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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 28, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 cit1911122801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 28, 1911 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1911 $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. 1E&EA PUBLISHING CO. J. (lNCOHrOKATED) P. FAULKNER, Mansgtr Pntl-efk- Knlntd at IS4 tU Btrn, t dnu mnUrtalter, jTy., ! prmmd Pero-bec- i Vol. XIII. Five cents a copy. The Citizen to title Interests of ttie BEREA, MADISON CODNTY, KENTUCKY, A IMIo-ujateLin Knowledge it power ad the way to keep up with modem knowledge ia to read a good newspaper. People One Dollar a year. No. 20 DECEMDEK 28, 1011 NEW YEAR'S VISION Somoone In nlone In a chamber, with fire, lamp nml a few hooka, old letter nnd photograph. The Soul. These letters remind me of thoso I cannot see. Another Christmas pant. And now what docn New Year'n eve mean to me T The A noel. It menus a milentone on your journey to eternity. The Soul. Ah, kindly spirit, I did not know you wore, here. Tell mo more. Why am I unlinppyT The Anoel. Becaune you are a sinner, TiieJ Soul. What in nlnT Tub Anoel. Sin h refunnl to love. The Soul. I am no thief, no liar; I am better than bo mo church mcmberi . The Anoel. (Taking up a Bible readn Matt. XXII, 37.) "Thou nhalt love the Lord thy Ood with all thy heart, and thy neighbor an thynelf." The Soul. In that religion f In the neglect of that my ninf The Anoel- .- (Heading Daniel XIII, 23 ) "The Ood In whose hand thy breath is, and whoso are all thy ways, hast thou not glorified No Matter What Your Occupation---Thi- s Bank Can Serve You may be that time you will IT the assistancesome bank can render.need this If you are depositing your money here and transacting your business with us, you may be assured of our friendly consideration at all jEvery man, today, has a good times. chance to lay up a competence in twenty-fiv- e years or less if he saves. An account with this bank will provide an excellent plan of laying aside that portion of your earnings not needed for immediate use. We pay 4 interest on time deposits. f" The Soul. Can I not love Ood without loving all norls of peo- ple? The Anoel. (Reading I John IV, 20. "If a man say, 'I love Ood,' and hateth his brother, he is a liar; for he that loveth not his brother whom he hath seen, cannot love Ood whom he hath not I have felt I should be reconciled to my enemy. See, I have written a friendly letter. The Anoel. Send it. The Soul. And I have felt I ought to help a lot of struggling people. The Anoel. Do it. The Soul. But what about my past life, with no love for Ood or man? The Anoel. (Heading I John I, 0.) "If wo confess our sins he is faithful and just to forgive us our sins and to cleanso us from all unrighteousness." ANDREW ISAACS, Pres. J. W. STEPHENS, JOHN P. DEAN, Cashier. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Vlce-Pres. seen." The Soul. ' Don't come before Monday noon. Young ladies go directly to Ladies Hall, where they will re- BEREA COLLEGE Five Departments Open January 3 See Page 7 ceive directions and a card of information. Young men go directly to the South Chapel Dcor where they will receive directions and a card of information. Offices open Monday at 1:30, and all students who are in town should register then so as to be out of the way of the crowds Tuesday and Wednesday. UCUT1AS HAUH HOWAID E. TATLOt SECUTART K0KT0N WW Aanrm Ynr UUm u4 PRESIDENT FROST bm Ttw turn Lmww it lb -t T- TREASURER OSBORNE WSSBOWERSOX TLu Aar Otto la (W Suit. CSn FiwUm WW bairn Tr bcUoUl T1 It Fm Tnr Wwk uJ ttui Utmrj Dm , tl Wrata, Fril tl til Itng U iBBBRRa jfLRB 'RaRvRvpB"!' RRIr JUtW DEAN W MATIirjIT DR. COWtIT AtUtmr StWnta tJU Tm Haw I tl DEAN DINSHORE W.I Rufato Ik Fur ! TucUn' SUFERINTENDENT EDWARDS HuaafFtaaaitMaSaML of Friends You Will Meet at Berea niOF. TmiW Mi I CLARK DEAN DOWNING tli Afikahar WORTH SHALL THE FARMER FARM? Bjr Win. Clark WlUon A DOLLAR'S . ' v A man who has taken The Citizen (or a dozen yearn, renewing his tho oilier day, said, "1 par dollar a yuur and I get tho worth 'ot a dollar a woek." This tssuo ot Tho Citizen contains inoro pictures than usual and a great amount ot educational matter, but it is a (air example of what our readers get every time. Just look at this table ot contents. CONTENTS OF Oration Winning Second Pisco nt tho Contatt, at Close of Fall Term, December 20. Let us briefly rovlow tho Ufo his tory ot tho average mountain farmer. Ho may begin his trips across tho mountains to tho very rural school at six years of ago. Ho attends sis months a year tor perhaps tour years. During tho remaining ot his school days ho attends halt tho time tor the school Is not attractive, and thero Is work at homo. When sixteen ho thlnkB himself too largo to go to school. From slxtoen to twenty-on- o ho sows his wild oats by a good deal ot riding, hunting, and some drinking and fighting. Now, after ho has had blB tun and seen something ot tho world, he la ready to settle down on one end ot bis father's (arm and btrugglo to support a family upon h of tho land his father supported a family from. It Is an appalling statement to say that this young (armor bad no preparation (or his life work. Ho docs not know how to tho fertility of his land and at the samo tlmo get profitable returns. ot Ho knows nothing of tho make-u- p commercial fertilizers and the moat profitable kinds to buy. Ho Is not uuqualntod with Uie method ot feeding bis stock a balanced ration. What ruoro profitable Instruction could havo been given this young farmer during his school days than a knowled&e one-fift- Tug Soul. But I must have faith in Christ. Tub Anoel Do you receive Christ as reveuler of God's mercy, and your Savior and Lord? The Soul I do. The Anoel. (Reading John I, 12.) "But an many as received him to them gavo he the right to become sons of Ood." The Soul. But I must have the Holy Spirit The Anoel. You have it. (Iteadiug Cor. XII, 3.) "No mau can say, Jesus is Lord, but in the Holy Spirit." The Soul. Theu this New Year's Duy is my birthday. TEACHERS THAT CAN TEACH IN OUR OWN STATE NEWS Of THE WEEK Taft Honors Kentucklans Christmas Peace Accidents Georgetown Fire Mis- Taft's Christmas Exports Far Off China in Peril Persia sionaries Unhurt -- Press Meeting-Christ- mas Loses Shuster Mexican Rebel In P r Is o n Kentucky Quits-Sp- irit of Christmas. Horses Rankin Holds Out PRES. TAFT'S CHRISTMAS Greetings and gifts ot the season were Bbowered upon President Taft, It Is said that his mall was three times as heavy as the usual Christmas mall. There were many telegrams and cablegrams expressing faith In tba administration and hope for tho future. Among his gifts was a forty-liv- e pound turkey. COAL EXPORTATIONS Coal exports from tho United States havo trebled in value u tho last dozen years. Tho value of coal pausing out ot tho continental United Mates In the year 1311 Is, In round terms SO million dollars, compared with sixty-fiv- e million In tho Immediately preceding year. The value stated of coal exported In the ten months ending with October, 1911, is 44 million dollars, that of coko, 3 million, and that of coal supplied to vessels engaged In the foreign trade, 18 million, making a total of 65 million dollars and Justifying the Bureau of Statistics of the Department ot Commerce and THIS ISSUE FIRST l'AOB Editorials. Shall tho Farmer Form? Teachors that Can Teach. Tho Citizen for 1U12. In Our Own BUte. News ot the Week. 8EOOND PAGE General News. S Sermon. THIRD PACE For tho Winter Term, bettor froin Judge Lewis. Y. M. C. A. Report. FOURTH PAGE Locals. That Is tho kind produced by tho Normal Department of Berea College. Tho special bulletin ot this department published for November shows a tcacning torco or rouriocn specialists and (ivo courses ot study. Tho "Subnormal courso' Is (or thoso sufficiently advanced so that by studying from tho third of January until tho first of Juno they may bo ready (or a county cortldcato. Theso students aro taken by themselves and prepared to teach their first school and to pass their first examination without fear of failure. Tho county certificate Is for stu- dents moro advanced who, by studying from tho third of January uniil tho first ot June, can bo prepared for a first-clas- s certificate. Thoy aro mostly persons who havo already taught, and on the basis of their experience they receive additional train- ing in the art ot teaching. This county course In two terms has been very popular and very successful. The stato certificate courso Is two years longer than the county certt- Contlnued on last page. FIFTH PACE Play. 81XTH PAGE How Thoy Do at Dorca. Oratorical Contest. SEVENTH PAOB Serial Btory Miles Standlsh. Farm Notes. EIGHTH PAGE Eastern Kentucky News. Tho Greatness ot "Dan'l Qrcgg.H Continued on l'gt Tluc TAFT APPOINTS KENTUCK1ANS President Toft bos appointed Ceo. THE CITIZEN FOR 1912 Weltzol, of Frankfort, as minister to NIcaraugua and James G. Bailey, of This number ot The Citizen Is sent Magoffin County, to a position In the to many people who aro not yet Netherlands. We call your attention to CHRISTMAS ACCIDENTS tho special features of this paper, Celebration ot Christmas In tho old which Is "devoted to tho Interests of Fourth-of-Jul- y fashion brings the the mountain people." No other same sort of accidents and rcerets. newspaper covers so wide a territory, 'Edward Vanbever, relative ot chief has so many correspondents, or pre- of pollco ot Mlddlesboro, In playing sents such special features as The with dynamite on Christmas, became Citizen. 'anxious to see If tho fuse had gone Tho Citizen Is managed by an in- 'out, and was killed Immediately. Andependent company of men who Ao other boy was killed In playing with not expect to make money but who a shot gun near Campbcllsvlllo. do rejoice In conferring a benefit FIRE IN GEORGETOWN upon the public. Tho Citizen gives A fire, Sunday, destroyed a large each ot Its subscribers not one dol- - building ot the Indian refinery and a O lara worth, but many dollar's worth, concrcto building. Tho loss of each year. was covered by Insurance It But no ono villi shuro directly In was tho greatest tiro that has Visit the benefits of The Citizen unless ho ed Georgetown. KENTUCKY MISSIONARIES SAFE subscribes. Please consider what The Citizen Thero has boen much anxiety about Is worth as an advocate ot temper several missionaries to western China ance, religion and law and order. and Tibet during the present rebelsi dor what it Is worth In protecting lion. No news had come from them our part ot the state from misunder- for many weeks until just lately, standings and aspersions. Consider when they reported that they were what It Is worth In strengthening tho "coming home. Two ot them traveled work of every preacher and teacher five hundred miles on toot through rs. $150,-jOO- Continued on page Four (Continued on rge Five) Labor In Its statement that the aggregate value ot coal passing out ot the United States In the full calen dar year will approximate SO million dollars. (Continued on rage Five GREAT OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOUNG MEN AND YOUNG LADIES See Pages 6 and 7 Pae Tv. THE CITIZEN. don't want to begia it wrong, yet 1 don't know the right" NOTED AUTHOR 'I don't believe much In saying things, the young farmer remarked, "my rolicy Is to 5o them. And aow. A SUICIDE are you going to stay here In this lonely place much longer? It is snowing and it is late." I suppose I ought to go," she said doubtfully, "but it ts so lovely Wright Lorimer, Author of here In the silence." "Shepherd King" Takes Look here," be raid suddenly, Life in New York "don't you keep yoar tea things In that little cupboard' 1 have got to go to town, and when t come back. Ill bring something for a little sup- DESPAIR DROVE HIM TO DEATH per, and we can watch the old year out. Then 111 take you home In the December 28, 1911 EMILIO ESTRADA' The Citizen family obUthiJ ItraanoNAL SBNMSCIIOOI ntvnpjptr for a!l that li rigM true and interesting. trrrr Thorxlar ODoorpor&tfl) Ht, Ky. IS BEREA PUBLISHING CO. . P. Faulkner, Editor ana Manager. Subscription Rates rr Thrm On 15 PATAQt IN ADVANCE. Mew ILVe Tbnplefailgj Wm then, any place could be really quiet? where ' Lesson LESSON FOR DECEMBER 31 Mofrtfc UotXbs ex-ot- . . by Pet-s51o ,n.w M SI REVIEW. i wtxu data Ktntrtpttim If u la not eharcnd wtu tbrra after reMwaJ txrtlxy cjl lOwccr rnmb- -r will t smutty aupjltnl tf w ar notl.Vd. rina prwntumt with am rub- TcrtpOona and prom; (or ITmlim List. rrr-ri to any or who 7teral terras m atMeritrttona tor . Any ona rrxitr-i- t o four yearly rAncrlpUon can rwdrt Tba Qtlus fra for biiEMrf far att yar. AlvertlittLa: rataa on bowl cr Exprrft Monry Or4-Drift. Rnstaral VHltr, or and two cnt tamp. TlM Cxlm oJvr your tarn on ) your to y r, fd romtt sleigh " 'How good of yox" She held out BtflUant Man ef tetters Makes Careher band to htm. "Yon haven't ful Plans to Make Death bothered me with advice, and you are Sure teaves tetters doing something to make me comto Friends. fortable. That is Juft like you. Jack fi, ne l Ulthfal nd it la forglv our ln, and M elniMi u from all I Jehn noi.fiRS' TtWCT-- 'lf wo confws em ut 1. b-- Norton." fb-tr- Ja He blushed man. who ihe LI MEMBER Or feT KorrocKT nuH ABeocTA-non- . men poor. an lnrnlC say toe Intuiting the waiter then ia what keeps traveling Up la CBV-es- The Record-Heral- own breakfast for twenty yean til ough this may oot solve the breakfast question. ft rooks' tli A man asks a divorce after getting Nell went to the door and looked out. As far as her eyes could see there was wintry whiteness and through the purple shadows of tbe coming night s h p n e a few lights, like stars. Each light represented a farmhouse, and each house, like the one in which Nell was staying, was full of happy noisy people. And Nell was not happy, she New York. Disheartened by cona little, this big kindly upon the little tinued adversity and despairing ot woman from the any immediate Improvement in bis cUjr M. S. WS fortune. Walter Wright Ixurell, known Elected Presidmt ef Ecuador Jan iTt I Wm Uo.m Lcrlmer. "Other on tbe stage asby Inhaling gas incom- uary last and died last night after spnere, sne was so mitted suicide his prolonged Illness. dainty, so dICerent apartments at 121 West Sixty-Fiftfrom the girls In street. looked " h to bare two tails, bat people who stay up late enough to see it generally are able to ee two comets. comet Is said lrd Strathcona. According version of It. most men their Infancy "A man Is middle-ape- d at says to his neTcr SO," cut-rro- Once upon a time there was a deer hunter who died a natural death, but thiit was In the olden days when men used tbe bow and arrow. If a show ia Immoral an arrest may be made without a warrant by a policeman. If a show Is dull the punishment Is left to the public As for scientific management on the farm, please note the case of the Colorado hens which laid more eggs when rlad in neat little coats and caps. more-meAlthough the has not made great headway In this country. It may soon be given a good boost by tbe Monchua In China. If has gone crary counting money, but a good many people would be willing to contract that form of Insanity if the money were only their own. A Chlcagoan llurglars who blew open a safe In postofflce got only nice rents. It must be that the Indiana alone 7" Nell smiled wearily. "I came to be authors are sending their manuscripts quiet." by freight. "Then you don't want me, "Oh, sit down," she said, somewhat A German scientist comes to bst with the claim that the soul Is not ungraciously. Hut be stood by the fireplace and Immortal. We repeat his remark merely to start an argument. We looked down at her, ha!e peace. "What's the matter?" h a.Vl ah. ruptly. "Nothing." faintly. A portable wireless telephone has "Don't tell me that; I know bet- been Invented In England. In the future a man will have no eicuse for ter." failing to telephone when he keeps "If I tell you," she asked, "you dinner waiting. mustn t give me any advice. I have had so much advice I hate it." A