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The citizen. (Berea, Ky.) 1899-1958, June 28, 1899, Image 1

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Circulate Ui iwk, 1000.
DtTOted to tbe Interests of tho Horn, School, and Fan.
ic i 1m.
NO. 2.
The Citizen
robtlahed at tbe oBce at
This paper aims to bring
the best reading to every fire
side. Reading is a great thing,
but it makes a big difference
what you read.
Tiik Citikn brings, first of
all, the news not every tale
of crime or horror, but the im
portant news the news from
Washington and the State
capital, from our soldiers in
far off islands, from our neigh
bors everywhere. For the
young folks we have a story
and a Bible lesson ;for house
wives, a few new ideas each
week which should lighten
their labors; for the farmer
some valuable hints which
will help. him to make more
from his land and cattle.
We propose to get the best
ideas that can be found on all
such practical and important
matters and pass them around
among our readers. The re
sources of Berea College are
not for its students alone. The
editor of this paper am at any
time step into the largest Col
lege library in the State, and
he has engaged several of tin;
most distinguished instructors
in the College to take charge
of special departments in the
Caper. Those who are visited
y Tiik Citizen will know
what is going on in the world.
Every week it will tell them
something worth knowing.
TiieCitizen is pledged to no
party. It is every man s Inend.
It stands for the things which
benefit all temperance,
thrift, kindness, enterprise,
and education. And wc ask
all who believe in these things
to subscribe for The Citizen.
The aubscrintion list of The Re-
jwrter has lieen purchased by The
Citizen and we hope that the atu-1
dents will feel oven a livelier interest '
In the new paper thnn they ever had
for the old. It has at least two point I
of superiority. His a weekly and it I
runs every week in the yoar. Tub
Citizen never takes a vacatiou and it
will serve as u weekly news letter
when the students an away from
Cull C. Coyle is spouding a few
days here.
Will Lusk will teach the school at
West Union this term.
Chns. M. White goes to Springfield,
Ohio, where he has n iositiou.
Postmaster Hart was at Red Lick
on business Friday aud Suturday.
" R. Sharp Holmes, of Richmond, is
visiting his cousin, C. F. Hanson.
C. Rexford Raymond visited Con
way last Saturday on College business.
Mrs. Demmoti, of Wnrren, Pa., is
visitiug her parents, Mr. and Mrs
Mrs. Yocum went to Cincinnati last
Saturday morning. Sho returns to
morrow, James J(reston and Mrs. Delilah
Harrison wero married last Wednes
day, June 21.
Rev. Willard J. Frost, of Harvey,
111., preached to the congregation at
tbUaloa church Sunday,
Mr. T. J. Flanery, of Conkling, loft
for bores Tuesday with his daughter,
MisLou( and MLm Martha Beard.
Misses Carrie Woods, Pearl Baker
ad Id L. Brooks leave to-morrow
to speed tbe summer at Chautauqua.
W,lCbapaa.left Saturday for
Ledoa to begin, his summer t work
for tho American Sunday-school
Miss Fannie Allon, who haa been
visiting friends for a fow woeks at
Dory, haa returned to her home.
Mrs. Mary (Brauaman) Brown, a
student here 25 yosrs ago, is visit
ing rolayrnfl and friends hore. Her
homo is in Chicago.
Ernest Spink and Ed. Staley re
niained in town until Sunday, taking
advantage of tho excursion rates to
Cincinnati on that day.
Mrs. Anna Fay leaves next week
for hor home near Brookville, Ky.
Mr. T. J. Oslwrnn will shortly occupy
the proiwrty where Mrs. Fay now
Mrs. Jermati has been very low for
xi'veinl days and her recovery is doubt
ful. ThriHi of tho children arrived
here Friday night in renonso to a
V. S. Young, formerly (Kxtmnster
hero arrived in town last week and re
turned to his homo in London yettter-
lay. He travols for a Lexington
grocery firm.
Homer Martin left for his home in
Oregon City, Oregon, on Thursday.
Ho excctH to attend Leland Stanford
Uuiversity next year, and orders The
Citizen sent him.
Miss Ellon Outlier returned to her
homo at Wildie, Sunday, after a
pleasant visit witli Mrs. J. J. Brana-
man. Miss Butnor MM'iit tho winter .
in Florida, having only recently re
nrA, q I
Goo. Barclay of Boone's Gap, lost ,
a little child last Friday.
Several of our citizens attended the
Masonic picnic at Kirksville last S.t-!
Work has begun on tho house
which the Collego ia building for a
President's home. j
A street fair for Richmond is being !
advocated by the press of that city.!
Tho idea is a irood one and deserves
thn active suport of all.
An ice-cream supper will be given
by the Ladies of tho Silver Creek
Baptist Church nt their church next
Saturday, July 1 at six o'clock.
