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November, i. 19 12.
... TTTTJ flTnrV!
A fimlly newspaper (or all thit It flf ht,
true and Interesting.
rnblLhrd erery Thursday at flerea, Kjr.
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J, p. Fautknar, Editor and Manager.
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KRNTUCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION.
A few weeks ago wo had an edi
torial on ugly habits, but did not
by any means exhaust the list.
A habit that Is said to be pecular
to Americans, and which lowers them
In tho estimation of cultured people
of other countries Is the chewing
gum habit toolu habit, as It used to
This habit has become so notori
ous with American women that It Is
said Londoners pick them out as they
go In small or large companies along
tho streets, and exclaim to each
other. "There go the gum chewers."
In some portions ol tho country
and In some towns this habit Is more
prevalent than In others. It Is not
an uncommon thing In tome places to
see women, plrls, and little children
coming Into church late, busily
engaged chewing a cud, and they may
somo times bo seen to catch tho
gum between their teeth, and pull
It out In thin strings In order to at
tract particular attention, or Is it
to increaso tho flavor?
On trains the cud chewing habit Is
very common, no trip for a shorter
or -longer distance yielding Its due
amount of pleasure, unless the
mother and all tho children are well
supplied with chewing gum. And the
habit Is even known In schools, and
prevalent In spite of all injunctions
to tho contrary, and regardless of
the composition of tho stuff chewed.
It is an exceedingly ugly habit but,
of course, only a man who never
has befouled his mouth with tobacco,
and soiled the floors, the hearth,
the flro place; and tho sidewalks with
his besmcarchlngs, can afford to
squeal. Ono can bo more nearly de
tent chewing gum than tobacco, for
the gum chewer docs not have to
FIGHT DIRT! IF YOU WOULD BE
In the current Issue of Farm and
rireslde n contributor writes about I
the material value of cleanliness on j
a farm. Kollswlng Is an extract:
"Tho clean pigsty oh, pigsties can
bo kept clean; my father raised Cain i
If tho piggeries ou his farm were
allowed to get dirty conduces to
healthy pig mothers and pig children.
"Clean stalls for horses make
horses look better and sell better.
A clean stall makes u better horse.
"Go to tho cow-barn. Tho farmer
who lets this placo get dirty which
above all others should be kept
clean, tho farmer who compels his
own cows to wallow in filth, is a
failure. Ho has difficulty selling his
milk. Ills cows do not keep In condi
tion. Ills hired man, he himself be
comes slouchy and slovenly and care
less In other worli. If he has to milk
cows in a dirty, filthy stable' Dirt
gets Into bis blood.
"Wo learned long ago that chick
ens do fifty per cent better Jf the
hen-houso Is kept wholesome, if the
chickens are given half a chance to
keep themselves as clean as they
would do In their natural wild state.
The chickens are trying to cam
money for us.
"Then tools. The plow thickly coat
ed with rust is a dirty plow. The
mowing-machine permitted to stand
unprotected In the open or half
protected in a shed which Is falling
down, when not In use, gets rusty;
and no amount of oiling and greas
ing can put It back In as good con
dition for business as it would be It
It were properly housed after mow
ing la done."
Might Be flood Ida.
It li distressing to think of the
waste of time and money, and some
time temper, which could be avoided
If education In housekeeping were
recognized as a part of the school
TO GET RID OF BLUES
Will Power I a Sure Oure to Drive
How often do you open your cy-s
lu tho morning upon n day whose out
look seems really too discouraging
to bo faced, when tho whole world
seems a mixture of lampblack and
bluing, when jour friends are view
ed with a Jaundiced cyo and your
lamlly seems sadly in need of ref
ormation, when tho nlr you breathe
seems laden with microbes and tho
sunlight is filtered through n cloud
of woo and your thoughts about
things In general are unfit for pub
lication? What is tho matter with )ou?