man in New York was sentenced Ho sat down beside her. "Tell to an hour In Jail for shooting tbe ahead," he said, "and III promise to sweetheart who refused to marry him. listen like tbe Sphinx." Why the girl was not punished for "You see, it is this way." she being shot was not explained In the "my uncle in town Is rich. He said; is a judicial process. miserly old man, and he made me A Connecticut man lost bis horse, miserable when I and after exhaustive searching found lived with him. the mining animal In an orchard ly- I'm not going to ing beside a pile of cider apples In a tell you about my drunken sleep. The snake stories of childhood, how litthe season sound monotonous after tle love there this. was In it, and bow I was starved Chicago man has been sentenced to walk the floor with Jls baby for spiritually asand mentally, well two hours every night He may con- as physically. sider himself lucky he Is not tbe When I grew old father of triplets. enough to under, stand that ho rarislaii fashion experts tell us (hat could give ma a few years men will wear things, and had wttbin knee breeches and powdered wigs. not he Evidently tbey do not know tbe dif- wantedbecause and to save ference between men and persons. save, I left htm and came here to Tbe latest fish story Is woven about teach; and now n ocean liner which Is said to have Tin ham W.IU.n In caught a string of fish through its feed me to come back, "What. h ripe. Thoso nature fakirs always terr Ho A,ked-t1 manage to find a new way to spring It. andgo, don't want yet he is sick and old and I told Mrs. McGregor alone. and A Chicago clergyman tells us that obo tells mo to stay here. Then all the average man can tell all he knows tbe family talked about it and everyin seven minutes, but wo are willing body advised. Tbey meant well but to lay odds that it takes him more I couldn't stand It, I I don't want to than soven minutes to preach a ser- go, but I must." ' mon. He started to say something, then checked himself. Tbe players In the "I'd like to break that promise," games each got more than the aver, age college professor gets for profess- be sold. "No, you mustn't," she said firmly. ing a whole year. So long, however, as the professors are content no "You've all been so good to me here, and if you," she caught her breath, barm Is done. "Join tho others in asking me to stay, An English sailor, recently arrived It will muko It so bard for mo In New York, tells n startling talo of to go." "He doesn't deserve much at your bis capture at the hands of a band of babboons. He proudly says tbey treat. hands," the man stated. d him like a long lost brother. Some "I know," she said wearily, "hut people can be proud of almost I begin new yar, and 1 an quiet. IJke a hunted animal she looked The Snow Began this, way and that to Fall. for some place where she might bo alone. On the crest of a hill, far Bp tbe road, stood the schoolhouse where she taught. It was closed now and dark. "I will go there.", Nell said to herself, and just then a volte behind her called: "Supper Is ready." I don't want any," Nell said wearily. "I'm going out for a little while. .Mrs. SIcGregor. I'll be back by ten." The snow began to fall softly as she left the house, and by the time she reached tbo school It was begin nlng to drift against tbe fences. There was no fire within, but Nell lighted one. and when the warmth began to steal Into the room, she drew the one big chair close to the hearth and In the peaceful loneliness gave herself up to her thoughts. Hut she was not to remain is Pace long. There was a sound of slelgb-bell- a without, heavy steps on the threshold, and she looked up- to see the burly form of a young farmer in the doorway. "Well, well." he said. "I saw the light and came in. Who would have dreamed that you would be here - wanted 111 o post-seaso- friends believed still knew he wanted career before him that he stage. had a on tbe to marry her, as Thero was a possibility a woman knows might have brought about athat he reconwho Is wise In the ciliation with Mr Hrudy, but way ot men. evidently s bitter sgalnst him and She thought of tbe life she might would not make the first advances. When .Mr. Ilrady heard of the sui"Are Yeu Going lead if she married cide he declared that he much rea life In the Back With Mel" him. gretted the death of Larimer and that biff farmhouse, sun shiny in summer and secure in win- In view of the circumstance he would ter. Then she thought of her life at once surrender alt his Interests in with her uncle in a dark apartment the production of "The Shepard King" In the streets of the city She knew to Larimer's widow. that. In a way. It was a false Idea of Police Suppress tetters. duty that would take her back. Yet Lorimer had made a careful plan she had to go, some force that was to commit suicide. His body was in her seemed impelling; ber. found lying on the kitchen floor, with In great The wind blew blasts the head stuffed In an opn gas oven against the little house, the snow had and pressed against the open gas Jets drifted up to the window sills, and Tbe gas Jets In the room also were white lines of it pointed across tbe turned on. Precautions had been window pane like ghostly fingers. taken to prevent the escape of gas Dragging footsteps came up the path. Into the ball or through the window. Nell listened. It was not Jack Nor- The ton, these were tho steps of an old when actor had been dead an hour found. man. From the door a voice quavered: Lorimer left three letters, two of "Are you there, Nell?" which were addressed to business as"Uncle," she said, fearfully, "how-disociates, and tbe third one addressed you come here?" to "friends," which was suppressed "I met a young; man down the by tbe police until the coroner bad road," he said. "I wanted him to taken char of the body. guide me to tbe McGregors. He told me you were here. "You didn't answer my letter," the POISON IN BEER IS FATAL old man went on, when she had made ' him sit down. stoyiter Family and Employees Near "Aro you going back with meT" Henderson, Ky Die After Now that she was face to face with . Imbibing. hla meanness, It seemed to Nell that she could never go with him. Henderson, Ky. Seven persons re"I don't know," she faltered. "Here's a grateful girl," the old siding near this rlty were killed by man stormed, and just then tbe poisoned beer they drank while eatslelghbells jingled and. in another ing supper. moment Jack Norton was In the The desd are: room, his arms full of bandies, his Hoyster, L. IV aged 40. eyes beaming. daughter, aged 12. "So this is your uncle," he said. Henry, son, aged IS. "I thought so when I directed him Davis, Hat, colored coo't. here. You'll stay and have supper Colored bouse girl. with us, won't you, sir? We are goTwo farm hands. ing to see the old year out and the Victim of Plotters? new year In." Hoyster was wealthy. The deaths "Who are you?" the old man are thought to be the result ot a plot growled. All of the victims died lthln a few "I?" Jack' eyes Cashed from Nell's hours after drinking tbo beer. cowering figure to the grlmness of The son, Henry, was taken with tho uncle. Then suddenly he took cramps the last He rod.j to Hobards, things In bis own hands. a small town nearby and told of the "I'm the man your niece 1s going tragedy and then died. to marry," he said. The sheriff and coroner have gone "What!" the old man shouted. to the Hoyster homo to Investigate. "I'm the man your niece Is going to marry," he said securely. He hsd seen the Joy in Nell's face. PCRSIA YIELDS TO CZAR "But she Is going home with me." Jack shook hla head. "No, she is going home with me. You can come 8huster Ta Be Dismissed Severe Fighting At Tabriz Heavy whenever you with, sir. The old house is big enough for twenty Locks Reported. uncles, or If you like it better, there St. 1'etersburg. ItURsla. Persia has Is a cottage at the lelded to every point contained In edge of tbe farm the Husslan ultimatum. Including tho where you could alsmlasal of W. Morgan Shuster, the stay If you wishAmerican treasurer general. Tho ed." foreign office was officially notified of The old man by tho charge d'arfalrs this decision flashed a crafty who had an audience with M. Huson-ofglance at him. the foreign secretary, "Would it cost me Tbe fighting at Tabrit was more anything?" he ask. severe than at first reported. Tho ed. battle was waged in the streets all "Nothing," said day, resulting In heavy losses on both Jack. sides and much damage to property. "Then marry her," Tbe historic old citadel wus bombardsaid tho old uncle, ed. "and I'll come and Another battle was fought at Itesht, live In tha cottage sixteen miles northwest ot Enzeli, on alone." the Caspian seu, whero tho Cossacks Nell's face was drove the Persians out of their posiIn her bands, and, tion, inflicting, heavy losses. Tho Peras Jack bent over the Man She sians aro reported to have begun both her, she whispered, "'" battles. Is Going to "Oh. I can't let you Msrry." do it!" 600 Miners On Strike. "It Is the only way that you can Terre Haute, Ind. Five hundred ot make my New Year happy," be told her, and as she looked up Into his face the miners at tho Tecumseb mines she knew that what he said was true. at Duckuell, struck because a machine was transferred to other work, (Copyright) the miner denying that he failed to care for his machine. The Chinese New Year. f, his own Tillage. Had Sued Manager For 96,400. Nell knew what One of the strange features of doing was she suicide was that ha chose the when she told him day set for tho railing of his suit for not to ask her to 15M0O against William A. Ilrady, for stay; had alleged she breach of contract, to end his known for a long life. Lorimer time ot the ques- hope ot winning seemed to have lost the suit and although tion that trembled may have appeared hopeless, his on bis lips. She It Ixr-lmcr- 's ESTRADA IS NO MORE President of Ecuador Passes Peacefully Away Has Held Office But a Year and Narrowly Escaped Assassination In Quito. Guayaquil. Kruador. Dec. X. Hmlllo Kfltrada. president of the republic of Ecuador, died here suddenly. Iresldrnt Btrsd.l was elec'.ed on January II, !!!!. and was inaugurated on September I. He was taken seriously III on the lath ot the sanu month. During hbi sojourn in Quito a plot to assassinate him was discovered and several conspirators were arrested. The climate of Quito had deleterious effects on the health of the prestdrnt and be weat to Guayaquil on November 8 In a serious condition. Owing to his Illness, Knuicttco Andrado Maria, presldont of the chamber ot deputies, assumed temporary charge of the executive olfice. MARKET QUOTATIONS Cincinnati. Dec 22. red 9Scfl$l. No. 3 red Mf?9Te. No. 4 red S0ff93c Sales 1 car No. 2 red. track, S9c Com No. 2 white 65 ( 68c. No. 2 white C2(fC4c. No. 4 white 69fffilc.No, 2 yellow 5iCSc. No. 3 yellow 6:aCIC. Wheat No. To go over all tho letsons seiwrate-ly- , ono sfter snother, to repeat tltlea and Oolden Texts In ordsr, to select certain truths e have learned this What we need la the Is not rcvloT. movement of tho whole pc1d: of tbn history, to study Its mcsnlng, to what It is leading, how each event, each charsc ter, bears upon this end, to help or hinder, to see God in tbe history, to learn the lesson tho whole period teaches us. Ilevlewlng Is looking backward from some tower or hilltop, over the landscape through which wo have been traveling. The hills, the valleys, th cities, the vlllsges, the forests, the fertile fields, we have been seeing In detail through the quarter wo now see as ono broad country, and wo understand the meaning and power of the land a . i whole. The principal countries where tbo events took place should be noted on Ihe map, their relations to one another, tbe modern names of these land given, and the events In each reported. The Illble history Is msde mora real, and more Interesting, when the contemporary events of secular history aro connected with It, Joining day school with Sunday school. And often tho secular history throws light upon tho Illbllcat history. Tho monuments, tbo rvmalns of undent timei found ia the ruins of their great cities I thin the; century, add greatly to our knowledge and Interest The history we arc reviewing nat urallr talk into four eras or periods. (1) The two streams of the divided kingdom. (2) Tho slngte stream of (3) The Kxlle. (4) Tbe ltclurn and Restoration. I. First Period. Tho Divided King-doJudah and Israel sldo by side, a double experiment in tbe progress of tho kingdom nf God. This eriod exabout 260 years. tended from Judah's territory contained about 3.400 lusA iufM lat Ju-da- S82-72- : No. 4 yellow C8(f60c, No. 2 mixed C4 fCCc, No. 3 mixed G20G3c. No. 4 mixed 5Sa60o. white ear tilfjCSc. yellow ear C4(f 67c. mixed ear 62fJ6Sc, Kales: 1 car heating (track) at 57c; 1 car ellow ear (track) at 63c: 1 car No. 4 mixed (track) at COc; 1 car No. 4 yellow (track) at COc; 1 car No. 4 mixed (track at COc Oats No. 2 white GOffSOViC standard white 4SQ4Hc No. 3 white 48U ff49c. No. 4 white 47Cf 4Sc.No. 2 mixed 9f(4Hc. No. 3 mixed 48Hft4c. No. 4 mixed 4C47UC. Sales: I car No. 2 white (track) at 50c; 1 car standard (track) at 494c; 1 car No. 3 $C2Sf6.C0, good to choice $5.15 6, common to fair $465; heifers, extra $5.25f5.5A, good to choice $4.50if5.20, common to fair $3ff4.40; cows, extra $4.60ft 4.73, good to choice JJ.C6fM.40, common to fair $1.2503.60, dinners. J1.5042.CS. Dulls Steady. Ilologmi J3.7SfM.35, fst bulls J4.40fj5.50. Milch dull und lower. Calves Slow and 25(?50c lower. Kxtrn $7.75 , fair to good $5.60 ff 7.50, common and large $3f?C25. Hogs Generally steady at yester- God people. day's prices. Selected heavy shippers III. Third Period. The Rxllo In llaby-Io$6.16(76.20, good to choice, packers und Length of period, 70 years, C butchers $6.10fC15, mixed packers Cows-Extremely fj-in. 605-C3- white (track) at 49c Hay No. 1 timothy S23&23.50, No. 2 timothy J21.60Q22. No. 3 timothy 1 19.50 (f 20.50. No. 1 clover mixd J22.23tjf22.75. No. 2 clover mixed 21.25, No. 1 clover $2I.G0(f :o.76ff 22, No. 2 clover S19.50G20.50. Bales 10 tons No. 1 timothy (track) at $23.50, 10 tons No. 1 clover mixed (track) at 122.75. 20 tons No. 2 clover mixed (track) at $21.50. Cattle Generally steady at yesterday's prices. Shippers 15.501rC.75. extras $6.S5fJ7.10: butcher steers, extra square miles; Israel's 9,400. Judah's capttsi was Jerusalem with Its temples; Israel's was Samsrla, with two centers of false worship. Judah wan more sheltered than Israel from close contact with tho hcathea, both politically and religiously. Judch had one dynasty of 11 kings and ono queen. aH of the house of David; and Israel 19 kings nnd 9 dynasties. Judah bad several very good kings, and great revivals of religion and reforms ot morals; while in Israel from the first was a deterioration of varying with great help from Klljah and Htshs. Tbe principles we have been studying apply to our own times, but am worked out In ways adopted to modern life. "The church Is an army on duty, an army for the Christian conquest of tbe world by loving faithfulness," There are great evils to be driven cut of our country. Tba whole land la waking up to realise the need of rlvic righteousness. There Is always need of awakening new reforming xeni. For every step we gain gives us views of new needs, and new Ideals. Kvery Christian land ought to bl a perfect example ot the kingdom of God.' and of the blessings that abound In It Kvrry failure to live that life lessen Its Influence over tbe heathen nations. II. Second Teriod. Judah the Sole Kingdom, length of Period, 136 years from destruction of Samaria 722 to flnsl fall of Jerusalem and destruction of the temple In 6S6. livery failure from the perfect life, every moral wrong, every fsll Into idolatry, dimin ished their power for good; and It wan necessary that punishment should follow such conduct, both to pcrsusdn them Into tho way ot God and righteousness, and also to show the heathen that only obedience to God could lead to tho blessings prepared for de-tres- IS.SOfjC.lO, stags JSfH.HG, common to choice beuvy 5.C0, extra $5.65, 5.75, pig (110 C.35. light shippers $5.40 ft lbs and less) $4,250 fat sows extra Hit $5, and 6S6-61- Sheep Steady. Kxtra $3.303.40, good to choice $2,850-3.25common to fair 1.25fi2.75. Lnmbs Steady to n shade higher. Kxtra $5,506 5.75, good to choice, $5fD G.40, common to fair $JfTM.75. stock ewes $3ff3.50, yearlings $3.25fj4.25. Huffalo. Dec. 22. 