OCR Interpretation


The citizen. (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, June 21, 1899, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85052076/1899-06-21/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

V
THE
IZEN
SUBSCRIBE
TODAY
AN INDEPENDENT
WEEKLY
C.rcilittM this iMk, 309.
EtoTttMl (e tht iBttmts e( tlu Hmw, Sobwl, aid Firm.
60 c a Ywr,
r
VOL. I.
HKHKA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JUNE 21, 18p9.
NO. 1.
CIT
ff
The Citizen
. T. a. PASCO,
Mm m a h a kr.
f ubiWifd at Ibf oSSrc ol
THK CITIZEN, Hare, Ky.
OUR PLATF0RM.
Eft
r
r
This paper niim to bring
thb best reading to every fire
8 de. Reading is a great thing,
t ut it makes a big uifference
what yo read.
Tub Citizen brings, first of
ail, the news not every talc
crime or horror, but the im-
rtant Hews the news from
ashimrton and the State
pital, from our soldiers in
of! islands, from our neigh-
s everywhere. vor the
Young lolks we have a story
and a bible lesson ;f or house-
rives, a few new ideas each
ireck which should lighten
i. it . .
wiicir lauora; lor inc larmcr
is" iomc valuable hints which
ill help him to make more
from his land and cattle.
) Wc propose to got the best
ijdeas that can be found on all
uch practical and important
ynatters and pass them it round
5jnong our readers. I he re
wourccs ot jucrca college are
fliot for its students alone. The
ditor of this paper iVn at any
jmc step into the largest Cof
I'ckc library in the State. And
Hie has engaged sevtlrnl of the
vnost distinguished instructors
n the college to taie charge
)t special departments in Me
cr. i nose wno arc vis:
y HIE CITIZEN WU,1
c w
I C. W. Ooykl. W. ftrril dnra Ht-
urdar from Aan Arbor, Mich. Tie
will spand a few weeks visiting in thin
locality.
M!m Mary Dee Rankin, of Pkiua,
O., is visiting Miss Jennie Hanson,
and other friends here during Com.
men cement.
Miaa Margaret Eliott leaves tlirect
ljr after Commenoenaent for a visit of
nose weeks with relatires at Park,
111., and Indianapolis, Ind,
Miaa M. Ella Richardaon, of rule
City, Utah, was married on June 14,
to Mr. WilUaea Doidge, TheCitism
seed its eeflfrratulaUona and heat
wishes.
Mr. and Mra. Teetera are en jojriag
a Tiwt iron Mr. Teetera' moiBer,
Mra. E. K. Teeters, and her daughter,
from Auburn, lad. The; spend m
era! weeks here.
Mr. J. W. Araea left Monday for
Arizona where he goea to try the ef
feet of the climate on his health. By
his departure Mr. Welch loses a very
efficient elerk. It is hoped that the
change of air will soon restore him
if hat
is
gnfj
on In tK
week it will M
.rrizBN is plcdued to no
fit is every man friend.
ds for the things-which
it all temperance,.
d education. And w, ask
who believe in these thing
subscribe for The Citizen.
be subscription list of The ltt'
rter has been purehaiid by Tnc
it'll! 1.
tizkn ami we none iw mo mu-
'wntfl will feel eren a livrjer interest
1 the bow paper than tlijr ever had
Lf II 1.1 fi I A 1 1 1 ! i
pr ino OKI. IV IIM uv IBHIl lU UIUUt
superiority. Itisawskiy aud it
ins every weok in ino jroar. i Hr
riicN never tokos n vi ition and it
INl sorre aa a wooklj jews letter
Sen the students are rwar from
I
LOCAL8
WillTatum contemplates moving
to Berea. that he mar educate his
children.
A Terr fine monument was erected
last week on the Araea lot in the Berea
cemetery.
We learn with regret that Bro. Par
sons has resisraed his charire at the
Baptist Church.
Nannie Martin, daughter of Mrs.
Tevis, died suddouly last Saturday.
Burial Sunday.
Mrs. James Andersomf km fc
nviivwDii s aw jiwh www
She is now better. , ' '
Hiram Richardson is
look quite like himself
stage of fever.
)L a Burton hu HBislwslaasshise
um oerea nasd, wbjca
,VIqJh O. Fee, Pr.
VM.; Hart, sad T.G.
the Berea Tteters at
iy.
TUsaJtudanU' Job Print, with Tap
Uet ef Hanson Hall, thus hartaff fcgjMa qHaUUes which are entirely
froea aeeeaaiHe loeation. ' "rmmmng in iae wner. xo do a gooa
Will Walkina k eaoloved in a as- ae must obey the law and re-
mill four miles southeast of Basssd t power. This he does by up
Ie walk, back and forth every day. W " u
COl.Xi tu IIIIUR UUUU b U1U1, BUU 11 U IB
just, morciful, and firm in his deal
ings with others. Finally, he must
be willing to work. We must not be
filled with the idea that any kind of
honest lalwr is dishonorable. The
spcukor omphasized tho fact that all
good citizens contribute, by some
kind oNabor, to man's woll'boing.