Miss Putnam entertained a few
friends last Monday evening in honor
of Miss Culbertson. Tho Mandolin
Club pdded to the pleasure of tho oc
casion. "
A tolegram from J. W. Ames Sun
day informs us that ho is at present
in Kansas City, but is better in health
and will soon bo able to continue hia
Rev. J. W. Torkiugton, n student
here in '93, writes that for two years
after leaving Berea he was a mission
ary in Africa, but is now ut Swedeu
Valley, Pa.
The Evangel, edited by Rev. J.
Knox Montgomery, of tho First Unit- i
cd Presbyterian Church of Cincinnati,
comes to our table. It is u creditable 1
church paper. 1
Tho Southern Passenger Agent of
tho Big four was hero last Wednes
day unit Thurhduy it the interest of
his road. He secured about thirty
passengers among tho students.
As n result of u runaway horse on
0ouiIMoncoinout Day Mr8. JoUn Gar
rett was quite badly injured. She
was pissing along the street at tho
time, aud was struck by the buggy.
Some unknown tfrnoun amused
themselves Friday night by using an
ax on the calaboose and liberating
several prisoners who were confined
there waiting trial in police court Sat
urday. Mark Spink and Juo. Burdett wont
down to Richmond Saturday to play
ball with the Whito'a Station team
against the Caldwell High School
team. Score 10 to 6 in favor of
Whito'a Station.
A largo businoss in shipping staves
ia being done here now. About a car
load is shipped each week. Tan
bark trade haa bees quite good this
season. Flat rails and posts aro in
good demand.
Battle, Camp, Hoot, Kennedy, E.
Flauery, W. Flanery, Sizemore, Scott,
Henry, Hubbard, E. Logan, and
Phocian Logon left last Friday for
Ullin, III., where they apend the
summer working in a quarry.
T. T. Simmons made money on
Commencement Day, exhibiting a
phonograph, and ox poets to attend
Fairs, Associations, and Institutea
through the Stato this summer, with
his phonograph to earn the money.
He should succeed.
Mention was made in Tne Citizen
last week that Iter. J. O. Parsons had
resigned his charge at the Baptist
church. HogeostoClayandJockson
counties to look over tho field for a
short time, when ho will engage in
general evangelistic work for which
ho is so well fitted.
Mr. T. O. Pasco has made arrange
ments for tho publication of a weekly
newspaper nt Berea. The paper will
lie independent in politics and will be
called The Citizen. Mr. Pasco has
IibiI ntii!dnrali1n nmvuriftiwr exneri-
ence and the work will not be new tojV'rK'' Culbertson, of Now York,
ui. ii :-.iii...,.wi ..ni,;t:na gave two inimitablo recitations, of
and energetic aud this ought to mean
success. The Pan'taoraph hopes tho
new enterprise will have fair Railing.
The paper will be a six column folio.
The Berea Citizen, T. G. Pasco, ed
itor, has cotno to our table. Editor
Pasco has made a good legiuniug and
we hope good fortune may attend hia
Oil Tuesduy night. June 20, Miss
i Virginia Culbertson gave a reading
from her own poems in the chapel. I
The reading was for the benefit of tho I
i i : i i ...... ?:!.. II ,
,u "u al
t?nd8d-. Miss Culbertson has a very
clear voice and is a pleasing reader.
Her poems aro bright and sparkling,
10r ,lilect renditions very good and
the program an excellent one, on the
whoIe. At different intervals on tho
program Miss Culbortson sang a few
plantation melodies, accompanying
herself on the banjo. The entertain-
ment was enjoyed by all present.
Commoncomont Day
Wednesday, June 21, saw the larg
est crowd in atteudanco at Berea for
many years and perhaps tho largest
ever here. It is estimated that 7,000
peoplo wero in town. Nearly 2,000
saddle horses were counted, and ve
hicles were also present in large num
bers. Tho crowd came early and enjoyed
the day. There were practically no
accideuts and everything passed oft
quietly. A shower at noon would
have helped matters considerably,
but for the past two years oven the
Berea Conimeucemont has failed to
j draw rain.
A program of the morning exercises
is here given:
Morning Exorclsos
MVS 10- llythe Band.
Jiff W1C Kcnool t'horu.
Oration Shall tho HepuWlcle I'criwlual?
It. C. Ui. Medina. Ohl.
Km)- lW'lure ami Alter Takliin
Ami Vty llant.ui. tlerea.
Oration r'ret Not Ifcvau of Evil ltr
Hi'nrr C. Tlnljr. t'iuilmrti
VOC.lt. J0.O-"lle l-eedetb Mb"
Mtaa Carrie Wood.
Kuay The Doprlxatlona ut Itijjh Stations
Mary C. lloopea, UU'rllll, Ohio.
Oration Haw Strain up Move!