98c. Wheat No. 1 northern, S1.1UH: No. ' northern, $1.08V4: winter wheat. No. 2 rod, 99c; No. 2 white, 4 Spring Corn No. 3 yellow, C6c; No. low, 64c. OatH-No. yel3 A period ot discipline, of sifting like wheat, of tbe refiners purifying fire. Tho Jew learned their need of God, the value of religion, tbe blessednesw ot the Word of God; thoy gained tbn broadening of their Ideas, and sympathies, tho Increase of their culture. Discipline, purifying In the furnace, tho strength that comes from overcoming, is the need of all Individuals and churches today. IV. The Fourth Period. The Return. Tho New Spiritual Nation, This period extends from the first return in, 636 to the close ot tho Illble history. 400 with an onward vision to the com- white, 61Uc; No. white, 61c; No. 4 white, 60c; 2 ing ot Christ Preparation for the coming of Christ. Tho forerunner. "Do not worry; trust Instead!" That Is what the Master said. And It cannot be denied That his teaching, when applied. Proves a sovereign cure tor cars, Lightens brudens anywhere. Heathen men who never heard Ot the Master's restful word May be pitied It they lot Anxious thoughts their spirits trot. Hut disciples all may learn Of the Master to dlscorn, That, while God doth rdgn above. Tf&vJJcrcc" mean wutchful love. A CURE FOR CARE. OlUc. Ilarlcy Hyif No. 1, 98o; No. 2, 97c Kast Huffalo, Dec. 22. Jl.18fll.25. 1 Offers Self At Auction. luck Nashville, Term. Helug out ot to you, may you be prosperous, may your honorable family be prosperous work, unable to secure employment and may the spirits of your ancestors und with four dependent children, II, rest content Is tbe gist of the Chinese V. CollltiH, advertises that be will sell New Year's greeting. The New Year himself at auction to anyone who will festival begins tbe last of January and assure hits t'lni'loyineut. continue twg weeks. Happy good Cattli Market dull and steady, 17.2508; Prlmo steers, butcher grades, $3fJ7. Calves, market active; COc higher. Cull to choice, J6fJ7.7C. Sheep and Lambs Market slow; lambs 25c lower. Choice lambs, IC.25 Q6.60; cull to fair. J4,75fJC; yearlings, $4.60f(5, sheep, J204. HogsMarket fairly active and steady Workers, $6.30; pigs, $6.10; mixed, $C.25fji6.30: heavy, $C.30fi.3G; lOWfibs, ,15.09175,76 slags, J5f 5.25, t ( December 28, 19 11, SHALL THE FARMER FARM? Conlimirtl from page one THE CITIZEN. Poor methods of fanning havo brought LETTER FROM JUDGE L, D, LEWIS about this chango. Tho Independent of how to do to tho beat advantage farmer of yesterday has been trans No family can afford to bo without Interesting and useful things havo Wishes Friends Could Have Children formed In tho last few years to a at Derea. hlii llfotlmo task? tho wookly vlslta of Tho Citizen. How appeared In tho last year. upon his staves and Now wo can plainly boo whr our man dopendunt ofton you rldo or tramp through tho 6. Tho World's nows tho great hap- Hydon, Ky., Nov. 29, 1011. mountain peoplo aro bo far behind In tics for support. Now his farm Is mud to tho store just to get a llttlo ponlngs in our Statu capltol, at grown up In bushes and his timber James P. Faulkner, Derea, Ky. production of tho soil. If tho business nows and hear something good and Washington, tho and throughout Dear Frlond: man of today know as llttlo nbout his supply Is almost exhausted. Is not Interesting. Tho Citizen brings you ' world Invention, reform, politics, ro- this man to bo pitied? Such Is tho good company When tho Presbyterian Academy occupation aa tho avorago farmer and all tho nows condition of a vast number of our was burned horo last year, it was up knows about his work, tho buslneia faithfully overy week. ' G. Kcllglous reading. Tho Sunday to my wife and mo to send our chiltiountaln farmers. world would go to tho wall In a vory Hero are a faw of tho special fea- School lesson each woek, and dren away until wo could build a Fellow studonts, do you not boo tures for tho coming year: abort tlmo. Farming la no longer an sermons by tho great preachgraded school hero. So wo decided oxpcrlcnco but a sclonco. Tho manner that our pcoplo aro In a serious con 1. Eastern Kentucky Nows Items ers. for hor to go and stay with tho chiltiitlon? Something must bo dono to that you can get nowhere elso In which wo cultlvato tho boll not about I 7. Tho abolition of poverty. Tho dren so that they could attend school only effects jiooplo of tho prcsont aga, restore our former Independence and our section of tho State. Citizen believes that God docs not In Berca. Our children entered school, prosperity. To educate tho youth to 2. Heading for tho children, stories, intend anybody to stay poor. but It effecta tho prosperity of people Wo Sept, 1910, and havo been in school lu age a to cotuo. Tho laud upon which his trado will lay a foundation for games, puzzles, everything to Interest shall glvo our readers directions for thoro since. I havo made occasional our country's development. Wo can tho young pcoplo so that they shall Increasing tho yield on all our moun- wo now llvo Is not our own. It bevisits to tho school and I am delight longs to mankind. Thoso who follow never havo any good roads, churches, uso what thoy havo learned at school tain farms and making tho stores of ed with It and tho progress tho stuor schools In a community whero tho and keep on learning by thomselves. tho housowlfo go farther us hold tho saino right to tho land and glvo dents are making. Tho teachers aro 3. Health and Temperance Tho greater satisfaction to tho family. as wo hold. Tkoroforo, wo should majority of tho pcoplo must uso all well equipped in every department to obtain food and clothes. Cltlzon will contlnuo tnko heed that tho generation which their efforts its warfare a Wo shall contlnuo to preach fruit, and tho studonts aro Wo soo that tho mountain boys should cared for. If gainst disease, whiskey and tobacco. I good stock, rotation of crops, care shall noxt bo shall know Btudents are sick they will havo bet know better methods of farming. Wo Already theso ovlls aro lessening how to oboy this vital law which in of forest lands, good roads, and to tor medical attention than Is possiknow that tho tho 'V.'ds all mankind rcsponslblo for tain pcoplo Is prosperity of upon moun tho communities reached by Tho Citi- biiow now tneso tilings can bo en- ble at their homos. And I presume dnpsndlng tho zen. joyed by everybody. Wt ho haa In his possession. Tim efficiency that it is an- uncontradicted fact that of tho coming farmer. tuan who turns over a farm to 4. Fun and pictures. Kvery Uut Tho Citizen cannot benefit tho expenses are less at Ilerea issuo o Is it not worth whllo to his son, as good or bettor than It J'11'0'0 than at any other Institution in I begin now to teach in tho public will contain Bomo good jokes to mako thoso who do not appreciate it or wus when ho bogan farming Is a sue you laugh and some pictures of Im- will not subscribe. You want to get the State. I wish that many of our schools, nlong with tho other studies, ccsaful farmer. Tho futuro of tho portance. Mora than a thousand Illus- our next New Year's number. Send friends would at once prepare to entho principles of agriculture, that tho hills Is bunging uon men like this portrait of great men, today postal order for ono dollar t ter their children there no later youth of today may bo ablo to do bla trations one. a, scones In different parts of tho world, tho Managor, James P. Faulkner, than tho January term. In bringing tho hill country to Wo aro today vlowlng a crisis In tart Ky. Yours truly, L. D. Lewis. u high educational and Industrial plans for farm buildings, and othsr tho history of tho mountain pcoplo. many standard? Tho neighboring states and Thoso of you who In tho near fu noted individuals aro watching is wondoiing whether or not our educa- ture will bo members of our law mail tional and Industrial life shall tako lng body, let It bo your greatest ama step forward or continue to advance bition to pass a law which will be at tho saino slow rato thoy havo been of tho highest benefit to those who for tho past fifty years. Tho destiny elected you. When you aro chossn then you are tho pride 01 ho peoples' choice, and you will bo held responsible before God for what you ore ablo to do for tho peoples' welfare. Tho mountain people do not renllzo their most Important need, but their poorly constructed highways and ecau-t- y producing farms tell of a need which challenges your aid a vast deal more than tho need of the trust or railroad company. Tho loyal moun-lulnel-J who shall voto for you und .Mat rTOP lit ,. if necessary would fight for you will lo expecting something great to to done. Ho is not Buro what it will bo, but on tho face of his children la wrlttou tho expectation. Those children are to llvo In a different ngo to that of their parents. The times shall d maud them to know their occupation and to know it well. Future legislaPEARSONS' HALL Home of Normal Men. tors, when you enter the legislative hall put forth your greatest effort to bring about a law that will compel overy public school teacher of Ken- bo an object of pity because of their on Prospect Street, tho Duncan propoped by tho parsonage atmosphere? tucky and tho other mountain Btates poverty and 'ignorance. But they shall erty has been secured, and tho bouse Every present-da- y pastor must meet WlUon la th Artleultaial LaVnatory to know tho principles of agriculture bo looked upon as a peoplo rising fitted up for young women. This will with tiresome frequency, that moldy from tho bottom to a level with all bo called by tho namo of its builder Joko about "tho preacher's bad boys," be ablo to teach them. of our people depends wholly and en- and twin about "chicUnless tho mountain peoplo increase mankind, a people well trained li and first owner, tho Marshall houso. (and Its tirely upon tho efficiency of tho comhand, heart and brain. Dr. Marshall will bo remembered by ken") and. perhaps has been asked a ing farmer. Tho soil products of a the production of tho soil they must older citizens as a Union soldier and tlmo or two with a dying inflection, continue, to hire low salaried teachers. country determines its prosperity. EXPANDED ACCOMMODATIONS FOR a great lover of music who lived in "Brother, why is it that nearly all of idea that tho development of Wo are supplying other states with The Derea soon after tho war, leaving here our preachers' boys turn out bad?" WINTER TERM tho natural resources of tho hills Will professional teachers. In tho past wo lor government service among tho In Then tho preacher needs to pray for bring about a more prosperous pco- havo contributed to our sister states tho northwest. Tho Marshall containing grace just for a second plo has already been proven a failure. many governors and congressmen. Secretary Morton has received more dians in Many communities havo been stripped Tho mountains by birth can claim the dollar deposits than ever before, and houso will bo occupied by Miss Kate, beforo ho proceeds to explain. But farmers in tho Collcgo authorities are making Coddlngton and Miss Powell and a since tho childless home, of which of tholr most valuable timber and no majority of wo hear and see so much theso days, savo badly worn roads Madison, Garrard, and Clark counties. all posslblo efforts to accommodato troup of young lady students. result Is left Theso are only tho more prominent Is not usually a parsonago (by a good and a larger bank account for a few Why Is It that wo aro always turn-lu- g students aud classes for tho winter. out so uuiny successful men and Special attractions of tho Normal preparations. Extra seats aro being deal) and since these children are timber dealers. It would bo worth pcoplo for tho keep so few for our own uso? Is it Department seem likely to cause a placed in tho chapel, new electric being added constantly to our citizenmore to tho mountain laboring class to havo a fair know- Uecauso wo havo nothing for thorn great ovcrdqwthore, and tho class lights in Lincoln Hall and tho car- ship let us see if thoy should bo ledge of agriculture and Btlck to the to do? No. For tho teacher there is es In agriculture, by Prof. Clark, aro penters' shop, and there is painting, classed among tho "undesirables." Tho list I offer is very incomplete plow than for uvcry vein of coal to an luexuaustlblo amount of work. being understood, so that a largo num- repairing and a general "getting bo opened up in tho hills and thoso For tho lawyer there aro plenty of ber of formers' boys ore coming for ready" through all the building cf but horo aro somo names of peoplo who wore born and reared In parsonsamo mon at tho shovel and tho pick. murder cases to prosocute and defend. tho winter term. Tho creat dalrv tho Institution. Mr. Flanery, of tho Farm Depart ages. Let tho reader study their llv.'s Lumbering and mining aro temporary And for tho farmer there Is work barn will bo a wonderful addition to and dopuiidcnt occupations; scienti- itom sun to sun. It Is because our tho facilities of tho Agriculture De- ment, will handlo students' trunks at and form bis conclusions. Beginning fic farming Is a perpetual and Inde- farmers do nut know how to ' znako partment, and bosldo this a now the opening of tho term, guaranteeing with our mother country, England, we fair treatment, low prices and prompt have Lord Nelson, the Weslcys, Coletho soil produce enough to support greenhouse is being pendent occupation. erected' adjacent delivery. ridge, Kcblo, HUiaiu, Froude, AddiTho only way to bring about bet- themselves, tho school teacher, and to Prof Clark's room In tho Indusson, Thackeray, Lord Robertson, tho ter conditions In our bill country, the preacher and to mako good roads. trial Building, so that his classes THE BIO FALL TERM Lord of Appeals; Maurice, Sir Chrissuch conditions as will lnduco tho Tho wealthy, and oducatod ncoolo. can havo growing things all winter. topher Wren, Matthew Arnold, Cecil best educated mon and women to tho cream of our population, will con To begin with, tho great cast baseTho Fall Term Just closed has been Rhode's, Sir Wm. Harcourt, Chief Jus- stay by their people and work, Is tinue to leave us as loug as the ment dining room at tho boarding tlco Ellenborough, Arthur Benson, to mako tho boII produce more. In farmer receives no training for his hall Is ready, so that 140 more pcoplo truly remarkable More students entered by near ICO. . Lord Curzcou, Lord Tennyson, Dean ordor to do tills, In many cases. It life work. can bo seated tncrc. Tho great dairy Fellow students, whero is our moun barn, which has been Fewer students dismissed. Farrar, Spurgeon, Dean Stanley, and is better to fertlllzo tho farmer in built with bor rr stead of fertilizing tho land. Hut tho tain patriotism? Shall wo leavo our rowed money, Is now in uso. This was No sickness or interruption. William Stead. Now coming to our Largo number in tho honor roll. mouutalu homes that need us to build erected principally to mako certain own country wo note an amazlnsly JXlmo to apply tho fertilizer is not at Flno sports games between depart- long list of parsonage boys who havo tor tho crop Is ready to harvest but roads, schools, churches, and go west that tho good and cheap board, for whllo It Is growing. Our school and just because wo can get more money? which Boroa Is famous, could bo ments. enriched our national history. A few Gospol mooting with nlnety-thre- o of them are, Agasslz, Henry Clay, tho statu are trying to nrouso a great- Uauy of you, I know, will stay by maintained In splto of tho rise in Ralph Waldo Emerson, James Russel, er Interest In our mountain farmers your people. Uut more will stay when cost of provisions. conversions. Society and Christian work mov- Lowell, Cyru3 W. Field and his two through tho farmers' Institutes but the farm produce is increased. For school rooms