What is the difference between
yourself of yesterday and yourself
of today? "Oh, well," you say, "I've
got tho blues; that's what's tho mat
ter with me." And you assume the air
of ono who walks alone, shrouded lu
your own excluslvo Individuality; tho
laughter of the light hearted pounds
ribald In your ears, and doom nnd
despair and canker and grief are
In such a state of mind how dis
gusting to be told that your blues
aro only a poison generated by your
emotions and highly Injurious to your
tissues if you persist in them. "But
how can I help being blue?" you
whlno. "It's a condition of tho mind."'
"Not at all." says the scientist; "K'h
a condition of the body. You have
eaten Imprudently, or you have missed
your regular exercise, or your meals i
havo been Irregular. None of these?
Then you havo been under the In
fluence of some emotion of angfr
or worry. Don't you know that a
continued Btato of hatred will pro
foundly modify tissue nnd all phys
iological functions? Don't you know
that the ptomaine generated by ha
tred Is one of the deadliest poisons
known to science and that on the (
ether hand, tho cheerful emotions
are nutrltlvo and healthily stimulat
To uso the actual langungo of ,
science, "tho primary cause of the 1
blues may bo vested In somo weak j
or diseased organ of tho body which
Is manufacturing ptomaines." The pri
mary cause may be In the mind from
social, domectlc, financial or religious
causes, but in the will alone may
the euro for the blues be found. ,
Since our bodies are under the nb
so'luto control of our wills it is only
necessary to direct the will to drive
out of consciousness any disturbing
emotion or conviction, and the bodily
state corresponding to it will nt once
bo driven from the body. Ex. '
WE ARE BEING MADE.
In one of George Mncdonnld's books
there Is this fragment of conversation:
"I wonder why God made me," said
Mrs. Fabur. bitterly. "I'm sure 1 don't
know wliero Is the use of making me." ,
"Perhaps not "much yet." replied Dor
othy, "but then he Isn't done with you
yet He Is making you now, nnd you
don't like It"
Dorothy's philosophy, could we get It
deep Into our hearts, would greatly
We must learn the lesson that the
problem of this life Is not in escaping
hard and painful things, but rather In
getting out of such experiences n res
ignation which should make the heart
gentle and the life sweet
We. must learn that we are not made,
but only in the process of making. ,
Therefore we ought not to complain
at the strokes of tho chisel that Is fash-.
lontng us. I
A recent writer tells the legend of
"Tho Complaining Diamond." Tho
rough stone cries out under the blows
of the lapidary: "I cannot understand.
Why should I sutTer In this way?" Tho
lapidary replies, "Wait; what thou
knowest not now tbou shalt know here
And out of all this camo the famous
Koblnoor to sparkle In the monarch's
Tho Master of Life holds the mallet 1
and bo clips nway what Is necessary to
graro his own features on the stubborn
stone. Wo feci only the sharp edge of
tho chisel. I
Even God (let us say it reverently)
cannot raako character in a day.
We complain of his slow making of
us because we forget It takes tlmo and
much fashioning for the finished work.
The young man makes a failure. He
cannot see that it may be the making I
of him. One may succeed too easily '
and quickly. One may fall to learn bis
11 I. ... . I. - . .1.1 - I , 1
MUlimiiUUB, ur lu suutT luu rvuuu am it
Is, or his work.
AH who have succeeded permanently
have suffered tho blows, the grinding,
tho polishing which the Koblnoor had
We aro being made.
And to all of us there Is the teaching
of Dorothy's philosophy and the com
plaining diamond. We who are older
bear upon our cheeks and brows the i
marks of the chisel. Sometimes the'
strokes were delicate and sometimes
sharp. They wero needed to make us
what wo are.
It Is God's slow process.
What we may be doth not yet ap
pear, but we know that the band of
the Artist and the pattern are Divine.
What dm become of the old-fashioned
boy of whom It was claimed
that be wm double-Jointed ? There
bm4 to be one In every aolghborfcooa.
I I mm 1 Mi 1
DISPLAY TO COST
CHILD WELFARE EXHIBIT AND
CONFERENCE AT LOUI8VILLE
T3 BE HELD IN BIG ARMORY
Far The Redemption of the Young of
the Present Generation 'and Future
Generation Great Meeting
Will be Held.