Rankin. Those present were: Miss- j
cs Rankin, Jennie Hanson, Paddock,
Mr. Gordon Green, of Middleflboro',
Messrs. 0. F. Hanson, E. A. Ghapin,
sad T. G. Pasco.
Tho Lester mill has been sold to
Josiah Burdette, who ooatemplatea
patting in a saw and otherwise ex
tending his business. Sueh aa indus
try should pay wall hsre and will be a
decided advantage to the town. If
tteh employment could be furnished,
many more young men could attend
chool here.
COMMENCEMENT
NEWS.
Exhibition of the Music
Department.
Among tho feasts of good things of
Commencement week, the annual ex
hibition of the Music Department
came first in order of time last Thurs
day night. There was a good attend'
aace of students, but only a few citi
sens knew that a free oonoert was to
be given, and so many missed a good
time. The Citiixn will henceforth
"fill a loog felt want" by giving due
notice of such passing events.
Owhig to the illness of some of the
members the exhibition was largely a
piano recital. Mrs. Marsh and Misses
Todd, Eliott, Miller, Yocum, and Pad
dock rendered a large and varied pro
gram of piano-forte music in a very
acceptable manner. Miss Eliott a vo
cal solo, "Thou'rt Like a Flower,"
was very effective, and Mr. Pope's
cello solo was highly appreciated
Mr. Mann's concerto from Panels won
the rapt attention of all. Everyone
was disappointed when a vigorous re
call failed to secure an encore. Mr.
Mann's work as a violinist is a ways
earnest and intelligent.
Address before the Lit
erary Societies.
The address before the Literary
Societies vraa delivered kst Monday
evening by Hob. Was. B. SaUth, ef
TJKtadaetiMi
i a I 1 a
lawyer, rai bm
address was aloag the lino of
CWasnshlp. The good citi sen
galshed from the worthless
played again- their second neioction,
"bstudianUna, being enjoyed oven
more than the first.
Edwin R. Embreo of Phi Delta then
recited with a resolute, clear voice the
old favorite speech of "Wolsey on
Being Rojected by tho King." Mar
ion H. Frederick, of Alpha Zota, who
waa next on the program with an orig
inal poem gave a stirring sonnet on
Freedom. Mr. Frederick's talent is
well known in Berea and Clay County.
We are glad to give to our readers in
this Issue a poem by this young man.
After a charming piano solo by Mhm
Todd, Miss Maggia Jones gave a pleas
ing recitation of a funny poem by
Paul Dunbar entitled "Deacon Jones'
Grfe ranees."
The oration by O. B. Tibba of Phi
Delta on "Monuments" won the un
usual honor of a burs t of applause in
the midst of its delivery aa the orator
gave a masterly tribute to John G
Fee Mr. Tibba in his ability to han
dle aa audience shows great promise
of becoming an effective orator.
Berea audiences have learned to an
ticip&te eagerly Mr. Mann's violin so
los, and the solo with which ho closed
the evening's entertainment waa no
exception to his uniformly high stand
ard of excellence. President Frost
then dismissed us with the benedic
tion aud all went home praising the
good work of the literary socioties.
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS:
When in need of Furniture or anything
pertaining to Our Line we respectfully solicit
your patronage
Polite and Courteous attention and
Satisfactory Prices, our only Motto
Prompt attention given to Undertaking
BIGGERSTAFF & OLDHAM
Corner and and Irvine St. Richmond, Ky.
area.
spending
'(V
lv Personals
k '.Tutor Matheay studies in Oberlin
fia summer.
RKev. H. M. Penniman
. ttw dava in Iowa.
rf
Mrs. Frost returned SaUrday from
Ntrip to New England. (
W. D. Smith goes to tisi Bible In-
a4Chieago, for the in tamer.
T vjeks In Jeffersonville, Ind
jr.1. L. Brandenbunr. of Booae-
40, is la Bsrea for CommeBce-
ii, weak.
sm WeedjBreoJ
'ikrtlett fell dowa .stairs at
dies Hall last Sunday aid dislo-
ed her right shoulder.
iter, H. J. Derthick and life leave
i week for a month a vilt among
utives and frionds in Oh! J
lira. J. A. Allen, Misses X4tie E.
J Lottie F. Woodford, ot Vouches
r,ar here for Uommenoein
Hubert Scott, of Maryavillo
, d Saturday to spend the
ih his uncle. Rev. M. K. Pa'
MoClelland, of
pwo, Ohio, is spending a f days
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ucnie,
;, Ira B. Penniman ha been
akk for the past wcsVl Mrs.