tho rear portion of Just aa loug as wo neglect to' pro-pa- Hanson Hall, which has been used as ing well. brothers, both Jurists, David Dudley that remedy comes almost too lato. tho coming farmer to farm bo a part or Tatum's grocery Ileforo it is too lato every child should Great public occasions Senator and Stephen J., Noah Porter, Justice store will bu taught tho butter methods of farm' long will wo produce great men for bo restored for school uses. Then the Bradley, George W. Cable, Society Brewer, Carrol D. Wright, Henry boy receives other states. If tho coming farnisr business houso occupied in part by anniversaries, Monday 'lectures ly James, Bancroft, Parkman, William lng. It lHtno training tho In tho public school that In a lar;;o is nut ablo U produce a salary which Uoberts' meat shop has been bought ilumold, Kobertson, Clark, Dodge, James, brother of Henry and with degree dotcrinlucs his success in tho will meet tho deiuand of tho pro- b tho Collcgo and will be called tho Pcnnlman, etc. Meeting of Kentucky Henry Ward Beecher place his sister, future. It tho teacher Inspires tho fessional teacher, and if ho is not I'alaco. Mr. Roberts condenses his Library Association, Farmers' Insti- Mrs. Stowo. Then In vigorous Journal-Iswo discover Wm. Curtis of tho pupil with tho pleasures of city life uulo to help build high schools and business into ono end bo that there tute, Mountain Day in tho rain, State or tho great opportunities out west, mako public improvement, then two will bo a school room at tho south. Bible Study Conference, and many Chicago Record Herald, tho Patterthat teacher is delaying the progress more Doctor Pearsons will llvo their and tho upstairs will bo occupied by great Bcrmons In Sunday night son brothers of the Chicago Tribune; days and pass away disappointed in young men lu the farmers' courso, ac- chapels, besides tho Messiah and tho Lord of the Now York Sun; Lyman of his country. us far aa their hopes were invested commodating u dozen or Oratorical Contest It Is great to bo Abbott, of tho Outlook; Hayes Ward, Tho lucreoso In population and more. tho lu the uvorago class of mountain peoof tho Independent; Lorlmer, of the In soil fertility compel Also tho brick business place occu- in Berca these days. Saturday Evening Post and Gilder ot mountain peoplo to tatio up a better ple. pied by Clarkston's hardware Btoro Let us no longer put our hopes in has been purchased by tho THE PARSONAGE BOY tbo Century. Among educators tho method of farming. Not many years o ago tho homes were four or flvo what shall happen in tho future when list ot parsonago children is a very and will bo called tho Castle. long ono, and among givers to worthy mllos apart. Now there Is a houso tho coal and timber of tho hills aro This furnishes two splendid school Editor of Tho Citizen: causes tho children ot ministers aro ut tho mouth of almost overy hollow. developed; but may wo begin to pre- rooms down stairs and upstairs there 1 nover caro to "rush Into print," Tho area that one day supported one pare tho youth, who shall work at will bo some of tho best accommoda- but your thoughtful article on "The equally conspicuous, proving both a family, now must produce enough the fouudatlou of all industries, to tions in tho wholo institution for Minister's "son' published recently In will to do and tho power to perform. to feed llvo or six fauiljlcs. Tho pio- get from tho soil tho support for joung mon. Tho Cltlzon Impels mo to add a word. It has been estimated that about ono neer of lblO who Bat lu his front Himself uud ull who work for Lira. Tho third business place taken over Tho saying has gone forth and, I fear, trson out of every 220 of our populan When this la beguu thou wo can door watching tho deer rovo tho ly tho collogo is tho old "hotel" galnod considerable credence, that tho tion is a clergyman's son or daughter. to see the mountain people rise property on Main 8treot, properly preachor's boy is most noted for wuat Now in tho biographical work called forest, today sitting in the tuuio place can sco acres of spoiled lu education and wealth, Thoso who Known as tho Davis houso. Tho first ho lacks, or else tor what ho ought to "Who's Who In America' there are hatu given for tho benefit of tho floor will bo occupied by Clarkston's luck. furm laud. A few years ago tho pco11,193 namos considered worthy ot noplo produced enough on their farms uuuutalu people Bhall not have given hardware and thu upper floor will bo Now, it would bo well worth pur tice. It tho preachers' children have iu vain. The mountain boys and uuotuor men's dormitory. to support themselves. Today one-hatlmo to ascertain and consider what kept pace with their fellows they of the food consumed Is brought lu ,irls slxteeu uud eighteen years of For young women two now dormi- typo of men are drawn Into tho minis- tlould have 61 names In that wor'.s. years ago who go away to college shall no tories will bo opened, ono In tho try, but, It Is aa even mora import- Instead wo find 898, or 17 times their by tho merchants. Twenty-fivago our hillsides produced forty more enter the lower schools but they Dodge houso next to Ladles' Hall, ant question to nsU and answer proportion. Again, in thu Hall of bushels of corn per acre. Today thi Mill bu ready to enter college with which Is crj well adapted for such "what Influence does tho work of Fame record in Now York Univeroverage yield of corn per acre Is a those of tho same age from Ohio and purposes and will bo presided over by tho ministry havo upon the minister?' sity, where names are chosen with little loss than twcutyflvo bushels. Pcnnsj lvanla. Thu hills will no longer Miss Ambros) and Miss Pitts. Also, And what kind of character is devel jgieat discrimination, among tho 2S The Citizen For 1912 I fro-quo- nt land-tille- facte. It Is that tho work of a minister docs not make him a poor father, and tho religious Influence of tho homo docs not prevent tho fullest development of tho child. The Gospol falls only whore it Isn't given a chanco. It makes weak men strong and strong mon great No great thinker now scoffs at its Tho singing bird easily charms tho music loving heart; so tho eternal truth finds most ready responso" among thoso whoso ready reaching out above tho sllmo or oariu. sin makes tho sinner smallro-co- names elected to this ilistlnantniir.' honor 7 aro thoso of preachers' sons," or 40 times tholr proportion. By searching tho history of other Protestant countries about tho samo showing will bo discovered. Now it seems to tho writer that' there is at least ono irrcstlblo conclusion to bo drawn from tho above-stated - Col-leg- Be-rc- er, and acts as a creeping paralysis upon tho noblest powors of tho soul. Its only comfort Is a temporary Intoxication that renders the victim more or less unconscious of his real condition. Heaven pity the child In a Chrlstless homo! Aa a final word to tho chestnut vender I suggest that ho would do well to seek for ago boys. ject olsowhoro than among parson- C. M. Baker. Y. M. C, A. REPORT FALL TERM MEMBERSHIP: a sub- ciate Actlvo 207. Asso- 90. Total 297. MISSIONS: Class In "Challongo of tho City." Enrollment 47. Class in Negro Life In tho South. Enrollment, 10. Total 57. BIBLE STUDY: Four courses of study; Threo Normal Training grouys; Twonty-one of 2C0 night classes with an enrollment men; meeting each Thursday er HtKv l 'BHS Plans completed for thirty-on- e class es and ten additional teachers for the winter term, 1912. MaWPlBatlifift jSf 1 Mtl well-to-d- o PERSONAL WORK: Group meet ings weekly, of ten men each, study ing and doing practical work. Revival conducted by Rev. Knight in which 70 men were converted, over fifty of whom were In Blblo study classes and nearly all of whom had been reached by Association men. About twenty men doing actlvo personal work continuously. Subscriptions being FINANCE: tuado by faculty and students. All Association members aro making a subscription, tho it bo slight Balanco m Treasury, Dec. 9tn, $27.31. SOCIAL: Two socials held: ono Sept. ICth for all students, attend-auc- o over 300. Another on Nov. lSta for Association members. Attendance 175. Besides these, the Blblo classes have held socials or outings, according to the desire of tho classes. It is our policy to 'have the utmost freedom ot sneech and action in our Bible class units. Fourteen RELIGIOUS MEETINGS: Sunday meetings held with an aver-ag- o attendance ot 265. Theso meetings havo been led by an equal nuni-Lof faculty and students. A schedule of the winter term meetings has already been prepared. A wonderful spirit of cooperation has been manifest among students cr , and faculty alike. Respectfully, Waldo B. Davison, Gen. Secy. INTERESTINOlACTS Berea College was founded in 1835. President Frost has boon In offlco longer than any other collogo president in tho State. Tho College water supply comes from mountain springs 200 . feet higher than Berca, and haa force to throw a stream over tho highest buildings. The Collcgo Library is the largest collogo library In Kentucky. Studies aro arranged so that ono can teach summers and falls, and carry on a full Normal course in winter and spring. Every student has a chanco to learn to sing without extra charge. in Froo text books aro provided tho Foundation School and the first Year Normal. Every Btudout must havo his own blblo and dictionary. Tho Cooperative Store sells books, toilet articles and other student necessities practically at cost Berea paid students for labor last year more than $2U,000. Plain clothing is favored in Berea, one is not Judged by clothes but by brains and character. In tho Berca Library may bo seen the sword ot Gen. Casslus M. Clay, thohuntlug knife of Daniel Boone, and letters written by Roosevelt, Tuft, President Harrison, tho poet Longfellow, and a hundred other per sons ot distinction. Tho Collego chapel seats 1,200 and must be enlarged. The now dairy barn is tho best lu Kentucky. The Agricultural students will havo a groonuouso tno coming winter so tbut thoy can carry on gardening no matter what tho weather may bo. Wlutor Term bcglus with a proces sion from Ladles Hall to the Chapel starting at 7:30 a. in., Wednesday, ' Jan-8- re m Col-log- be-ti- , lf e . I i J rage Four. THE CITIZEN. Miss Lucy 0. Roberts Is spending Christmas week with her parents, Kcr. and Mrs. Roberts. Miss Roberts Is head of the Latin department In the High School at Batavla, N. Y. The West End Sunday 8chool, conducted by Prof, and Mrs. Hunt and 'Mrs. Frost, had an oxhlbltlon and Christmas Tree, Saturday afternoon. Tho young pooplo ot this neighborhood are waking up and making a real success ot this school. The ' pieces spokon at this exhibition were fine. The Colored Sunday School had "Christmas Doings' which were much enjoyed on Tuesday. I A subscription has boen circulated and generously signed for the of the colored public school through the winter when so mo ut 'the oldor young people who work In the fall can havo a chance. There Is talk of a combined effort to lay "walking stones" at tho cst end from the end ot the sidewalk to tho West End Church house to keep folks out ot the mud. oe December 28, 191 1. COMPLETE STOCK DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, LADIES9 and CHILDREN'S SHOES E. F. COYLE You pay 1 R. II. CHRISMAN Undertaking and Embalmlnti A Complete Line of Modern Funeral Supplies. SPECIAL SERVICE DAY OR NIGHT. less or get more Day Phone 20 Mrs. W. L. Todd near Paint Lick to participate in tho celebration ot tho fiftieth anniversary ot their married lite. All too soon did tho hours fly. When dinner was announced tho guests sat down to the table which fulrly groaned with good things. A tea and water sot, tho present of thlr children graced tho occasion. Time has marked very lightly Uia mllo stones In tho life ot these kinl und hospitable old people. Only t.o In Uio crowd ot seventy were guests of their wedding of long ago, Mr. W All C. Fish and Mrs. Serena Ogg. present joined In tho congratulations .did bust wishes fur many returns of tho day. THE CITIZEN Nlrfht 40 8 o o oiotoiototstoaotoototoflotoootototoaoaoaoflo0u 77 LOCAL PAGE NETS OF BEREA o o AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES Miss Sarah Ely was called homo on account of the Illness of her mother who has pnoumonla. Miss Etta Moore Is homo over the holidays. Mr. Wright Kclley has rented his property to Mr. Hensley and has gone to live with his children In Harlan. It's the easiest way to make money, "Savo tho Difference." Mr. Crockett Ely is at home. Mr. Noel Mitchell, salesman for Sherwln Williams Taint Co., Is here with his wife visiting friends. Miss Stella Adams has finished her school and has returned home. Mr. Arthur Flanery formerly of Ee- rea, who has a position In Barnard, N. C, was visiting hero a few days last wook. WANTED: All your turkeys and chickens at a good price. J. S. Oott, Depot Street. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Dick have moved into tho house vacated by Rev. and Mrs. Thomson. Mr. and Mrs. Steen rod have moved Into the house Mr. Dick had occupied. Tho Christian church observed Christmas by exercises, Monday night. Miss Nannie McWhorter Is home. Mr. It. W. Todd's mother and els ter have moved Into his bouse on Chestnut Street. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Moore a the happy parents of a boy. Mr. J. M. Early Is at homo this I joooooooooooo oacooo)ooooooooS DR. BEST, DENTIST OITT rilONK 113 Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. DAN H. BRECK Fire, q (Life and Accident Insurance Richmond, Ky. Phone 505 N. TIME TABLE. North Bound Local 10:66 p. m. 7:00 a. m. Knoxvllle 3:62 a. m. 1:04 p. m. BEREA 7:45 a. a. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound Local 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. in. BEREA 6:65 p. ra. 6:6 a. a. KnozrlU Express Trains Stop to take on and let oft passengers from beyond Dayton, 0., or from Atlanta and beyond. South Bound 8:00 a. sa. Cincinnati 11:44 a. m. BEREA North Bound 4:46 p. m. BEREA 8:37 p. m. Cincinnati L. ot Berea and 'stole a march on their friends, on Saturday night by being married at Boono Tavern. They attended tho social at the Baptist church and after all their friends had repaired to their homes, they went to Boono Tavern and were nntted in marriage by Hev. Howard Hudson. Tho participating persons were: Palestine Cornellson and Carrie Barnes; William W. Adams and Samantha Fish; John T. Ballard and Florence Harrison. Wo wUh them many happy years of married life. Miss Lillian Maupln who has been teaching In Clay County, closed her school Doc. 22, and has returned to Berea. A tasteful token came to the pastor ot tho Union Church and his wife a barrel of confection, not to say affection, as a barrel of canned fruit was put In their cellar, the gift ot ladles ot the church, which gift is especially appreciated as supplying a lack in tho domestic economy result Ing from moving out ot season. Mr. and Mrs. Roberts desire to thank the donors heartily for this thoughtful expression of appreciation. iThrco young couples vicinity Christmas greetings havo been heard In Ber?n from very many who are romemV.ired with loving Interest. Among others The Cltlcn hears of rU?ss-- 8 from Rev. and Mrs. Chas. H. Knight ot Baraboo, with good wishes to all the young people of Berea. A, II. Mecso from Salt Lako City. Miss May Parsons, Nllcs, Mich. Jonas Dolch, Granicrcy, La. Mr. and Mrs. CartmeU, Delaware, 0. Miss Mcrrow, Tho Talbert, Trenton, New Jersey. Miss Francis Hatflold, Stanford, Ky., R. F. D. 3. Miss Margaret Todd, Greenwich, Connecticut. Mr. Arthur Yocum, 60 Settle Ave., San Jose, California. Mrs. Josephine A. Robinson Roe, Syracuso, New York. S. W. Orathwolil, Y. M. C. A., Salt Lako City, Utah. Miss Ada M. Phillips, Montrose, Pa. Miss Carrol Hill, Woodstock, III. Mrs. A. E. Thomson, Chula Vista, California, who writes of orange blossoms. A GOLDEN WEDDING 7 FOR 1912 Continued from page one A happy crowd gathered at the beautiful country home ot Mr. and $50.00 Reward to any person who trades at WELCH'S for twelve months and who does not save 10 per cent on his year's supply. Now is the