The Kentucky Child Wclfaro Con
ference and Exhibit designed for the
ultimate redemption of tho children of
Kentucky, even until tho third and
fourth generations and primarily de
signed for tho reclamation of these
children of the present generation, will
be held In the commodious First Ilegl
merit Armory in Louisville, November
21-30. The exhibit proper will bo In
session ten days. The conference will
bo In session three days, November
25-26-27 and tho conference will be
held In the Warren Memorial Presby
terian Church, corner Fourth and
Uroadway, ono of the most convenient
meeting places In Louisville.
That the child Is father to the man
Is the belief of those back of the Child
Welfare Exhibit, and to give the child
at least an even break for health, lib-
I rfc ounvin t w&i kt '
THIS LITTLE PIG
flu? tittle child
i Itl.lUV 111.311 MVW
"?J .' made tl
i Ihis little thilct
Sg 'Tins one held tapv,
tj9W , - .r-
4 ill all cf ll vm 'ci u J in j cuiMi fxw
!hr. lie 4vl rrjfhi k 'srxrKXiff.
crty and pursuit of happiness Its aim.
The purpose of the exhibit will be
shown "What we are doing for chil
dren; what wc are not doing for chil
dren; what we ought to do for chil
dren." The Kentucky Child Wclfaro Exhibit
organization has been In existence
since last January, but Its work has
been so unostentatious, so quiet so
unobtrusive that few realize its mag
nitude and scope. Hegtnnlng tho night
of November 21 at 8 o'clock and last
ing ten days tho public will have an
opportunity to Judge of the vastness
of the undertaking. The exhibit will
be held at the armory and will be open
dally from 10 o'clock In the morning
until 10 o'clock at night with the ex
ception of Sunday and Thanksgiving
day, when It will open at 2 o'clock In
thn afternoon nnd remain open until
10 o'clock at night
Everything that relates to the child,
and through tho child to the parent,
will be dealt with. To epitomize tho
exhibit It will consist of screens, mov
ing pictures, live exhibits, model
dairy, model tenement, free clinics,
model dining-room and kitchen, dirty
and clean barn, model playground,
demonstration of the work done at the
School for the Dltnd and the Babies'
Milk Fund will have a booth which
will be In charge of a trained nurse,
where mothers can leave their babies,
and where fresh pure milk will he pro
vided. The conditions and needs of Ken
tucky children will be Bhown In the
following sections: Health, schools, the
child and the law, settlements and edu
cational movement recreation, Indus
trial conditions, moral and religious
life, country life and schools, philan
thropy and homes.
Five hundred volunteer "explainers"
working In four-hour shifts will be
well drilled in the particular branch
they are to elucidate and will give any
The officers of the Kentucky Child
Welfare Exhibit are: Mrs. Morris Belk
nap, president; Mrs. Alfred Drandlcs,
first vice president; Mlis Elizabeth
Walsh, second vice president; Mrs. L.
W. Thompson, secretary; Dr. Anna
Louis Strong, director; Miss Adele
Brandies, assistant director.
Various committees and subcommit
tees have been work Ing In their de
partments and tho results already ac
complished have been extremely grati
fying to those In charge.
Much Detail Involved.
The tremendous amount of detail
work attached to such a stupendous
undertaking can be grasped only faint
ly by a visit to the headquarters In
the Armory. The only handicap thus
far encountered Is the very serious one
of money. The New York Child Wel
fare Exhibit shows cost $100,000 and
wero visited by 250,000. The screens
1hc rcmrwn carmrot rjt drjcac.
NlVvcr use it
used there were used In Chicago, nnd
In addition $50,000 was expended.
Their efforts were awarded by an at
tendance of 410,000. Exhibits have
been held In Kansas City and North
ampton, Mass., and are to bo held In
St Louis and Montreal. Then Ken
tucky Child Welfare F.xhlblt has se
cured nearly $4,000 so far, but much
more Is needed. Donations may be
sent to the Kentucky Child Welfare
Exhibit at the Armory.