, ma Is improving, aftei I long
if.
p., ar-mmer
xedor-
Will evidently is not afraid of work.
Estmer Hudson who left Berea last
April for employment in Fontenelle,
Wyoming, is enjoying his new work.
He hoxyi to coino back for school in
another year.
The prodigal nnd his sister, Jainon
Chaney and Mrs. linker, have return
ed to their father's house, where threo
times a day they are feasting ou Ed
win's early garden vegetables.
Our esteemed contemporary, The
Pantograph has again changed edit
ors, juage npton goes into me
revenue service and T. C Adams is at
the editorial helm again.
Misses Rankin and Hanson and
Messrs. C. L. Haaaoa and R. E. Fad
dock eajoyed a very pleasant evening
at a house party with Miss Crookee,
of Kingston, last Friday.
All will be interested to learn that
Bro. Fee has so far recovered that he
has made a ahort business trip to
Richmond. Evea a dislocated ahoul
der caaBot stop the j indefatigable
Jno. G. Fee.
. . Jan
Prof. Marsh, Stanley Frost, O. E.
i I i i rr TaJsa- started
where they wiU aUes4 she Y. M. C.A.
Conference. MatTXmawee is attend
ing the Y. W. O, JAOenference held
at the samo plaee.
Ia the Essay Osateat in the Fores
try Class, the firsKprize, Hough's
Elements of Forestry, was awarded
to James Washburn, of Bracken Co.,
Ky. The second prize, Bryant's
Forest-Tree Culturist, waa won by T,
T, Simmons ot Florida
Prof. C. H. Poage, of Eliott Insti
tute, Kirksville, Ky., is said to bo nn ap
plicant for tho Boroa school this year.
Miss Kate Coddingtou, who has taught
tho school so faithfully for several
years, seams to bo tho logical caudi
date for the position of Principal.
Miss Fairoliild eutcrtulned u few
frionds lust Saturday, in honor of Miss
Anniversary of Literary Societies.
Failure to properly advertise was
tho reason so few citizens attended
the annual exhibition of the Literary
Societies last Friday night. The
Chapel was nearly filled with atu
dents, but there would not hare been
standing room it a newspaper had in
formed the general public of the lit'
erary feast that waa offered. '
After Misa Mary Hoopea of L. L. S
had entertained the gathering audi
eaoa with a guitar solo entitled "Blue
Bells of Scotland," Prof. L. V. Dodge
offered the opening prayer.
Homer Martin, Pres. of Alpha Zeta,
presided. ' '
Miss Wood, Berea's deservedly
popular soprano soloist then sang "Aa
the Dawn, by Cantor, winning gen
broua applause. The first oration
waa by D. F. White, of Alpha Zeta,
on the subject, "Shall we Expand I"
He argued that the Expansion policy
was both American and Constitution
al, and should be adopted (1) for tho
sake ot our nary, (2) for our commer
cial interest, (3) for the Christianizing
of the dwellers iu the new territories.
Mr. White lias a clear strong voice
and a good presence. The impassion
ed close was too highly wrought.
Mibs Ida L. Brooks' recitation of
"Aunt Nancy's account of a Fashion
ablo Recital" was a good example ol
the most valuable type of public
peaking tho conversational style
The Muudoliu Club in ado a decid
ed hit with a nelectiou called tho "Bez-
Hiiberunu March" and the audience
would not bo Batiafled until they
Baccalaureate Sermon to
the Graduates.
A)crowdod house greeted the Rev.
W. W. Atlerbury of New York City,
who! preached the Baccalaureate Sor
moaj to the graduating class Sunday
tng.
opening services were conduct
'"Pres. Wm. Good ell Frost; Ph.
iae President Geo. T. Fairchild,
the Rev. John G. Fee.
u Luke 24: 49; "Tarry
attar of Jerusalem until ye
I vsMf power from oa high."
follows:
moan
4
LU
D'aad
jo,
betdMj
M Wait GOOD GLASSES
IF YOU WANT Til EM AT ALL,
GUaw that are not property adjtuttd to joxa
ejtt are aetiullx 1n(rrou. I know It, and
you oaf tit to know It. I will not attempt to suit
flame to roar eyM nntll I know what b needed.
Tjtt eiunlned free.
A Nice line of NoctUiea in
JEWELRY.
T. A. ROBIISOI, Jofftrsrud OplkttB.
DENTAL SURGERY.
A. WILKES SMITH, D. D. S.
Smith Building, Main Street,
Richmond, Ky.
Telephone, Reldf nee, No S3, Oflee, No SO.
E. B. McCoy, D. D S.,
Berea, 35Cy,
You can't get TMtrihigers
inky if you use the.
Parte PmMi Pm.