time for that resolution. spend the holidays with his parents. juiss wayvo uamieiu, wno was .a student hero a few years ago, is spondlng several days In Bcrca. Messrs. Raymond and Albert Osson County. borne are at home to spend the It looks like everybody trades at Christmas holidays with their father Wolch's. and mother. Mr. Floyd Shockloy is at home durMr. II. R. Howell has been renewing the holidays. ing acquaintances with his friends In Little Julia Hanson visited hv Ierea this week. mother In Richmond from WednesMiss Mamie Qulnn, who is a studay until Saturday. dent at the Eastern Kentucky State Miss Daisy Spcnce Is spending tho Normal at Richmond, came home for holidays with hor mother hero. the Christmas vacation. Miss Hazel Conwell is spending tho Miss Mario Babcock of the class vacation with Miss Zelina Winkler of '11, who has been teaching at of North Carolina who was In school Albion, 111., Is spending the holidays hero last year. In town. Mr. Crawford and family of Laurel Mrs. Mary Baker left Sunday for County have moved Into Mr. Kelley's a visit with her two daughters In houso on West Chestnut Street. Louisville. Little Wm. Haley, tho son ot Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Dager and children and Mrs. W. C. Haley, Is very 11L returned to Berea last week. Mr. Da Miss Bess Vaughn spent from Fri- ger returned from Africa last sumday until Wednesday with Miss Freda mer and has been In the East and Rocscho, at Carrolton. North. Mrs. Dager has been with him Mrs. Campbell and children of Crab slnco he returned to America. Orchard aro visiting Mrs. L. A. Prof. E. F. Dlzney, who Is teachI'ettus. ing at Harlan, Ky., was al homo to Mr. Aden Ogg has been spending spend Christmas with his family. the Christmas vocation with his parMiss LUlte Chrisman of Combs, it ents here. spending several days In town at tho home of hor sister, Mrs. W. U. Best. Miss Effle Brewer of Richmond has been spending the holidays hero with hor grandmother, Mrs. E.M.Sponco. Mr. Matt McCoIlum was in town for From now, henceforth ind ever after Christmas. Miss Lillian Tuthlll, a Berea graduate of the class of '10, who Is a student at Oberlln this year, li spendIn the most attractive, coming the holidays with friends in town. building in modious, Mr. James Bundren and son of Berea. With a line of mer-chan- d Brown-burind., came Saturday ec and Christmas goods for a visit with relatives here and ut that will please every one. Big Hill. Coae ia and See Ut Mr. James Bales of South DakoU was here for a The New Brick Building with visiting with his short time last week parent. the Handsome Plate Mr, and Mrs. Fred Cummlngs of Glass Windows Uinghamton, N. Y... arrived Friday Hotel Block to spend Christmas with their par Mala St ents, Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Golden. to yesterday. Prof. S. C. Mason, long a teacher In Berca, and now In the government service. Is spending some days renewing acquaintances In Bcrca. Mr. Georgo W. Clark, ot the class ot '11, has returned to Berea to take further study and help In the printing office Ho has been In New York City since leaving Berea. J. W. Bratcher and Pleasant Evans killed 123 quails last woek In Jack- Mr. H. M. Washburn is spending bla vacation In town. Ho is In the seminary in Louisville. weok. Messrs. H. C. Hlce and Murray Miss Estolla BIcknell spent Smith of Richmond, were In town Saturday until Tuesday with from home folks. Miss Fannlo Dowdcn was In Lick, Saturday. Coal oil 10 cents per gallon Paint at Ta- - tums. Mr. Seward Marsh came, Saturday, "Save the Difference" la the wldo region through which it circulates. Every patriotic mountain ecr should subscribe for Tho Citizen as ho subscribes to tho support of his church or his family. But oven tho selfish man cannot afford to Uvo without tho weekly visit ot Tho Citizen In his home. Tho market reports alono are worth tho price ot the paper. Tho farm cotes aro worth ten times tho price of the paper. And think what It la worth for your children to bate something to read. What la the use ot sending to school to learn to read unless they havo something to practice on at DEATH OF MARSHALL PARKS homo? Tho Citizen tor 1912 will t better than ever. Send In your dollar year today to J. P. Faulkner, Berea, Ky. Marshall Parks, tho twenty-twson and only child ot Mr. and Mrs. HINTS TOHOUSEKEEPERS W. D. Parks, of Berca, Ky., died In Hamilton, Ohio, the 27th of NovemOno housokecper has prevented ber, leaving a wife and one child. many a burned roast or overbaked Tho funeral was conducted In the cako by setting tho alarm clock to Baptist church la Berca by the the proper time to open the oven gos about her work Howard Hudson. He was buried door. Then sho iu tho othor parts of tho house, knowI'ltov. tho Berca cemetery. Tho fami- ing that sho will hear the Imperative ly havo the sympathy ot their many call at tho right time. Uso worn-nu- t 'friends In their sorrow. His cousins, white stockings for ! wash rags. Cut away the foot. Fold Richard, Oscar and William Thacker, Thomas McCormlck and Ballard tho top doublo and hem or overcast tho edges. Tho edges may bo bound, Parks, wero the pall bearers. and a strap fastened across the cenRESOLUTIONS OF CONDOLENCE ter to slip tho hand through. you tried baking eggst Have Adopted by tho Metal Workers UnGrease a baking dish with butter, ion ot Hamilton, Ohio. Whereas it has boen the will of break tho eggs into It, cover with tho Almighty Ruler ot tho Unlverso to cream. Add salt, pepper, and a ot butter. Set It In a moderremove from our midst our esteemed brother, Marshall Parks, and whereas ate oven a tow minutes. Length ot wo believe that lu this loss Local 43 titno dopends on whether yon Ilk lost ono ot its most promising mem- them soft or well done. From October Farm Journal. bers of organized labor, for only being a member ot our Local, but a short time, therefore be It Resolved, 2 cans Tomatoes and 1 Corn, 25c that wo members ot Local 43 do 3 cans Corn ..25c greatly deplore our loss, and do here- 3 cans Peas .25c by tendor our most heartfelt sympathy 3 cans Pic Peaches 25c to his relatives and trust that Divine Providence will In his compas- Heavy Syrup Table Peaches, 20c sion soften their bitter grief, in this 2 cans Waldorf Corn 25c hour of their great afffllctlon; and be 2 cans Waldorf Peas 25c It further. Resolved that these Resolu- Waldorf Tomatoes 1 5c tions bo put on tho records of our Navy Beans 5c per pound Local and a copy bo sent to his be " rcavod relatives, and that tho same Choice Dried Peaches, be published in our official Journal. AT Peter B. Finkler, Henry Schclhorn, Dcltrlch Stiehl, o table-spoonf- ul tha ...... 12c Committee. ' TATUM'S Delivers Any Time Give A Man What He Wants, That's The Way to Please Him else Here are the things he will like better than any thing and the prices are exceedingly attractive: A New Suit, A New Overcoat, At Home te A New Pair Shoes, A New Hat, A New Shirt, A K Doz. Prs. Hoes, A New Sweater, A Pr. Gloves, A Necktie, A Handkerchief, Suspenders, Cuff Buttous, Stick Pin, and lots of other thing we have to show you when you come in. Zbe Cachet Store You will find it easy to decide what to buy when you get here g, RHODUS MAIN ST. THE QUALITY STORE HAYES BEREA, KY. Every Column of This Week's CITIZEN is Worth Careful Reading December 38, 19 ft. THE CITIZEN. demnlty to cover tho expenses of transporting Russian soldiers to Persia, Tho Persians are Indljrnant that Mr. Shustcr has been alsmlsfccd. It la somewhat romantlo that a Yan-ko- o should attempt to rcscuo tho at fairs of tho country ot tho great Cy rus. A horrlblo massacro of pcaccablo Persians by Russians Is reported, REYES SUHRENUERS Gen. Bernardo Reyes, commander-in-chiof tho Mexican army under President Diaz and lately tho leader In tho rovolt undor tho presidency of Madcro, has surrendered, saying that ho has no support and does not ef Page Five Gifts Appropriate Gifts that may be used and enjoyed to the comfort of one or the entire family three hundred and sixty-fiv- e h and days during the year and the next year and the next year and so on for ten possibly twenty years. To get the above results make it one-fourt- Big Sale on at Engle's I J A A A A A rib A A A A substantial Quartered Oak Rocker, $3.50 to 6.50 nice Quartered Oak Parlor Table, $5.00 to 10.00 fine Axminister Rug for the Parlor, $2.50 to 10.00 Globe Werneke Elastic Book Case, $10.00 to 20.00 fine big plain Foster's Range, one that stands upon legs with or without a warming closet, 16 or 18 inch oven, fully guaranteed, $18.00 to 25.00 Roll Top family compartment Desk, $10.00 to 20.00 fine white felt Mattress, $6.50 to 10.00 pair all wool Blankets, $3.00 to 4.00 Mirror, A Picture, A Couch or Davenport, A Sideboard, Buffet, or A Kitchen Cabinet It Is popular. CI1RI8TMA8 SPIRIT Moro than eror before, tho spirit vt giving has been shown this year, b'ocletlos, churches, clubs. Individuals, all worked to mako tho Christmas season happy for the forgotten and unfortunate. In ono district In Now York City olghty thousand gifts were attributed to the poor children, and over sixty thousand dinners served. Disinterested giving has boen practiced all over tho land. PLAY You will show sense, and save the cents that make the dollars if you trade at Engle's for the next thirty days Big Sales of Shoes and Clothing Phone 60 R. J. ENGLE, Ky. THE FURNITURE STORE Where all the above and hundreds of other articles may be found is the place to select your gift. "THE FURNITURE MAN" Phone 26 IN OUR OWN STATE (Continual from firttpage) Christmas Sale MEN'S SUITS AND a region full ot bandits. PRESS ASSOCIATION TO MEET Tho annual winter meeting of tho Kentucky Press Association convenes today and tomorrow in Louisville. Many Interesting and valuable features are planned. CHRISTMAS FOR CONVICTS OVERCOATS T. U. ladles raado and gavo to tho Inmates ot tho big prison 110 cakos for Christmas. Thp authorities furnished a big dinner each person receiving some turkey, an a banana and a slice ot cake. Bibles were awarded to tho men who had momorlzed the largest number of erses. Ono had committed 1,107 verses Tho W. C. or-an- Instead of waiting until after Xmas to cut the prices onMcn's Clothing we do it now. Every Man's Suit and Overcoat in our stock is included in this sale, including the world famous Hart, Schaffner (Sit Marx Suits. Get our prices before you buy your suit. from tho lilblo. KENTUCKY ICth IN HORSES Tho last census shows that Kentucky has 442,539 horses valued at '14,747,640, these figures being exceeded by fifteen other states, headed by Iowa. Kentucky ranks fifth In valuo ot mules raised. Tho average valuo of a mature horse in Kentucky lb $100.22, and ot a mulo $124.54, grown horso avorages '112.53, and a . mule Is worth FARMERS' INSTITUTE TO MEET Commlsdoucr of Agriculture M. (1. $131-04- 2-- fr R. R. COYLE Rankin has arranged for the Stato Partners' Instltuto to meet January Nowman but Commlsslonor-clec- t and flvo members ot tho State Board of Agriculture havo said It would bo called off. Mr. Rankin says tho board Is purely advisory and that the Institute will bo held. NEWS OF THE WEEK (Continued from Brat pact CARD OF THANKS FOR SALE The children of Robert Johnston, On Center Street a good lot known docoosod, wish to thank tho rood orerythlng they did In as the John Dales place. House and people for tho wnjr of holp or sympathy, the barn on lot Good reason for selling. owo money. D. N. Welch. beautiful singing tho Christian friend-.l?1wo did so much appreciate. p, There is only one way Honesty! PETTUS 2b PARKS, Druggists ) Chestnut St., Berea, Ky. Honest Drugs at Honest Prices. Your prescription filled accurately at living prices, any time, day or night. We have a nice line or Toilet Goods, etc Also a nice line of Jewelry and Mr. T. A. Robinson, our expert jeweler, will have charge of same. PEACE NQT YET Christmas 1911 finds more nations suffering from rebellion, war and famine than for many a decado. In many lands the tidings, "Pcaco on earth, good will toward men1' wero hushod. China, Mexico, Paraguay aro engaged In Internal strife. Turkey and Italy, Persia aud Russia, are at war; and tho situation between England and Germany is very delicate. CHINA HESITATES Yuan Shi Kal, "the strong man of China," Is determined that China Bball bocomo a limited monarchy, not a republic. Tho rebels are Just as sura that nothing but republican government can save tho country. Unless (something definite is done very soon it Is possible the Powers will tako a hand In affairs to protect the largo foreign Interests that suffer from the present unrest. PERSIA GIVES WAY Persia has at last been forced to concede tho demands of Russia to dismiss tho Treasurer-Genera- l, an American citizen, and to pay an In- - You must play as well as work. Play la Just as accessary to develop a normal man or woman as food or sloop. Tboso who do not play but who spend all their tlmo In the grind ot labor may tell you that It is not essential but I hopo you wilt not bo caught up by tho delusion. If you would always bo at your best, If you would Increaso your efficiency, you must play. Music will help you, the grind of gymnastic exorcise will help you, tho cold plunge or the shower each morning will help yo'J, but play, you must have. You need tho kind that taketi you away from business worries and other worries, the kind that will dissipate your dignity and make you act In a natural manner. The kind ot play that tends the boy scampering away to tho old swimming hole or romping in tho hayloft with his playmates Is the kind you need. Your dignity sometimes amuses people. You need to have some place where you can turn yourself loose occasionally and be natural. You ought to know a few good outdoor gomes or pastimes and know them well enough to like them. If you knew tennis and would play It, It you could enjoy roller Bkatlng or loe rkatlng or canoeing, or It you wero a good marksman or a good walker, or It you knew something about birds And flowers and trees and the haunts ot all these and would devote a little Umo to these things occasionally, 1 am ot tho opinion that you would modify some ot your views about some things, that you might revise your philosophy of life in many ways. If you should take your rod and bait cup and spend a day on the bank of the crook while the shad Jtree la In bloom, or slink away after supper with the boys to take a bwlm behind tho willows, or make a spectacle of yourself occasionally on roller skates, or take a gun and dog and go to the rabbit field In the fall, or tak.j wholesome recreation In some other way you would see things from a different angle. The Instinct for play Is your safety valve. Closo up tho safety valve on a bollor and thore Is liable to be an oxptoston. Crush the Instinct for play In your nature, or dwarf It, and there is liable to be a breakdown. You may sinllo and argue that you can gut along without It and still be a normal man or woman; you may grow impatient when you ore told that you cannot, but this docs not chango tho facts. Some of your friends know you Just about as well as you know yourself. They know your weakness and thoy can seo an Idiosyncrasy In you that you have no idea you possoss. You may think that all your conduct aud language and manner ot thinking are those ot tho well developed normal man or woman; you may convince yours-dot that but you are going to have a difficult task to convince your friends whoso ideas may be Just as sane aa yours or a grain more so. They ran seo qualities In you that you may not think are there. Now you have them so don't flatter yourself. Dont be too much Irritated when you are re minded ot It Your friends will only smile, when you aro gone, at your declaration about the strenuous duties that you compel yourself to do f without vacaUon or diversion ot a rational kind and they will remark about the distorted Ideas you havo about many things on which you pride yourself on being very sane. There are many little things about people you can never know unless you see them at play, play with them. You may feel that you know a man when you spend an evening with him, hear him tell of the family history and his business and community Interests, but are you very sure that the man who takes a gun and shoots quail with him or slta on the bank of a stream fishing with him for a day does not know him better than you do? Are you rare that ho reveals- himself aa completely In his parlor as he does over a steaming coffoo pot by the whirling pothole from which he has recently drawn the trout or the black baas I Never theless you may assert yourself, but the man who goes with him ou such trips respects your opinions, but ho knows somo things as well as you and very probably a few things you do not. Take Ume for vacaUons and for playing. It is much better to pay your doctor bills by investing In tenuis racquots or target rifles or fishing tackle than to write checks to the family physician or the head nurse ot the hospital. 