Rickey on poultry last week was well at- lendi'd. Mrs. George Young nnd Miss Jes- alleudeil services at Bear Wal low Sunday. Judge Lewis and family of Berea pent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Webb. I'he Farmers' Union met Friday night at the hall. Miss Grova PetVrs visited with her parents Sunday and Monday. Mr. Green Powell, who Is in school at Berea, visited with his brother, Charlie, from Saturday till Monday. Tin1 Misses Nell Lawson and Ethel isiled with Miss Leona Webb Sun- lay. Fanners are about through plant ing corn. Wo arc needing rain very much lust now. June 4, 1014. Don't say Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. Berea College Commencement (Continued from Pago I) 5 MUSIC 4 4 East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Ro cemipoodtnct pitllibtd It tot tot publication, bat ile erMeiee ef rood ty IU. wtlttr. plainly.Mine tlr4 li fl the Write Te CLAY COUNTY JACKSON COUNTY Grayhawk Grayhawk, May 30. Nearly every one who lias rye sowed is culling it this week to make hay for their horses. There will be quite n lot of ryo sowed here this Summer. There are several rases of smallpox not far from Grayhawk but they have them well controlled. Mr. Johnnie Hunter has been busy this week with his disk harrow working for the people of Grayhawk. There is lots of lagrippe here now. Mrs. Mary Bingham is very poorly with it. Miss Mary nice is staying with Mary Bingham this week. Mr. Robert Neeley has left Grayhawk for parts unknown. The Rev. John Mason failed to come to preach the 4th Saturday and Sunday. This is three times he has failed. Miss Lillie More the trained nurse for the hospital and Mrs. Martin and the Rev. P. Young have left Grayhawk for their vacation for six weeks. Mr. W. B. Engle and family paid Lawrence Morris a visit Sunday for honey eating and report a good time. Miss Lucy Judd, the dressmaker, is kept very busy Saturday sewing for the people of Grayhawk. JACKSON COUNTY Vine Vine, May 29. Owing to the dry weather crops arc not looking very well. Everybody in this community is killing weeds. Cora and William Ferguson of Big Soxton spent Saturday night with relatives at this place. Sunday school is still pro gressing nicely with eighty stud ents. Everybody come. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clay visited relatives at this place Saturday and Sunday. .lames Bowman lost a lino cow last week. Matt Morgan has gone to Richmond with a drove of sheep. Henry Rice was called to London last week as a U. S. grand juryman. Burning Springs Burning Springs, May 29. Dr. G. G. Maggard, accompanied by his father, has returned to Hyden. Rev. a F. Chestnut and Rev. J. H. Bales of Laurel Co. filled the former's appointment last Saturday and Sun day. The chapel was filled at all the services by an interesting audiencesMrs. Alex Clarkston is under the doctor's care with a severe attack of indigestion. Mr. J. F. Tankersley left this morning to visit his daughter, Mrs. Thos. Hare. Drummer, T. It. Robinson's son. who lias been in tho West for a number of years, died recently from blood poisoning caused by having had his hand injured while getting on a Irani. Much sympathy is ex pressed for the bereaved family.- Mrs. Esther Bishop died of paraly sis lasi batuniay. bnc leaves a large family of small children to morn the loss of a dear mother. Mis. Daniel McDanicl and children are spending the week with her mother at Fogertown. Mrs. E. II Hubbard visited friends in London recently and returned with her father, Mr. Thos. Rawlings. Geo McCreary traded his beautiful horso for a pony a few days ago. While the Standafcr boys were trying to work their horso in a buggy, it ran away tearing the vehicle up and badly injuring a visiting friend Tho extreme hot, dry weather has caused people to be very anxious for good rains. A few showers fell in parts of our county recently Mrs. J. t. Tankersley is recovering from the effects of a carbunkle on her head. Postmaster Jones visited London recently and reports a great