For sale oftte ha
P. F.
kPffiQe Uourt, 8 to It A
reatsr
at oaee; yet here W6T0
urged to wait. v-i3at&3
May we atop a moment
there la sot here a lesson fecg I
botae i you youBg mea aaa yeeee;
. ... j
wobub -uare twen -wonting nere m
school and college to get aa education
which will It you to bear a worthy
part in lifo. It seems a waste of time
to keep at it month after month.
Why not take a ahort cut through
school or college T But the command
is, "Tarry yo in the city (tarry ye in
Borea which ia your Jerusalem)
until what is lacking for your prep
aration for your work is supplied.
You will not lose by it; a right start
is throe-quarters of tho journey. You
have a day's chopping in the woods;
is the time lout that it takes to sharp
en your axot Tarry ye in Berea un
til ye be clothod with the needed pow
er for your work.
But we have not yet got to the ker
nel of the text. The disciples were not
yet prepared for their work. They
were attempting the moral conquest
of the world. The additional resource,
for this conquest was yet to be given.
They must wait to be "clothed upon
with power from on high." Tho
greater portion of the discourse was
gives to this thought.
To the graduating class: My friends
to whom it is my privilege to say a
special word this morning, have I
misjudged the spiritand aim of thia
College, In seeking guidance and in
spiration for you from the text I
hare chosen! It matters not what
your calling is. If you have but one
talent God asks for but the faithful
use of that one. Remember that
though your liros and lips speak tho
massage it is the power from on high
which gives it tho efOoaoy. All is
nothing without this.
Tarry if need bo ere you go out to
work until you have some humble as
surance of thia divine bestowal. Seek
it in earnest prayer, such prayor as
John Knox offered whou on his knees
e cried to God, "Give me Scotland
r I die." Seek it in self-surrender,
ot for your own honor, but for God's
'.lory, recognizing yourself as his in-
trumont, and submitting yourself to
is guidance. Thon from tiiuo to
ime as you prosecute your lifo work
'you will havo need of reenforceineut
of that H)wer from on high.
4
B3uNaVMasVr
MMMajtMaifr
The Photographer,
DKAXKK IN AMATEUR SUPPLIES
FlHe Photographs at Rwsonable Prices.
1'iVwa about Berea a tpectalty.
When you're in Richmond
do not fail to call on
JOE'S,
"THE RELIABLE"
Main Street Confectioner
HOTEL GLYNDON BLOCK
For the best
Livery Service
GO TO
HANSON & PASCO'S
LIVERY.
For
Go To
ft BEREA SHOE SHOP
The Terr bett hemlock or k halt wle.
Alt kind of boot and ihoa repair.
The beit and the pert line o( Bible.
The Trarl Reference Lin Bible Btudle.
The REGAL SHOE.
C. H. PALMER
i
IER STREE1
MatniWi
W.M
CHI
r".j.,TSfa
fKdaaaji VifW
a1a1Bipf7w rrrev
IMLLER
-I
will makethlttoldsUltef yours
look like new. j
Clothing Cicaged, Repair), at)d
Pressed
V
i It is Trui
We do mlghtr talktai; oa the Haperlor Tailoring of our aothlce. but It admit of It. 9
Tho True Merit I there, and bjr thl knowledge we maintain oar confidence In tho good
now ot ererjr garment we Mil.
For Spring and Summer
I We offer the most beautiful line of m
I SUITS and SPRING OVERCOATS f
ever teen in thit city.
Our T-itne Ol
UNDERWEAR, COLURS, NEGLIGEE, WHITE
aad.
FANCY SHIRTS, CUFFS, aad NECKWEAR to always Betty.
Do not ffetil to see our line ofSHOXB,
We toltott your trade. Come and tee ut when in. town.
I COVINGTON & MITCHELL,
Piiolim.orid., Ky. J
1
an .i
aaAaaaai4 A ft Afl A A am A A A m m A 4 H M a 1 t tal l ft ft B ft
OHIO COIiLEOE OF
Department ol IDentlstry university
of OlnoinntSstl.
OentrgI Aye. cippurt St.,
OlnoinnrsLtl, Onlo.
Tho College was organized ia 1S15, and tho 45 Annual Winter Ses
sion begins about October 10th 189U. Threo sessions of six months
each are required for graduation. This is tho first Dental Collego
ouiaiiiiatwui in dm Wruit u la m-Miiicnlional. and has a teachiutr
f corps of twenty instructors. Its buildings are modern, and well ad
2 uptetl to tho requirements of modern dental education, and its cJinios
i are unsurpassed. Optional Spring and Fall Courses iu Clinical i
9 -i 7. fnn .ik1i iii!iui. Fnrlutnnua.
tion and Aunouncemont, addresa II. A. 8IKITH, D. D. TT
t 11(1 Onrliflltl lMuco, Cliicl"L Ohio, ....f
fennaa
4

xml | txt