'After all you may chooso not to play, but you 'will make llfo harder for yourself, your family and your friends. John F. Smith. Wife's Duty. not doing her duty If sh loves her husband more than sb loves herself. Father Donnelly. A wife Is BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE f ilililiMMSSiSSSSSSSSSiSSSSSSMMSMSiiSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSaiSSSSSSSSSSHBlliSS I have just bought the Isaacs' Hardware Store and in the future will carry a complete line oi HARDWARE, PAINTS, FARMING IMPLEMENTS AND GROCERIES PricesRight J. J). CLARKST0N GiveUs aCall PALACE MEAT MARKET Fresh and cured meats and lard. Call for what you want and get what you call for. Highest market price paid for butter, eggs and chickens Leaf Lard, guaranteed pure. Kldd Building, Corner Main and Richmond Streets, Berea. Ky. Fish and Oysters every Thursday. U. B. ROBERTS. Prop. Do You Want to Buy a Good Blue Grass Farm ? Do you want to buy a good building lot in Berea and do as others have done, build you a comfortable home, educate your children and make a living? Or is it a common to medium farm you want at a moderate price for either cash or L06K AT THIS! land A Splendid Uagaln in a 318 acres Stock and Fruit Farm. watered. About roal good limestone blue grass mountain land, well great deal of tie Urn-ba acre- - In blue gra-- a; about 100,000 ft. of saw timber; and a great number of locust posts. Finest stone for making llme any ono of where. Slieop live on bluo grass all winter. This is growingthe best of on It now sheep . ranches, also a uplemlltl fruit farm. It has i about x.wu uuuueu uenrmg I'mtufruit, grape ... tros, brides all kinds of .mall ....... tract has on It two goou nirm romumiucB. In yard- -a and ill necessary outbuUdlngs, goodono Bnlendld stock barn a water of ohurch, miles neighborhood, within UnemVnt houses, and Ufa Road. school and post oflloe, 6 miles from Hall traeto-cou- nty road dividing It-- na In I will Bell same as a whole orgoodtwo tomiH. a whole for I23.00 per acre on property In Berea. Ky. Hluegrass farms in Town lota MadlHon and Garrard'cos., 6 000 acres In 1 block. Timber and coa lands In Southeastern Kentucky all for sale at prices and terms to suit Let me hear from any one Interested. 1 his -- terms with easy payments, close around and convenient to Berea College ? It may be more convenient for you to buy some of the beautiful homes already built that I have for sale for my clients in Berea. Good enough for anybody. I have plenty of Real Estate in Madison and adjoining Counties for sale at a price to suit any one, from $10 per acre to $150 per acre owing to the quality and location of the land. Think it over and v. rite me what you want or call at my office and we will talk it over. REMEMBER WHAT I SAY, you wUl always, get a square deal with Holiday If interested. CALL UPON OR, ADDRESS, Is 60 nr Doolcy's Fojr Everything To Eat In addition to our regular line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, which we sell every day, we have made special arrangements to supply your every want for the holidays. Our fruit line is everything that could be expected. We call special attention to our stock of Candies, which has been careful" selected. We feel sure that if you allow us to take care o your candy orders you will be pleased. Prices are always right. te ui yu jSJ Brta, Ky. G. D. Room 4, Berea Bank (Si Trust Dullding HOLLIDAY pur-ohas- BEREA, KY. J. P. BICKNILL Read Letter From Judge it J Ml L. D. Lewis on Page 3 WT?Sffi$?XUrS. "XZZ " AC m.M.mm I 11 1 A II If ,WlSXaiCTKa?j Page Six. THE CITIZEN DO AT December 38, ORATORICAL CONTEST 191 1. THE! BEREA progress; for those who believe In rollglon, scholarship, Industry, economy and temperance. Berea Is for those who wish to msko rapid Do you believe In Bere.Vs plan for student life? Here are Extracts from the "Students' Manual!" GREETINGS Berea College nml nil of its tenchcrs nml officers hold out cordial hands of wolcomo to each now student! Wo nro glad to sco you. Your coming shows thnt you have some resolution, nnd that you earnestly desiro tho good things which Berea can giro you. And we congratulate you upon coming to n place which is dear to so many thousands of young people. You may cotno na n stranger, but in a few short weeks you will have more friends in Berea than in any other place in the worldl Tho first thing in new surroundings is to learn tho customs of the place. The customs of our college community have been carefully plauued (by students and teachers together) so as to niako everything as favorable as possible for largo sucwhich cess in tho study and is sought in Berea. It is taken for granted that students will not only keep the law of the laud, but will be anxious to observe Jill tho principles of good conduct, and to be upright in nil their business transactions with the Institution or with others. Some instruction on what is correct iu general conduct is given in Chap. 4 of the General Information in this Manual dor Mountnin Day, Thanksgiving, Lincoln's Birthday nud tho like nre observed in part by social gatherings. These with tho Lyceum lecture course, and tho calls nnd Snturday afternoon wnlks nnd games duly provided for givo full opportunity for the pleasures and culture of social life. Such things nro to givo incentives for improvement, nnd must not absorb time nnd strength needed Permissions for such engagefor study. ments outsido tho regulnr program can be given but rarely. All students will Full Employment. bo required to tuko enough studies to keep Students residing in them well occupied. Berea may bo ndmitted to take ns little ns 0110 study with Hiblo and Iilietoricnl, or five hours per week if they nro ahead in Bible-nnRhetorical. Diversified Studies. No students nre receircd to pursue n single, lino like Music or Stenography nlono. With such specialty ono must nlwnys tnke Hiblo nnd Rhetorical work, and at least one other study (a study involving ns much an two lessons por week). Entertainments nnd Social Life The Public occasions listed in tho Galon, tho Faculty. Permission to nttond othor gnthoringH In compnny mustboobtniiiod from tho Dean of Women, nml is seldom glvon. Young men and womon may eugago together In outdoor games liko lawn tennis, nt homes where Indies board, on Saturday between 3 p. m. nnd tho night meal, or at other limes by permission of the Dean of Womon. They may go out iu walking parties with nn authorized conductor on Snturday afternoon by permission of tho Dean of Women. Permissions for excursions (trips that require horses or involvo absence nt meal limo) must bo given by tho Schedulo Committee nt its regular meeting. In boarding places young men nnd young women may not occupy rooms on tho same floor. (In general it is better that thoy should not room iu tho same house.) Any student who enters into tho marriage relation is thereby debarred from the further enjoyment of tho privileges of tho Institution. Closing Exorcises of tho Fall TJ10 Docs tho wrltor show sincere personal Interest In it? In Judging tho delivery tho Judges Term Is his volco pleasant and easy to henrT Is ho nt caso on the platform, so thnt tho audlenco feci nt enso also? Is ho thoroughly In earnest? Docs ho show sympathy and a senso of kinship with tho nudloucoT Somo of tho speakers wcro rather Moodcny, not qutto at caso with their hands or foot. Somo had slight g in tho yolco. 8omo wcro not qulto distinct, bo that tho last tlauso or phraso was not heard, Somo bad strained, rather harsh tono, which seemed to drtvo tho nudlenco Instead ot persuading It. Somo had full, voluminous tones. Somo had conversational melody In tho sentence, nut stilted. Somo showed very clear rut distinctions by tho Inflection ot tho volco. From tho genoral principles stated.? above and theso rough notes speakers and others may get suggestions without any moro personal criticism. As a final word ono might Bay, howaro of Uio drink habit on tho platform. Drink all tho water you vant bofopi tho mooting begins. sing-Bon- Proprieties in General Conduct The Lord's Day must bo regarded with respect, nud bo free from noisy gatherings or sports. Tho opening nnd closing of terms ore bo nrrnnged ns never to encourage travel upon this Day. Tho nfternoon periods 2:00 to 3:30, arc on Sunday periods of retirement, iu which no student may intrude upon tho privacy of nnother except by invitation nnd for n serious purpose. Respect for All. There shall bo no shout-in- g or class or Department demonstrations nt Chapel Exorcises nud no entertainment involving refreshments or costumes in the main chapel. Students must bo respectful toward College ollicers, and kind toward one nnother. No student may express contempt for any person becausoof that person's race, jniverty, ignorance, or lowly condition. Students must bo particularly careful in their conduct toward citizens nnd neighbors. They must resjK.ct tho rights of nuy householder by whom thoy are employed, or in whoso homo thoy mny room. When going on excursions or walks thoy must bo careful uever to lenvo gates open, break down fences or commit any trespass. No Criminal student Jokes. Any who should injure projxjrty or interfere with tho rights of others under tho pretense of n joke will be disciplined by the College, ami also arrested and punished for the crime or misdemeanor to the full ex. tent of the law. Law and Right. Students nro of to the law of the coureo subject laud and tho common rules of moral ity, whether mentioned in this Manual or not. They must abstain from profanity, gambling or "betting," intoxicants, nml all vulgar or clamorous demonstrations. A stuLeaving School. Membemhip. is counted dent once registered a member of tho Institution until graduated or regularly dismissed, or absent for four terms, nud may be called to account for any improper conduct in vacation or absence from Berea. tu Honorable DimniHual, with statement of school work nnd rank, will be given by the advising officer nnd assigning dean to any student in good standing who requests it. ft Departure Permit is given by tho advis-inoilicer and nasigning dean to n student who leaves for some good reason with expectation of return. This jxirmit is signed by several ollicers nnd must show that the student has returned all books, keys, etc., and settled nil dues so that ho may receive back his A Dixmiasal for Failure to improve, or for misconduct, may be decreed by the Schedule Committee at any time. A student dismissed in any maimer must observe all the regulations of tho school until ho leaves town on his homeward journey. g Manual Labor Conditions and Pay Berea College is conducted liko a family, and expects to have nil its necessary work iloiio by students, under direction of their teachers. This is so arranged ns not to hinder study or proper recreation, nnd no student will bo required to do moro than seven hours manual work a week. A student makes a reputation, nnd gains in skill nnd character ns much in his manual labor as in nuy study in books. For those who desiro to earn as much as possible, the Collego provides nil the work it can, but no student cnu do moro than IS hours of manual work n week without The dropping some part of his studies. Dean of Labor it to see to it that no student is paid for any labor except such as has been assigned by his dean. Each student is paid according to tho value of tho work he does. Assignments to lnlor nre mndo by the Dean of Labor. Each student not residing with his parents is assigned to some superintend-en- t of labor nud meets his npointments regularly ns he meets his teacher in class. The Collego may not have enough labor for all in the winter term, and those, not assigned to work may bo assigned to gymnasium practice. During labor students must engage in no play, and in no conversation which interferes with their work. Students are not to bo considered at work except when they have laid aside garments which would lie injured by perspiration nud put on attiro suitable for their lar bor. Aprons, overall suits and work shoes can be obtained at the Cooperative Store at small cost. At end of each half term the Superintendent makes out a pay roll certifying to tho Treasurer tho work which he knows the student has done, with the value of it as fixed by the Prudential Committee. The Superintendent is responsible to the Collego not to recommend more than the fair and regular market price of any labor. understood distinctly It must be that the student gets this pay to help him continuo in school. He is not to be paid in cash, but in credits to apply on his incidental fee, bis loard bill, or other dues to the College. For clothing, etc., he must provide in other ways, but his earnings while in school are to be turned towards these dues to tho College. first oratorical contest In w Cent times In Uerca went oft with n K'cat doal ot enthusiasm nnd vim. 'H10 young men wcro alt well nnd ovcryono of thorn talked to his audlenco nnd applauso greeted every speaker. Tho decision of tho Judges gavo the first plnco to tho oration entitled 'Tho American City," and Uio second placo to tho oration outltlcd "Agrlcul-tur- o in tho Public SchoolsThis ora tion has so much of Interest to nil our readers that wo publish It in full. Tho program follows, nnd after It Botno general remarks for tho benefit of young orators. Prayer Trcns. Thos. J. Osborno. Agriculture In tho Publio School. William C. Wilson. Valuo of Ideals. Ja. N. Parmer. Tho Enemy of Public Schools. John W. Flancry. Music Mbs Lillian Ambrose. Tho Paramount Issuo of tho Twentieth Century. Clus. C. Klanory. Coming of Pcaco. Ernest a. Krost. Tho American City Ico 1 Glltlgan. pro-larr- d, nkod themselves: lli'w Music Oleo Club. To tho orator tho most Important object Is his audience llo wants to pcrsuado that particular nudtenco to BI6 CHANCE FOR THE FARMER'S chnngo Its mind, or focus IU mind, upB0Y on somo Important matter. Of course he must know that subject thoroughly Do suro to road tho oration ot Clark Put no matter haw much ha knows nliout thnt 6ubject, If ho does not pre- - Wilson on pngo 1. When you havo sent It to tho audlenca In a way to nnd It consider what la going to no win their sympathy and support he i me of your farm, and then consld tr what a good plan It would bo for you has failed. Tho Bpeaker must begin whero tho to como to Ilerca for twclvo weoni lieoplo are, and talk about something Instruction In Mountain Agriculture ' I FOUR DEFINITE RULES and others. This one rule is made more practical by being expanded under the following heads: I. Attention to School Duties, (a) AtEach student shall be punctually tendance. , or present for every lesson, public exercise announced as required, including daily chapel exercises, College Sunday School, and Family Worship where he boards, and shall not leave town without permission except to return home at the end of terms, (b) Stodioos Habits. Students shall give the best part of each day to study, and refrain from disturbing fellow students in study hours. s II. Social Relations. Young men and young women are prohibited on pain of immediate dismission from meeting together Young women must in any private place. guard their reputation, and young men must guard their own repute and that of their lady friends by observing the proprieties mentioned in tho chapter on general conduct in this manual. III. Forbidden Places. (a) Places of liquor saloons, gambling rooms, etc., should such ever exist at Berea or be found elsewhere, must not be entered by students. (b) Eating houses and places of amusement in Berea, not controlled by the College, must not be entered by students on pain of immediate dismission. The Institution provides for the recreation of its students, and ample accommodation for meals and refreshment, and cannot permit outside parties to solicit student patronage for gain. IV. Forbidden Practices. (a) Students may not engage in (b) Students may not burn gunpowder, nor keep w eapons on their persons or in their rooms. Any weapons brought must be with the students' advising officer. (c) Students are prohibited on pain or immediate 'dismissal from using tobacco of having tobacco, pipes or cigarette paper in their possession. work-periodcard-pluying- . The one mile is that each student shall earnestly promote improvement in himself m' - t rflfcii - " I WbVi HtBWIBsifiirBLL BOARDING HALL Tables for 000. General Conduct It is very important that young people who are away from home should be careful to understand and observe the customs of the place where they are, and meet all the demands of good behavior. Keeping Appointments. It is the first rule of politeness thnt a person should be present on time whenever he has nn engagement. If he is unavoidably detaiued, ho should notify the person with whom he has the appointment in advance. If he thinks he needs nn excuse from Chapel, College Lecture, or other public uxercise he will apply to his advising oilicer nt his office hour. Young for Proprieties Women. women do not Young leave their homes during study hours, nor after the night meal, except for school duties; nor do they leave their rooms after the beginning of night study hours, savo by the permission of the teacher in charge. They do not walk beyond prescribed limits, nor visit places of business, nor call except at houses of teachers, save by permission of the Dean of Women or tho Teacher in charge of their Hall. No young women under 10 years of age may receive sociul attentions from young men, and no young woman may accept the company of any young man not connected with the school unless by written request of her parents. 