Tho Child Wclfaro Exhibit has been
accorded the hearty co-operation of
tho Hoard of Health, Hoard of Tuber
culosis Hospital, various charity or
ganizations and the churches. Statis
tics have bocn.looked up. Information
of technical character furnished, re
ports on local conditions In various
branches have been submitted and tab
ulated nflcr being verified. Tho varl-1
ous committees totnl 230 men and j
women. Hut, ns Is usually tho case
where committees arc appointed, a
few active spirits do the work and the
others come strong on the suggestion '
end. That the workers, the real work-1
era, havo been unremitting In their ct-j
forts Is shown by the splendid results
CHILDREN TO ENTERTAIN
Choruses of school children, folk
dancing and gymnastic exhibitions,
kindergarten and folk-games, drills
and athletic contests by the Hoy
Scouts. Y. M. C. A.. Y. M. H. A., the
Turners, and many other organiza
tions, will take place In tho Central
Court every afternoon and evening ex
cept Sunday. Free moving pictures
on Child Welfare will be given after
noon and evening.
On Friday evening and Saturday af
ternoon, November 22-23, the Histori
cal Pageant given in Central Park In
May, 1911, will be lepeated.
Tho directors and managers of the
Ixmlsvllle Exhibit havo been preparing
for their great task since the National
Child Iibor Association held Its an
nual convention In Louisville last
January. The enthusiasm and Inspira
tion aroused at that time has been
productive of such excellent results
that Dr. Strong unhesitatingly asserts
that the Louisville Exhibit will bo the
most enjoyable and successful In the
history of tho cntlro movement. Mnc
has secured the services of 600 young
Louisville girls who are studying their
various parts and will devote their
full tlmo during tho week of tho ex
hibit to explaining tho various exhi
bits and giving Information and guid
ance to visitors.
. 11 nit f llr
V WILL KM' .v. B
I ataaVtatt t tfta1:'tlJt
GREAT SCHOOL CONVENTION.
In connection with the Kentucky
Child Welfare Conference and Exhibit,
two other notable conventions will be
held in Louisville: the Child Welfare
Conference pro par will bo held No
vember 25th and the Exhibit will con
tinue until November 20th. The
Southern Educational Association will
hold Its annual convention at Louis
ville, beginning November 28th and
continuing three days. It Is expected
that one thousand southern teacher
will attend this convention. Mrs.
Charles C. Weaver, of Louisville, hai
taken advantage of t,he Southern Edu
cational Association and of the Child
Welfare Conference, which will be In
progress at that time, to call a convo
cation of school Improvement workers,
the first ever held In the world.
Child Welfare Conference
WARREN MEMORIAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
1. Monday Morning, November 25, 10 O'Cloek.
Prof. II. ' lluntoon, presiding.
A-Opcnlng remarks by tho Chairman. "Foods and 1-ocd In Ilolat on
to Infants' Mortnllty."-Ur. J. Itowan Morlson. Discussion
opened by Mrs. Lctchworth Smith. ,
Il-"Prcvntablo Blindness In Kentucky." Dr. J. A. Stucky, Lex
Ington Ky.; Miss Linda Novlllo. Lexington, Ky. Discussion
opened by the Chajrman of tho meeting, Prof. II. IJ. lluntoon.
Monday Afternoon, November 25th, 3 O'clock. .
A-"KiiBenlcs and Sex !yglone."-Dr. J. H. Marvin presiding.
A-"Kngenlcs and Child Welfare."-Dr. John (J. Trawlck.
H-"Scx Education and Hygiene." Chas. O. Ulrtwcll. Discussion
opened by Mrs, P. II. Semplc.
3. Monday Evening, November 25th, B O'Cloek.
Mrs. Morris 11. Ilolknap, President of tho Exhibit and Conference,
presiding. Opening Address by tho Presiding Omccr. Ad
dress, "The Community's Obligation to Its Children." Dr. E.