It. S, Hoard, Appelacbioole, Florida,
(juay Kulogy on The College Hell
Hallle V. Kmbree. Berea.
Oration Secret Corves
Edward A. CIiuId, Mtchrleld. Ohio.
ltWO-Baritone Solo and Quartet
The Owl and The I'liuy Cat"
Mr. T. (1. 1'aaco, Mown. Mann, lllihain,and I'ope
Oration The Time la Short
W. U. Kinbree, Opal, Wyoming,
Oration . Nethtof DlNCraccful
William M. Miller, Richmond.
Oration Cbrlittanity Our nuilao
Harold II. Hunting, Berea.
Oration Kind a Way or Make II
John W. Keely, Chicago, lllluola.
Oration Lite Up In America
J, Carl Kay, (lenuaiitown.
AfftffO-Harraonla-lloauaa In The High-
Conferring- Degree.
it ('S7C School Cborut Columbia.
Degrees were conferred on Miss
Ruth Todd, from the Department of
Music, and Messrs. W. M. Miller, J.
W. Neely, J.C. Fay, W. D. Embree,
and H. B. Hunting from the College
Afternoon Addresses.
, The tabernacle was woll filled for
tho afternoon addressee at 2 o'clock
and the audience wan good till the
close at about half past four. Dr.
Falrchild presided, and music was
furnished by the band and Hannonia.
The invocation was given by Rev. Mr.
Jones. The principal addresses wero
given by Dr. W. W. Atterbury, of
New York, and Rev. R. O. McClel
land, of Fredericktown, Ohio. Dr.
Atterbury presented with oarnost
enthusiasm tho opportunities offered
to youth for making tho most of itself
by education and energy, and urged
fathers and mothers to promote thai
purposo in their children. Tho ad
drosH was enlivened by many anec
dotes and was happily received. Mr.
McClelland presented a clear nnd
foreoable plea for character building,
showing how tho welfare of individ
uals, races, and nations depends upon
individual traits of character estab
lished in youth. The earnostness of
the speaker was clearly felt.
Botween tho two addresses Mists
original dialect poolry to tho great
entertainment of overybody.
; Upon very short notice five brief
addresses were given by as many
visiting friends of Berea. Rev. M.
Creekmoro congratulated both of
ficers and neighbors of Berea upon
tho growth of past years in sympathy
as well as in improvments and at
tendance. Rev. P. A. White, a grad
uate of the College, expressed prido
in the past aud faith in the future of
Berea, as a prime factor in solution
of voxod problems of raco and enlight
enment, with earnest exhortation to
peoplo of every raco to lend a help-
hand. - Mr. E. W. Baker, a
former student, paid a touching trib-
ute to Berea'a history, especially to
its officers, and rejoiced in its immed-
iate promise of great usefulness
Rev. Willanl Frost, of Chicago, broth
er of our President, pictured the bright
future of Berea as a 'center of in
creasing thrift and enterprise for the
whole state of Kentucky. Tutor
Raymond earnostly expounded tho
aims of Berea in reaching out to
peoplo of every station for welfare
of all, urging the energetic help of
tho thousands assembled to gain
these noble advantages.
It did not rain.
Will Klein came up from Langford.
The booths and various attractions
did a great business.
The farewell social at the Ladies'
Hull was well attended.
Caleb Cope nnd J. W. CojHj.of Aun
ville, took in tho sights,
E. G. Tankersloy and E. M. Embry
were among tho former students who
came down from Richmond.
The crowd of departing students
was so largo that the 11:49 train on
Thursday was held for half an hour
In order to accommodate all
The Citizen took advantage of the
opportunity afforded by tho large
crowd aud distributed 3,000 copies,
Much substantial encourugemeut was
received and a great deal of interest
One very pleasant feature of tho
day was tho Luuch for the Alumni and
Former Students. At this gathering,
which was hold in tho Baptist Church,
mituy of Bereu's children mot to talk
over old times and discuss present
plans and prospects. The occasion
was a pleasant one to all concerned
aud it was agreod that it had been a
good tiling to meet together.
Among those presont were the
graduatos of this year, Miss Pasco, R.
B. Woodford, C. W. Gould, Jr., E.
W. Todd, and T. G. Pasco of the class
of "97, Mr. and Mrs. Owens, P. A.
White, Dr. Thomas Burton, Mr. and
Mrs. A. P. Settle, Mr. and Mrs. Bur
detto,Mr. and Mrs. Rawlings, A. J.
Elder, Dr. Phil Roberts, E. M. Em
bry, S. G. Hanson, T. J. Coyle, Mr.
and Mrs. J, M. Hart, Mr. and Mrs.
W. L. Hutchinson, Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Jackson, H. O. Kennaird, A. J. Ma
Bain, Rev. and Mrs. J. G. Parsons,
Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Russell, Mr. and
Mrs. R. II. Royston, O. U. Rankins,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Titus, Mr. and
Mrs. T. P. Wyatt.