work being done there by the lady evangelist of tho Holiness Church MADISON COUNTY Doublelick Doublclick, May 28. Farmers are very busy working over their corn and would be so glad to have rain. Several from this place are planning on going to the Commencement at Berea June 3rd. Mrs. Sal-l- ic Martin visited her sister, Jane Martin, of Clover Bottom Saturday. Mrs. Catherine McCollum spent the latter part of the week with her daughter, Mrs. Sallic Callahan. The Misses Estella and Fannie Sparks visited the Misses Paulino and Maggie McCollum Saturday night; also Mr. Harvey Thomas of Lite. Mattie Thompson and Bertha McDanicl spent Friday evening with Miss Lula Ferguson. LAUREL COUNTY Tho Equality of Labor.... Carter Boston Robinson (ILL.), Dalha, Ky. Books In the Country Homo.... Mary Eleanor Coc, (B.A.), Sumner, la. 4 IX) Your Own Thinking.Margarel Ruth Shumaker, (B.A.), Milroy, Pa. 4 The Individual andthe Law, I)wightL.Scoles, (U.S.), Fredericktown.O. I Tho Educational Value of Play, Blanche Nleolin. (U.S.), McCunevillo.O. I The Hellenic Once More, Glenr.ie M.Morris, (1LA.), Orangovllle, W. Va. Henrietta A. Beocher, (H.A.), Sandusky, O. 4 Athletics for Girls Delphine Dunker, (I LA.) Syracuse, N. Y. I Shadows or Substance Quartette MUSIC-"Li- ttlo Brother" 5 I Saving or Spending Leonard Franklin Hat Held, (B.S.), Kerby Knob, Ky. I Triumphs of Enthusiasm. Carrol Crow liaison, (ILL.), Cynthiana, Ky. 4 In tho Heart of the Blaze Carrie Spangler, (B.S.), Plkovlllo, Ky. 4 Courts for I he Poor Thomas L. Parker, (ILL.), Alexandria, 0. 4 The Cure of the Commonplace.. Inez. Hone Hotiser, (1LA.), Mt. Blanchard, 0. 1 Be An Aimer lerome East ham, (B.PeiU, Velber, Ky. t The College Bell Samuel May Meld, (U.S.), Big Creek, Mo. Meeting I he Inevitable. Jus. Eeklel Whitaker, (ILL.), New Hope, Ala. The New Factor in Education.....!. Frank HolTinan, (ILS. Leipsic, 0. 'The Educational Value of Music Harry Maxwell Slaiisoll,, (ILL.). Dayton, 0. Gordon James Imrie, (ILL.', London, Can. Concentration Individuality Charles Somers McCall, (ILL.), Gibhs, N. C. The Evolution of the Citizen of the U. S George MeDougal Haldane, (ILLJ, Corslnrphine, Scotland 7 'The Teacher as the Hope of the Nation Charles l.eroy Howes, (B.S., Salyersville, Ky. The Mountain Lawyer.. Fred Oscar Bowman, (ILL.1, Bakersville, N.C. 'Inexhaustible Possibilities of a Human Life Ruth Esther Baiigh. (ILS., Berea, Ky. "Die Opportunities of the South Alfred Campbell Slemp, (ILL.), Olinger, Va. Waldo Burton Davison. (ILL.), Elmira. N. Y. The Master Spirit 'Mohammedanism the Challenge to Christianity John Mark Imrie. (ILL.1, Toronto, Can. Accuracy and Intelligence Luther Case, (U.S.), Williamsburg, O. Neglect Charles Breekcnridpe Anderson, (ILPed.), Dudley, Ky. 'The Purpose of a College Education Mary Andrea Johnson, (ILL.), Sundsvall, Sweden 'Noble Character Mario Hose Steger, (ILL.), Fredonia, N. Y. Undiscovered Diamonds.. Ora Myrtle Starns, (ILPed.), Valley Oak, Ky. 'The Influence of Art in the Home Eol is Etna Greenlee, (U.S.), Mt. Blanchard, 0. The Tragedy of Blindness, Sidney Ruflln Rust. (H.S.), Bridgewater, N.C. "A New Factor in Politics '. Wesley Marvin Bagby, (ILS. Mooresville. N. C 'What Your Daughters Can Learn at Berea Ethel E Todd, (B.A.), Chester. Mass. 'How Yellow Fever Met lis Doom Elizabeth Marsh, (U.S. 4 yrs.), Pawneo City, Neb. MUSIC "Gloria" Mozart Harmonia Society 10:20 Third Gun College Department Foundation School Graduates "Spring is in the Air" pOYAl POWDER Absolutely Pure M ALUM.M LIME PMSPHATE Silver Creek Sliver Creek, May 2S. Nearly all of the farmers around hero aro dono planting corn. Mrs. Mary I. Ilrookshlro frorfe, Winchester Is visiting her sister," Mrs. 1. E. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Boh Harris and children spent Sunday with hex inothor and father, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Davis. The Misses Myrtle and Nannio Powell spent Sunday with Mrs. Sal-l- ie Ann Buruell. Mr. ami Mrs. Ben Davis spent Saturday night with her mother, Mrs. Mary Kindred. Mr. Jim Gabliard spent Sunday In Mr. W. A. Johnson was in Richmond Monday on business. Tho Miss's Sis Gadd and Mabel Johnson spent Saturday evening in Keren. Mr. Put Gadd stuck a nail in his foot last week Mil is getting along Hue now. I Berea Collecre 11:40 Fourth Gun Conferring of Degrees Afternoon Program 1:30 MUSIC Band Rev. C. Ilexford Raymond, Brooklyn, N. Y. .....Hon. P. P. Claxton, Washington D. C Summer Schoo 1 June 8 August 1, 1914 Prayer Address Address MUSIC '"Battle Hymn of the Republic" Short Addresses MUSIC "God Be With You" 'Excused from appearing. REGISTRATION Lincoln Hall, Saturday, June 6, 9:00 a. m. Tuition Fee, for eight points or on unit, $10.00. Hospital Fee, SI. 00. Board and Room SI4.00. JOHN N. PECK, Principal and Summer Regent. MILES E. MARSH, Registrar and Dean of Labor. ELIZABETH S. HOLDERMAN, Instructor and Acting Dean of Women. DECK EES OF THE FACULTY, CHAPTER II. I. The Summer School is primarily for students having to t make up deficiencies. It is in charge ol the Summer and the Summer School Principal, appointed by the General 'Faculty. Any teacher must Ik: approved by the Faculty whose studies he teaches. The Faculty gives standing permission to make up deficiencies amounting to two half units. i. The School shall continue eight weeks and the work done in it may count for one unit in College, Normal or Academy, or hours in the Sumtwo half units, one hundred and twenty-eigh- t mer School being accounted equivalent to the 144 hours of term time. 3. The Faculty gives standing permission for any student to make up deficiencies in the Summer School. Those w ho wish to take Summer School studie must have the consent of the AsLatin, Mathesigning Officer and the head of the Department matics, Science or the like in which the work is to be taken. 4. A student taking a, unit of work in the Summer School may do office work up to eighteen hours a week or manual labor up to hours per week. twenty-fou- r The Summer School students must ronlorm to the regula5. tions of students who remain in llerca for labor or other purposes during the summer. That is; they inust register with the Summer Regent, pay Si Hospital fee, make $1 as a deposit and conform to the summer regulations as printed in the Students' Manual. 6. No young women may remain in town for the Summer School or otherwise, except those who arc living at their homes, unless there is in continuous residence some person acceptable to the Dean of Women who will represent her in the care and oversight of such young women. 7. No students shall attend any class in the Summer School unless he has been regularly assigned. Whole Audience Battle Hymn of the Republic. r Ji'LU t Wri llo. f WtluJi: Jons nun m ' Boot." m m s Pittsburg Pittsburg, May some very 29. We are having " hun-dre- d cir-di- r " m l dry weather at present and the farmers are getting along slowly with their crops. Mr. Paulie Fiechter and family, formerly of this place, have moved to Maples- villo to farm this summer. We are sorry to lose such fine neighbors.The singing at East Pittsburg Sunday, May 21, was carried most successful with Mr. Wm. Williams as teacher. There was a large crowd and everyone enjoyed themselves, Wo are always glad to have Mr. Wil liams with us. Mr. Jarvis Williams and family visited Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Cole Sunday. Decoration exer cises will be carried on at Pittsburg .Sunday, May 3t. Also at Southard graveyard, May 30th. Mr. Stephen Adams and family of Pinoy Grovo visited the former's brother, Mr. John Adams Sunday. Miss Susie Byrley visited Lettio and Margaret Cole Sunday night. Mrs. Susan Evans is visiting her daughter, Mrs Sallio Colo of Ferndalo this week. Mrs. Charley Marion and children of Indiana are visiting friends and relatives of this community. Tho Misses Lena Byrley and Lena Schup-bac- k were visiting at tho colony last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Leo Hibbard is very poorly at this writing. Mrs. Sarah Roberts and