T. Uevlne, New York,
4. Tuesday Morning, November 26th, 10 O'Cloek.
"Education." Prof. T. Y. Coates, Frankfort, Ky., presiding.
A "Problem of the Rural School." Subject presented by Presiding
Omccr and Prof, llarksdalo Hamlet, Frankfort, Ky. Discussion
to be opened by Mrs. Chas. P. Weaver, Louisville. Ky.
II "The Wider Uso of the School Plan." Subject presented by
Miss Pauline Wlthcrspoon. Discussion opened by Mrs. Cora
Wilson Stewart, Morchead, Ky.
6. Tuesday Afternoon, November 28th, 3 O'Cloek.
"Recreation." Her. Maxwell Savage, President of the Conference of
Social Workers, presiding.
A "Public Outdoor Play" Mr. Graham Homeyn Taylor, Chicago,
11 "lAca Situation With Reference To Dance Halls." Miss Ruth
Saplnsky; Mr. James Yunker. Ocneral discussion on "Recre
ation" orened by Mr. Graham 11, Taylor, Chicago.
6. Tuesday Evening, November 26th, S O'Cloek..
Rev. Anullla VTobb presiding.
"Tho Public Health; How Wo Aroused the State of Louisiana."
Dr. Oscar Dowllng. Stato Hoard of Health, Louisiana. Dis
cussion (o be opened by I)r W. E. Grant, Health Officer of the
City of Ix)ulsvllle; Dr. J. II. McCormack, .Secretary of the
State Hoard of Health.
7. Wednesday Morning, November 27th, 10 O'clock.
"The Child and tbo Law." Mr. Roger N. Ualdwln. 8t Louis, pre
siding, X "Probation as a Reformatory Measure, and What Probation
Means." Hy presiding offlccr. Discussion opened by Mrs.
Cora M. Ilaln.
H "The Street Child at Night" Night Chief Patrick Rldgo.
C "The Work of the Hoard of Children's Guardian." Judge S. J.
8. Wednesday Afternoon, November 27th, 3 O'Cloek.
"Dopendent and Neglected Child." Presiding. Dr. Hastings W. Hart.
Russell Sage Foundation, New York.
Opening Remarks by Presiding Ofllrer.
A "The Work of the Kentucky Children's Home Society." Mr.
Geo. L. Sebon, Louisville. "The Institutional Care of Chil
dren." Mr. O. E. PfouU, Miss Elizabeth Walsh, Mia Mattlo
Priest. Mr. Chas. StrulL Discussion opened by Presiding Offi
cer. 0. Wednesday Evening, November 27th, 8 O'clock.
"The Delinquent Ohlld and the Home." Mis Sophonlsba P. Breck
inridge, of Chicago "The Modern as Compared With tbo
Obsolete Institution for Children." Dr. Hasting H.Hart Rus
sell Sage Foundation, New York.
SOME OF THE PEOPLE WORKING
ON CHILD WELFARE EXHIBIT.
Well Known Kentucklans Enlisted In
Efforta for Betterment of Condi
tions for the Child.
Tho following are a few of tho many
committee working to make the great
Child Wclfaro Conference and Exhibit '
at Louisville, November 21-30 a suc
Mrs. 8. Tlirustun llallanl. Chairman.
Mrs. (lllincr S Atlanta, 1'rtrr tee Ath
rtun, Mrs. V. II. CHlI.ihan, Mrs. Attllia
Cox, Jr.. (leortte Dunfnrth, Sirs. UrorKe
li.inforth. Mm Oscar Kenley, Mrs. Ham
ml C HrnnlriK. Mra. J. II. Juilnh, Well
anl W Knott. .Mr. Hlchanl V. Knott.
Miss I.ucle Norton. Mra. Mutt O'Dohrrty,
Mra. Frederic A. M.ickrtt, Mr. Jrflrraon
1). Stewurt, It. c Dullard Thruston.
Thomas C. TlmLerlake. Mra. Thomaa C.
iiuiuFriAKe, aits, jumea uosa Tooa.
llernnrd Flexnrx, Chairman.