I Ladies', Misses', and Children's
Shoes, Oxfords, Slippers
Gents' Fine Foot Wear and' Furnishings o
Style, Quality, and Price Guaranteed
No Trouble to Show O-oocls
General News.
Weather bureau forecast anothor
week of hot weather.
Teachers' Instituto of Jefferson Co.
is in session at Louisville.
H. B. Plant, President of tho Plant
System of Railways is dead.
Kaiser Wilhelm refused to agree
to Russia's scheme for Universal Dis
armament. Gen. John B. Gordon's homo near
Atlanta was destroyed by firo. War
relics and library saved.
Owsloy County has quite a number
of boys in blue who show her readi
ness to respond to our country's call.
Taylor claims to have 830 out of
818 votes necessary to nominate. A
unanimous ballot for Taylor is ex
pectod soon.
John Clark, near Harrodsburg, was
dragged by a team of wild horses ov-J
er about a quarter of a mile of rocky
road and fatally injured.
A big shooting tournament will be
held June 28, 29 and 30 at Richmond,
Ind. Many prizes are offered and
many crack shots are expected.
Beverly Baker, of Clay County, ar
rived in London yesterday. He re
ports that an attempt to assassinate
him was made as he was on his way
to London.
An interview with Crawford Fair
banks, of Terre Haute, a prominent
promoter of trusts, says trusts are on
their last legs. Investors are said to
be sick of trust stock.
Gov. Bradley and Judge Eversolo
held a conference at Frankfort regard
ing affairs in Clay county, and arran
ged for u special court. Judge Ever
sole will not preside.
The Insular Commission made a
report suggesting that trusts be for
bidden in tho island of Porto Rico, on
the ground that trusts aro a menace
to tho healthy growth of business.
According to Joseph Chamberlain,
Colonial Secretary, England is ready
to administer a sev'sro lesson to the
Boers in case a peaceful sottlomont of
the South African troubles is not soon
Tho Democratic Stato Convention
at Louisville was entirely blocked by
a disturbance created for the sup
posod purposo of making tho nomina
tions worthless in caso thoy were not
pleasing to certain political factions
in Louisville.
A cablo from Gen. Otis reports that
the rebels in tho Philippines are bad
ly scattered and little campaigning is
being done. Their only hope seems
to bo that auti-oxpausionists in
America will come to their relief with
a change of polioy in tho govern
ment and declare iudopendonce of
the rebels. The natives are combin
ing to drive them out.
Fourth Quarterly Moetlnga.
Prewitt's Chapel, June 24, 25, N.
Jellico, July 8, 9; Williamsburg, July
12-16; Mt. Olive, July 19,20; Boone
ville, July 22, 23; Mariba, July 25,20;
Turkey Creek, July 29, SO; Antioch,
July 29, SO; Smith Schoolhouse, July
29,30; Owen's Chapel, Aug. 5,6;
Highland, Aug. 7-10; College Hill,
Aug. 12,13; Mlddlesborougb, Aug. 19
20; MoLelland, Aug. 20,21, Poor
Fork, Aug. 26,27; London, Sept. 2, 3;
Now Sharon, Sept. 2,8.
The District Conference will oon
rene at Williamsburg, July 12-16.
Poor Fork Church, in Harlan Couaty,
will be dedicated Aug. 27.
J.S. Mittii, P. E.
P. M. Reynolds wants to do your
blacksmithing. Good work and low
prices guaranteed. Shop near dopot.
Qlamea that are not properly adjusted to your
eyea are actually dangerous. I know It, and
you ought to know It. I will not attempt to suit
(flaws to your eyea until I know what la needed.
Eyes examined free.
A Nice line of Arovelties in,
T. A. ROBINSON, Jeweler and Optician.
Smith Building, Main Street,
Richmond, Kit.
Telephone, Ilesldenee, NoO'J, OIHce.No CO.
The Photographer,
Fine Photograph at Reasonable Prices.
Views about Berea a tjKcialty.
Dental Surgery,
Ojce Hours, 8 to It A.M.,
1 to a P.M. National Bank Building
Richmond, Ky.
When you're in Richmond
do not fail to call on
Main Street Confectioner -
GrO To
For The very best hemlock or oak hall aolea.
All kinds of boot and shoe repatra.
The beat and cheapest line o( lllblea.
Tbe Travis Reference Line IllbleStudlea.
U n. rALlVlcK-
Office la Prithtr BullcUse, RkamoaJ, Ky.
Ttkphoae 103 & 109.
E. B. McCOY, Dentist,
Berea. Kentucky.
C. I. 0QG, Propriety.
Up-tl-LHU PttM. WMUJttTH

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