nephew, Mr. George Delph sivited Mr. and Mrs. David Lucas. Sunday. - 1. Mine eyes have seen the glo ry ol the com - ing of the Lord; He of a carups;They 2. I have ten Him in the watch-fire- s 3. I have read a fier y gos - pel, writ in burnished rowi of iteel; "As 4. He baa sounded forth the trumet that shall ne - er call re - treat; He fj. In the beau ty ol the lit ies.Chrilt was born the sea. With is hate ye is a f--- Slate Lick Slate Lick, May 31. The weather continues hot and dry. Mr. E. N. CcCormick is visiting home folks at this writing. Ballard Parks, who is working in Paris, Ky., is home on a visit. Mr. H. J. Parks of Richmond, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Parks. Quite a number of Berea pcoplo spent the day at the Springs Sunday and enjoyed tho good water. Mr. G. L. Lunsford says the cross tie business is getting better. Big Hill Big Hill, Juno 1. Sunday School will bo held at Pilot Knob School house on Sunday evenings. This was voted by the pcoplo that gath- tT I- - trampling out the Tin tare where the grapes of wrath are stored ;lle bath loosed the baild-e- d Him an al tar in dews and damps; 1 can read His the with you my grace shall deal;"Let the Her o, deal with my sift-in- g re His judgment seat; 0, beswilt, my out the hearts of men As He died to glo ry in His bosom that trans-fig-nryon and me; m AY mm m m r r FlNf. fate-flightning ol His ter ri - ble swift sword, His truth righteous sentence by the dim and flar-in- g lamps, His day born of woman, crush the serpent with His heel, Since God sool, to answer Him I be ju - bi - lant my feetl Our God make men body, let us die to make men free, While God is is is is is msrcbiog marching marching marching marching ered there last Sunday evening. All aro invited to attend. Mr. T. J. McKeehan, who visited 0. r r on. on. on. on. on. Ins brother, John McKeehan, in Glo Glo COURSES OF STUDY f n! clo rol glo ry hal ry rial . la III - jahl jam Glo - ryl glo . ry hal U, S. Af time. le le - jail! ROOFING ROOF REPAIRING Ta wwd u ul by fumlafioB ol lluifUoa. Mifflla k Co. PAINT ROOF PAINTING Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinshop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 1 87 Indiana, has returned, and reports a MTy pleasant visit. Mr. McCreary has gono to seo his at Welchburg, who is about to die. Mr. .'olui Settle is having a well drilled. , Miss Fairy Settle, who hab been sick, is better. Mrs. Murfoy's futhcr and mother, from Florida, aro visiting her. Airs, biciiu McKeehan has lost a good many young chickens. i Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Wilson visited Mis. ICalo Green Sunday. Mr. Mat Green was also at his mother's last week. He has had a very soro hand but it ' belli!!-- . Mr. Peniiiman, preached at Nar row Gap last Sunday night. School Board of educational di vision No. 3 meets at Pilot Knob School house June (Uh, at 2 o'clock Coylo, May 8OUI0 Each course offered in the Summer School will count as a half unit in the Academy, Normal or Vocational Departments and starred courses may count as College credit if a student does extra work on the outside as directed by the head of the department. ENGLISH Mrs. Holderman a. I'algrave's Gohlt Trtaiury, First Series, Hook IV: studied (or the development of appreciation of form und content. Outside reading: I'algrvvc's First Series, Hook II and III with special attention to Dryden, Collins, Gray, Cowper und Hums, l. Tennyson: Tit Coming of Arthur, Tit Holy Grail, Tit l'atiiitg of Arthur. Outilde reading: Macuulay's l.ayi of Ancimt Home. Mrs. Holderman a. Life ami Timet ol Abraham Lincoln) Nicholas's life, with lectures und library work. Ii. Life and Times of Martin Luther: lectures and assigned reading. Other clussesln Muthemntlcs, Latin, German, and Natural Science may lie arranged for, provided four or more pupils desire to take the tame study und arrange for the class 011 or before KrldayuMuy 29. HISTORY Coylo 21. Wo aro having nice weather at present. Fall Term Begins, Wednesday, September 16.