Mian Jennie M. FUiner, II. II. Mackoy.
It J Mcllrjde. Dr. Maxwell Bavuce, Mra.
l'atty 11, tiemple.
I'. II. Callahan, Chairman.
llruce llalJeman, l-'runk Dachtr.
Oeo. flray. Chairman.
J. II. Alberta. Jr.. Alius lMna Dolflncer,
JumeH 11. Keller, Henry Klnuber, Cluude.
Matlurk, C. C Uusley, Cha. tinted Wil
D. II. Good. Chairman.
J. V. litckman, Desha Ilreckenrldse,
Jamea F, Iluckner, Jr., Father Ixiula Dep.
pen. Louis Dltmar. H. J. Duncan-Clark,
A. It. DunUp. Miss llortense Kleiner.
Miss Miriam Ualnes. A. II. Lipscomb, Mlsa
Cleo Inir, Joseph Umtcatreet, A. T, Mae
Donald. Charles Neumeytr, Mlsa Helen
Itandolph, Fred Bchwenker, Harry Hum
mers, f C. Underwood, Urey Woodson.
Ways and Mtane.
Chaa. W. Allen, Chairman.
Ueo. Ilabcock, Thruaton Dullard. Alfred
Urandela, Mr. Wm. Morgan.
Dr. It. E. Tuley. Chairman.
Dr. It. M. Allen, Dr. I'lillllp B. Harbour,
Mlas Jennl C. Ilenedlct, Dr. Florence
Urandela. Miss Lllla llreed. Dr. W. F.d
Grant, Dr. Delia Ilertsch. Mlsa Mary
Luton, Dr. J. Itowan Morrison, Miss Linda
Neville, Mlsa Klliabeth Hh&ver. Dr. J. A.
Btucky. Dr. J. D. Trawlck, Dr. Ap Mor
gan Vance, Dr. Annla Veech, Dr. Dun
ning B. Wilson.
E. O. Holland, Chairman.
J. M. Aatherton, Miss Klliabsth Ilreck
enrldse, Principal l;. I. Chapln, Mlas
Louise Deltz. Mlas Mary D. Hill, J, It.
McFerran, Principal D. L. Held. Mlsa Ida
Itudolf, Jamea Bpeed, Principal B. II.
Tlnsley, Mlsa Paulina F. Wltherspoon.
Mr R P. Halleck, Chairman.
Lafon Allen, Mia Harriet 12. Andtraon,
Mra. Harry Illshop, Albert B. Urandela.
Mlsa Adele Urandela. Mrs. If. L. Hurt,
Mrs. Robert Horner, Dr. Julia A. Ingram,
Dr. Georja A. Itohertaon. John Bchneldtr.
Settlement and Educational Movement.
Mr. John Little, Chairman.
Miss Kllen D. Galney, Mlsa Mary Oatea,
Mra. Krakauer. 11. C. McDowell, Mlsa
Louise Marshall. Mis Fannie Itawaon.
Mlsa Hutu Baplnsky.
Fred Levy. Chairman.
Arthur Allen. Fred J. Dreiler, V. II.
Knlshard. Mlsa Victor Knglehard, Wil
liam Jloas, Carl Gartner, Bum D. Jones,
It A. McDowell, Mra. IL A. McDowell. D
F Murphy. Krmnet O'Neal, Mlsa Frances
Hlinpsoii, Chesley Bwann.
Miss Pauline F. Wlthcrspoon, Chair-
Miss Caroline Allen. T. K. Illshop, Miss
Caroline II. ItourcnrJ. WV F. llradbury.
Miss Klliabeth Itrrvkenrtdce. W. l
llrown. Mra. Hluart It Cecil, U F. Dltt
mr. Miss Kmma DolllnKer, Mlaa Clara
Kltrh. 1 II Fratee. Mlaa Nannie Ie
1'rayser, C Isaac, Powhattan W. James,
T I. Jefferson. Carl Joerachke, Carl J
Kroh. Clifford It, Martin. W. II. Mc
I'reury. Chester McDowell. II. K. Mon
tarue. Mlsa Madie Nate. Mrs. U. I"
Pfouta. Phillips II llyon. Mlsa Jan 0
Wyinond, Miss Kmma Woerner.
Mrs. Harbour Mlnnls;erod. Chairman
Mra Alex llarrett. Dr. Leo liloch. Miss
Alrxlna Itmith. Mra. (irad.ly Cary. Mlas
KUIe lleiner. Mra. Leonard Hewett, Mrs
...Mla Humphrey, Mrs. Howard Lee, Mlas
Caroline llb, Mra. Fred Levy, Mlsa .Mar
tini Mitrtln. Mlaa Busan Morton, Mra.
Sub. Committee Housing Conditions.
Miss Amy Urandela, Bluart Chevalier,
W J Gammon, Mra. Geo. Gray, Miss
Helen Itoblnson, F. A, Bampson.
Moral and Rellfjlouo Life.
Huston Quln. Chairman.
JudL-e Hamue.1 J. Itoldrlck. Itev. U. O
Poote. Mlsa Nannie I-ee Frays er, Thoa. I'
Gordon, Georce Mays, Itev. GeorKe A
Joplln. Itev John Utile. II. K. Montague.
Mlsa Uoaalls p.irgny, Mlsa Madeline Ilea
grr, Grover Hales.
Mlsa Frances Ingram, Chairman.
John Anderson, Mrs. Alex llarret. Ml'
Lucy turret, Mra, C. Ferguson llrown,
Mra. J. J. Caffrey, Mra. 11 K. M. Max
well. Mrs. Will Newman, Miss Annie
Itlchnrdaon, Geo. L. Behon, Mr a. llernnrd
BrlllKman. Charles fitrull, Mra. K. 8. Ta
chau, Jamea Yunker.
Th Child and the Law.
Leon P. Lewis, Chairman.
Mrs. Cora Ilaln, Judge B. J. lloldrlck,
Mra. N. A. Courtright. Julius lllld. Judge
W. P. IJncoln. O. K. Pfouta, Mra. Kmma
(1. Btarr, Judge Mulr Welaslnger.
Country Life and Schools.
Prof. T. J. Coalea, Chairman.
Mr. C. V. Weaver. Vice Chairman.
F C. Dutton, Versailles. Ky. Mra. Cora
Wilson Htewart, Morehead. Ky.: Commis
sioner J, W Newman, Frankfort, Ky..
Fred Mutchler, Howling Green, Ky.; Mlsa
l.lrta Gardner. Carlisle, Ky.: Mlsa Jessie
O. Yancey, Maysville, Ky.; V. It. Jayne,
Cutlettsburg. Ky.; N. U. Hummack, Mor
Kanlleld, Ky.; Mlaa Luclle Grogan, Mur
ray, Ky.: President Henry Darker, Lex
ington. Ky.; Hupt. T. Ilarkadale Hamlstt.
I rankfort. Ky.; Prof. Mcllenry Ilhoades.
hrankfort, Ky.; J. II. McFerran, Louis
ville, Ky.j Mlsa May Btone, Illndman,
Ky.; It. L. McFarland, Pres. K. U. A .
wwtnsooro. kv,; yy. D. DOda, Mayneia,
Djirrfstnwn Uv ie l rtv1a WllMums.
burg, Ky.j Orvlll J. Stivers,' Loulavllle,
8 SETTLEMENT WORK,
Believing that boya and girl gain
new and broader views through social
gatherings, working clubs and whole
some books, the directors of exhibit
will show what the boy scouts are do
ing, as well as activities of social set'
Moments, the work ot the travelling
libraries and will provide a model
children' library room where children
visiting the exhibit may read and bare
their "Story Hour."
vy.i winery unite. Howling ureen, ny.i
Mlsa N. O. Falconer. Lexington. Ky.: Jay
O'Danlel. Loulea. Ky.: Prof. J. L. Pllken-