'Standing pcrtnlMlon U clven for young1 women to attend meeting ot recognized literary, religious or musical todeties after the night meal, but not In the company of young men, The member of the llarinonia Society, however, may attend Ita meeting in each other' comjiauy. Religion This Institution was founded, as expressed by the first words of its Constitutiou, "iu order to promote the cause of Christ." All that is meant by "the cause of Christ" can bo learned only by reading the New Testament. It moans that wonderful influence, or "kingdom" of righteousness "love to God and good will to men" which is growing in the hearts of good people and iu the customs of Mm world. The Institution does not belong to anyone denomination or sect of Christians, but works in fellowship and cooperation with all. Receiving uoaid from nuy state or society, it has been built up nnd sustained by tho good providence of God iu answer to the prayers and efforts of Christian men and women who have been called to this special work of pa- triotic benevolence. It is hoped thutall who come within its influence will be led to enlis in tho service of Christ. The students aro gathered at stated times for religious worship nnd for tho study of the Bible. Each year at somo convenient limo lessons nro shortened for a few days in order that special attention may be given to religious truths under the leadership of some spiritual preacher. Tho students maintain Christian Endeavor societies iu connection with the Union Church out of which tho Collego grew, and Young Men's nnd Young Women's Christian Associations, besides Sunday School work and other religious activities. It should be noted that while Berea is the duelling place of many good people, and possesses greut religious privileges, it Ib o the home of some who nro ready to aid in the satauio work of tempting the young. The conditions of student life also present their own temptations. All who come to Borea should realize that while life hero is a hopeful battle, it is u battle still! ul-s- GENERAL INFORMATION Permissions and Excuses Ono of a student's first concerns should be to have a good understanding and friendly relations with his advising oilicer, the teacher in charge of his dormitory, and the Superintendent of the manual labor ussign-ohim. Major Permissions. No student may drop a Btudy or leave school before the end of the term without the permission of hisasssigiug officer. Permissions for young women touching social relutions, proprieties for young women change of room outside College buildings, or absence from town, or from one's room over night, must be obtained from the Dean of Women. Permissions for young men for absence from town, or oiio'h room over night, or change of room, must be obtained from the proper Dean. (Absence from town means any absence which involves missing a school exercise or a meal.) Saturday Is a Free Day all school exercises except manual labor .suspended. Time for work, recreatiou, bringing up dufi. ciencies. Study lioura qt e in full force Saturday night, when lestona vtuvt be prepared for Monday. Social Calls by young men upon young ladies may be undo on Wednesduy uud Saturday vej)er hours. d Between Young Men and Young Women Young men and young women are prohibited ou point of iininediatedismissul from meeting to visit in any private place. Young men and young womeu who are students iu Berea do not ride or dunce together, nor accompany each other to or from religious meetings. But standing permission is given to attend iu company the entertainments, socials nud receptions announced iu the culendnr of the Collego Catalog and social gatherings arranged by Proprieties Sports and Recreation SjhuIs and recreations nre u proper part of life, especially for the young, and the Institution endeavors to provido for these iu duo proportion with other things. they know, something they are Interested In. Then he can gradually bring them to a now aspect of the matter. Tho orator must first bo Interested In his hearers, then ho will bo ablo to Interest them In his viows. If he rattles off his words as If ho had learnod them boforohand tho audience- Is likely to feci that ho cares moro for his speech than for hia hearers. It ho seems moro anxious to get them to assent to his view than to present tho wholo matter fairly and Impartially then tho nudlenco will probably resent It. The orator is therefore moro Important than his oration. Tho orator must speak clearly, loud enough to bo heard easily. Mouthing, nasal or harsh toues 'disturb and distract from thu subject. Awkwardness of gesture distracts, as docs a notice-ubl- o effort to make graceful gestures. At tho very boglnnlng tho speaker must put tho subject before tho audience, simply and vividly, bo they can immediately gut a blrdseyo view of it. It is very annoying to get only a scrap of a speaker's thought ono fools as If groping In the dark. Most joung speakers fall because they fall to gtvo a clear Idea of tho whole sub ject to begin with. Put after having given a clear gllmpso of tho wholo subject tho speaker must take tho nudliuco with him, every step of reasoning nmat bo clear, and ho must show how cacii links on to tho previous statements. That Is, ho must make progress, tho audlunco must foci that ho is get- tlug sumowhere, that ho la not wan dering aimlessly. It tho orator shows moro emotion than the audlcnco sees any reason for they will feel that ho Is "putting It on"; It ho shows no emotion they will fool that ho docs not really caro much about tho matter, llo should therefore express all tho emotion ho l tally fools, but not pretend to fosl emotion when ho docs not. Tho forco shown should bo tho uxprcaslon of the greatness and tho urgency ot tho subject which sweeps luto both tho speaker and his hoar-or- s. Tho orator must bowaro of moro ot uuIbo, or nagglug and scolding the audience. Tho Judges, when reading tho ora tions to cbtlmato tho 'thought uud composition, proposed theso testa or standards: Is the thought clear and deflnlto? Does one thought link onto another and make steady progress T Is the matter Important enough to demand our consideration 7 Prof. Clark and Uerca's other !from Hero are somo of tho things that will bo studied and taught. SOILS. Thero will bo book work two hours a week on tho various soils vhlch exist In our country clay, sand limestone, mould, etc. and practical p.ork In testing soils and Improving them by drainage, fertilizers and rotation of crops. Any farmer's boy can tako this course and In crease tho jluo of tho homo farm right away. HKEEDS OK STOCK. Lcssoua about the different kinds of cattle, hoii, sheep, and other farm animals, with In Judging stock as to exercises weight, milk producing power, vitality,' nud worth. It costs no more to keen an animal ot flno breed than to Keep a runt, often much less. Any man or boy who will tako this course Uils winter will get his money bock from tho stock ho raises In a year and a half. J FEEDING STOCK. Thla Is another subject whero knowledge makes a difference. Many farmers wasto good feed at ono time in tho year nnj let tholr cattle suffer at another Thero la a science In feeding dally cattle, or In fattening animals for th market. Any man or boy who takes this courso will get his money back and a great deal ot satisfaction besides, right away. tln,7 I'UUIT CULTU1U2. Who Is thero does not liko to cat strawberries, apples, poars, peaches, plains and tho other fruits. And yet how few know how to graft fruit, to spray trees so at to keep off tho mould and harmful Insects' A courso In fruit culture tils winter will bring good cheer to the labia and the housowlfo in many a home, Uommubcr that In all theso courses special attention will be given to tho )iung fnrmrrs and fanners' boys wh como for Jast twelve weeks beginning that M Jau. 3, Will you bo ono? WHY NOT LEARN THE PRINTERS' TRADE? Hornco Greeley and a thousand othor Kreat men havo been printers. Tin country newspaper can be made as Important as any Institution In tho laud. And In city or couutry a prlu-le- r always ha.i work, Becuro from wind and weather, and good pay. Th Ptrca Printing School wants several boys who know how to spell and havo nlmblo lingers and good oy;a to begin tho Printing business, Jan. third. December 28, 1911 THE CITIZEN. Page Seves. SERIA STORY 3 Courtship fiTcTWiles Gravely, and after the rninner of gentry In England, Something of cninp and of court, of town nnd of country, commingled. Wishing her Joy of her wedding, and loudly lauding her husband. Then ho said with a smile; "I should hnve remembered the adage, If you would bo well nerved, you must servo youriclf; and moreover. No man can gather cherries In Kent at the reason of Chrlatmas!" EXCELLENT STRUCTURE FOR ALL KINDS OF LIVE STOCK By Proper Construction of Ills Born nnd Other Outbuild tngs Farmer Is Enabled to Savo Servicer! of One Man Arrangement ns Designed by Missouri Man Is Illustrated. pen. to keep out any odors, dust or BEREA Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE Of THE MOUNTAINS What Are Yoar Talent T What Hrc Yoar HlmsT Serea Has the Training That Is Best For TOO. Then enter the Standish With lllasttations Howard Chandler Christy Good barns cost money, but when the farmer once knows that by tho Great waa the people's amazement, proper construction of his barn, nnd other outbuildings, ho can often save nnd greater yet their rejoicing. man, It will readily be- tho work of a Tbua to behold onco more the suncome clear to him thnt thn Investburnt faco of their Captain, ment will pay big Interest In the long Whom tbey had mourned ua dead; run. and tbey gathered and crowded The burn shown herewith was deabout him, Kager to tea him and hear htm, forgetful ot brtdn and ot bride- groom. questioning, anawcrlng, laughing, and each Interrupting tho other, Till the good Captain declared, being quite overpowered nnd bewildered, II hat! rather by far break Into an Indian, encampment. Than como p.'alu to a wedding to which he lUd not been InTlted. box-stall- s dirt. W itVprit, Tlx llMb Merrill tlnnpanjl The Wedding Day Forth from the curtain of clouds, from Iho lent of purple and scar- Meanwhile the bridegroom went forth and sited with the brldo at let. the doorway, Isurd the sun. tbe grot High Priest. Ilrenthlng Iho perfumed air ot that In his garments resplendent. warm and beautiful morning. Holiness unto Iho Ixird, In letters of IlKhl, on Mil forehend, Touched with autumnal tlnta, but lonuly and aod In the sunshine, Tlmnd the Item of hln role the golden 11 la nmt pomcgranattw. extended before thorn the land of Blessing tho world ho enmc. and the toll and privation; There were the grnvea ot the dead, bars ot vapor tonoath hlrn Olenncd. like a grntu of brass, and I he the sea- and tho liarrVfl waatn-o- f eca at his foot wan n lavcr! shore, Thero tho ftiruiMur fields, the groves of piav, and the meadows; This n the wedding morn of Prls- rllln, tho Puritan innldon. Hut to their cyea transfigured. It lrlondB ero assembled together; the seemed aa tho Rnrden of Kden. lCldt-- r nnd Magistrate uIo Killed with the presence of God, (raced tho nccno with their pretence, whoso voire was the sound of the and atood like ttiu Ijiw nnd the orean Cospel. One wllli tho sanetlou ot earth and Soon was their vision disturbed by nno with tho blessing of heaven. the noise and stir ot departure. Simple and'brlef was tho ueddlng, ai Friends coming forth from tho house, Tho box stalls In both tho cow and horse barn nre so constructed that tho Inmates can have a good view of tho other animals. They llko company and will do better If they can sec their neighbors. Tho floors of tho cow stable, tho signed by a Missouri mnn. milk room, feed room And silo, are of Tho building will accommodate 14 cement, the gutter being formed In drain at cows, 12 horses, has for the floor, with a four-Incthn rear, leading to the mnn urn pit. The stalls nro made to (It both long and short cowc. Tho first stall, In front, Is four feet wide and five feet long. The rear stall Is three feet six inches wide, and four feet eight inches long. Tho stalls slopd from the front to the rear, each stall toeing slightly shorter thnn tbo ono next to Tt. The floor of the horso stable may Exterior View. be made of cement or clay; but the both the cows and horses, nnd nlso n writer prefers clay for horses, and we . quite agree with him, for horses contarge Manure nnd hay carriers isn easily fined on cement floors nre apt to Injure tbe JolntB of their legs by continbe Installed, and these arc great ual stamping; besides, we do not that any animal should be alThe arrangement of the feed room lowed to lie on a cement floor that In nnd silo Is excellent. The rour-foo- t chuto extends the entire length of tho not covered with boards. The barn, as shown In the Illustrasilo. It has small windows for light, n tight door below, separating the snmo tions, is COxGO feet, 12 feet to the from tbe feed room, nnd keeping out dust and odors. I . The "ling" Is dropped down this chute, nnd from there shoveled to the . mixing boxes one for the cows, and one for the horses. Thero are two i bins In the feed roam, and two more mny be located on the floor above, ' -1 and connected by .1 small spout for fv Ut.ui drawing off the grain. These sout T may be located directly over tho mixIMM ing boxes. I All bay Is supposed to be fed from above, ono liny chute, being provided for each two stalls. The milk room Is so located that s 1 the milk mny be tnken to It fit once, nnd It contains plenty of clenn wnter, runnings water. If poablble. Here, ot course, should be located tho seph calf-penlabor-savers. bo-lle"- Are you not far advanced! FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thoa. A. Edwards, Superintendent. Here jvm Will be placed with others like yourself, under a special teacher, and maJus most rapid progress. Tou will master Arithmetic and the comt&o branches and be ready to use them. You will have singing, drawing, tars and household management, and free One year la the Tous elation School coats loss than $90 and Is worth $1,000. Are you aiming to be a teacher? Then' Join the NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dlnsmore, Dean. Here you will be trained that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught how to teach. Tho demand for Bert a trained teachers tar exceeds the supply. Are you Interested In earning money! THE VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS, Miles E. Marsh, Osan, Mountain Agriculture. Home Science. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. Printing and Bualneas Course, Ete. Hare you soon double your earning power, aod learn to enjoy tfctatY Clings In a superior manner. Are you desiring the next best thing to a College Course? Then take-twtext-bookBook-Bindin- years or three years In the Matheny, GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Francla Dean. Tw yers, or three years, In such practical studies as will (It you for an honorable and useful life. You select your studies from such as these: Physiology the science ot health; Civics tho sclonce of government; Grammar' ; the art of correct spoech and Ethics tho sclenco of right and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and general Intelligence; Botany necessary for the doctor and Interesting to evory lady; Physios-th- e sclenco of machinery; Drawing, Bookkeeping, etc, etc Do you wish to prepare to enter Collcgot Start In the BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis B. Msthsnyv-DeaBest training In Mathematics, Languages, Sclenco and History. s has Its own and Men's Dormitory, and a large body of students of high character and ability, ablo Instructors, and use of CeV-leg- s letter-writingy class-room- n. Library and apparatus. Serea College The College Itself stands apart from all the other schools under Its agemont and has long maintained the highest standards known In the Boutfc, To conform to the Carneglo standards we have diminished our former requirements! Required and elect! vo studies with opportunity to eoncentrsM kn particular Unes. Largest, college library ha Kentucky. Laboratorl equipped for student practice. Courses leading to the degree of A. B 8, B. V., and B. Ped. MUSIC (Singing Free). Reed Organ. Voice Culture, Piano, Theory, Band, may be taken for special fees In connection with work In" any of tho above schools. jWVssfisssss ''SaaavQVaaakl BBPSBBK'AfB&BBBVsx$aUBBssW t 'eBBBBBBsasBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB arator. The work shop Is one of tbe necesas with a few tools, sities nt the many bills for repairs ran he saved Floor Plan of Barn. here. Tho harness room Is located In the eaves, 38 feet to the peak. Tho silo center of tho horse barn, and tbe two is 38 feet high. box stalls provide room for both malo Tbo construction of tho foundation nnd female animals, as well as sick mny vary, according to tho material, ones. nnd can bo moro easily and cheaply Is open to thn roof, secured, but the man who builds any The hay-babut this can be arranged differently. barn, on a poor foundation. Is makThe partition separating the rows ing a bad Investment. Tbe foundafrom tho center section Is boarded or tion should be made to stand for all plastered up tight, except the calf time. y Questions Answered Berea, Friend of Worklnrj Students. Berea College, with Its affiliate! Institution. It requires certain fees, bos choole. Is not a it expends many thousands ot dollars each year for tho benefit of Its sis dents, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranglna for student to earn and savo In every way. OUR SCHOOL 18 LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to proteetf the character and reputation ot the young people. Our students come fro the best famtllos and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any wtw may be sick the Collcgo provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. A1J except those with parents In Berea live In College building, asC assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving; valuable) trailing, and getting pay according to tho value of thedr labor. Except la wlstf ter It Is expected that all will have a chance to eam a part of their est pensea. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, ete, vmrr with different people. Berea favora plain clothing. Our climate Is) the best, money-making Frltnda War Assembled Together. KILLING INSECTS GOOD SUPPORT DURING WINTER FOR WAGON BOX PtMrtlCTilnr that of Iluth and of Hoax. Softly tho youth and the maiden repeated toe words of betrothal. Taking each other for husband and wlfo In the Magistrate's presence. After tbe Puvttan way, and the luud-ablcustom of Holland. Fervently (hen, and devoutly, the excellent Elder of Plymouth Prayed for the hearth and the home, that were founded that day In affection. Speaking of life and of death, and Imploring divine benedictions. lx! e when the service was ended, a form appeared on the threshold, Clad In armor of steel, a somber and figure! sorTO-wfiWhy doca tho bridegroom start and stare nt lira atrnngo apparition? Why doea Che bride turn pale, and hide her face on his shoulder? la It a phantom of air, a bodlleas, nn4ral Illusion? i It a ghost from tbe grave, that has come to forbid tho betrothal: ' Ixmg had it stood tbcro unseen, a gueat uninvited, uuwelromed: Over Kb clouded eyes there had passed nt times an expression Softening tlm gloom and revealing tbo warm heart hidden beneath them, Aa when across the any the driving n Once It trad lifted Us hand, and moved lis lips, but was stleut. Aa tt an Iron will had mastered tbe fleeting Intention. Hut when were ended the troth and the prayer nnd tbe laat benediction. Into the room It stiode, and tho people beheld with amutement llodtly thero In bis armor Miles Stand' Uh, tho Captain of Plymouth! llrasplng tho bridegroom's band, he snld with emotion. "Forgive me! I bao bteit angry and hurt. too long have 1 cherished tbe feeling; I have been cruel and hard, but now, thank Owl! It U ended. Mine In tho snme hot blood that leaped In tbo veins of Hugh Standlsb, Sensitive, nwllt to reent, but nt swift rack ot the (rows for a moment thin, nnd be- trayn tho aun by Its brightness. rain-cloud Never ao much n now us Miles Standlih the friend of John AlThereupon unswercd tbe brldegroomr all be forgotten between tove the dear, old friendship, and nnd that shall grow older deurer Then tbe Captain advnuefd. and. low. kitutrd PillFCllhl, All In utonlng for error. lien." us. it w J .lag. (Dy G. It. OUTZKK) The common red ants do a great bit of damage to tiie alfalfa fields In some sections or the country. The spots where they kill the alfalfa are usually only about a square yard or two where they build their mounds, but a In use. gTeat many ot theso In tbe field count Two-Incby timbers were for quite a large patch, where no alused to make the hangers, fwo or falfa grows. them being- used as shown, placed Borne people try to destroy them by sinking bottles Into their mounds so that the ants fall Into them. This system Is not always effective as It Is hard to trap them all and as long as a few remain the trouble will continue. There Is nothing quite as effective as the winter killing which consists In digging out the heart of tbe mounds In tho winter and then pouring water Into the excavation thus made so It soaks Into tho ground and freezes those that may still be living. This method usually proves very Onward the bridal procession now satisfactory. Out of a largo Hold moved to their new habitation, where they were killed In this way Happy husband and wife, and friends during the last winter only a very few conversing together. ot the many ant hills had any ants Pleasantly murmured tho brook, as remaining In them by spring and It Is tbey crossed the ford In the forquite evident that If tbe work had est. been done more carefully every one A Wagon Box Hanger. Pleased with tho Image that passed, of them would havo been killed. like a dream of love through Its eight feet apart, tbey were fastened to The work should bo done very bosom. It does not take much tbo sldo wall of the wagon shed, thoroughly. Tremulous, floating In air, o'er tbe with three large hinges for each digging nt each mound, but It should depths of the azure abysses. hanger. be done In tho winter tlmo so thero Is Down through tho golden leaves the When not In uso they may be held no chanco for them to rebuild and aun was pouring his splendors. In position by means of two large tbe weather Is so cold that they must Gleaming on purple grapes, that, from hooks, and wben not In use, tbey fold freeze. branches abovo them suspended. back against the wall and occupy only Where other methods hare failed Mingled their odorous breath with the about three. Inches of wall space. this has done the work. balm of tho plno and the Tho manner of making same Is plainWild and sweet aa tho clusters that ly Illustrated. Big Yield of Wheat. grew In the valley of Kshcol. A wheat Geld owned by a Russian picture It seemed of the primiI.lko a farmer comprising 70 ucrcs nt CheroProtecting Rosen In Winter. tive, pastoral ages, After a mild scnu.ier nnd fall, a kee, Okla., yielded 3,291 bushels, an Fresh with tho youth ot the world, average ot 47 bushels of 62 pounds. slid recalling Itebecca and Isaac, severe winter la tvry hard on b&fu The farmer sold thlH wheat for $1.02 Old and yet ever new, and simple and utility and ornamental vegetation, per bushel, the crop bringing '3,336, tbo growth Is very green and unripe. beautiful nlways, Amongst the first to suffer would bo exactly $33S moro than the entire !ove Immortal and young In the varieties ot roses, and tholr protec- quarter section comprising his farm succession of lovers. years ago. Bo through the Plymouth woods tion should bo atteuded to before cost five Iho slightest frost occurs. passed onward tho bridal procesTake n wood rammer nnd ram the Care of Farrowing &cv. sion, sol! aa bard as a road nil around each' During the farrowing hour, the sow THE END plant; thon place a forkful or two ot should be kept quiet and should selstable or cow manure round the stem. dom be approached by auy person. As Uncle Eben Sees It. Let this come up a little wuy under She will not need tho attention of "De reasun." said Uncle Kben, "dat some men walks de floor becauso ot the branches, but not far, as it Is the man and us she is extremely nervous delr debts Is because It's warmer an' neck or collar that wants wrapping, and irrltnblM nt this time, nil enuseH dan glttln' out oa4 and if this Is protected, there Is little of excitement should In vemoved iu J mo' comf'nblo danger of tbe plants being injured. far as possible. imlldln lenciu. or sbovcllo' snow.'1 e h six-Inc- h fir-tre- and Impatient ot longer delaying. Each with his plan for the day, and the work that was left uncompleted. Then from a stall near at band, amtd exclatnattona ot wonder, Alden the thoughtful, tho careful, ao happyT' ao proud ot Priscllla, Drought out his snow-whitsteer, obeying the band of Its master. Let by a cord that waa tied to an Iron ring In Its nostrils. Covered with crimson cloth, and cushion placed for a saddle. not walk, be said. She should through tho dust and heat of tne noonday; Nay, she tihould ride like a queen, not plod along like a peasant. Somewhat alarmed at first, but ress- surod by the others. Placing her hand on tbo cushion, ber foot In the hand of her husband. Gaily, with Joyous laugh, Priscllla, mounted her palfrey. "Nothing Is wanting now," be said with a smile, "but the distaff; Then you would bo In truth my queen, my beautiful Hertha!" AdTantattofOnsmas trattd IstTbat It Folds Batflt Out of Way Whan Not la Vm. Noliilnz Is Quite So Ktfscuve StarcHisT Out Heart ot Ant Mound and Floodlasr as) but m students must attend classes regardless ot the weather, warn rap WlthWsltr. The accompanying illustration and this short description will explain how a writer In Michigan Farmer mado a wagon box hanger, or support. The particular advantage .of this hanger over others In that It folds back out of tbe way when not and underclothing, umbrellaa and overshoes are necessary. The Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas ant other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks so res tor tho Sine buildings In which students live, charging only enough roots rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding an 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 ot 40 to 0 cents for each person. 8CHOOL FEE8 are two. First a "Dollar Deposit," aa guarantee tor return of room key, library books, etc. This Is paid but once, and is return' when the student departs. Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for care ot school bnllaV Ings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services ot teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fee for most students Is $5.00 a term, $6.00 In Academy and Normal, and $7.00 la Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental tee and room rent by tbe term, board by the holt term. Installments are aa follows: beaV-dln- FALL TERM Vocational Academy and Foundation and NormaL' School. $ 6.00 6.C0 $ 6.00 Incldental Fee Room Board, 7 Collegst-$ 1JM 7.00 weeks , 8.15 t.lt $22.4$ 9.1$ $31.90 $31.40 $ 6.0ft 7J . Amount due Sept. 13, 1911 Board 7 weeks, due Nov. 1. 1911 ... $20.05 9.15 $29.50 $29.00 $ 6.00 .00 .00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 $28.50 $SJ.' . Total for term If paid In advanc 132. $ . $!. WINTER TERM Incidental Fee Room jtfd. (week Amount due Jan. S. 1912 Board 6 weeks, due Feb. 14. 1912 7. 7.20 9.00 $22.20 t.OO 7J .(- t.t $JJ JF $3z 31.79 - Totsl tor term If paid In advance SPRING TERM $31.20 $30.70 $ 6.00 Incidental Bee Room Board, C $6.00 400 6.75 weeks 6 HO 6.75 $17.75 6.7$ $24.59 124.09 Iff .? $lt,7 6.71 $2 Amount due March 27. 1912 Board 6 weeks, due XI a L 1912 j $16.75 6.76 $22.50 $22.00 Total for term If paid In 1 advance...., 2UNs it Plan Now, Come January 3d nd-le- young man or young woman can get an education ar Any Berea If tboro Is the will to do so. It s a grent advantage to wtart lu the Fall and have a full year t continuous study. Many young people wasto time In the public schools going over and over tbe same things, wben tbey might bo Improving mat faster by coming to Berea nnd starting lu en new studies with some ot tie-bes- t young men and women from other counties and States. ( Hake your plans to coin January 3d. Fcr Information or friendly adtlce write tc the Secretary. able-bod'.e- ; D. WALTER MORTON, berea, ky; Page Eight MteneteiteiteitottoioKOKOitoi THE CITIZEN. 1 December 28. 11 iqii. J v 1 i intlvcs at Cartcravllle, Richmond, Ue- - "HE THAT HATH A TR DC HATH . to Berea for the winter term. A few TEACHERS THAT CAN TEACH A FORTUNE." rca ana owcr places, returned bobw, nights sleep will change your fl- luunuuru win FlmrC Luther Roberts J Thursday. visiting bit aunt, ofM. Paint So said Benjamin Fr&akiU, and bis !'" and tho llfo In Berea wilt quick-wis- e flcalo course, but each ot these L, Lick, Is your love ot study. rstoro words helped thousaoia ti Jam- yvars Is a snort yvar, beginning la Ferguson Fred Eatridgo made a Hies to become prosperous. business trip to Cartcrsvlllo this n wollcn streams w)lt bin- - junuary, so Uiat tnoso wuu aiu tax Now how man bors wa iho ui rck Hoy Gotorth of Dig Boston win not rea,,Jr lug a stale curuutato course cau ,Jor B,anJr but handy with tools," and eta ilo camo very near being killed a fow n tho resolute young peo-l.- y spvud tho summur anu tail in tutuin-luB eoneipB4sc llie4 itleit iltst In rill ty tie uttur. Tkt sin P rough Job ot carpeatcrlnj, uul who t'uis piacitcal arrangement inaKu aa TMst d looi (alts. Write alalaly. X days ago by a log rolling on him. It not (or pabllcaUoa, bit proper training mlgir. btKomo'P'0 who ro bcnt uPn Improvement IMIlin Kutrlfls-nf Cnrtcrcvlllo hiiiln it possiulo tor amuiuoua teachers to mail Minnntitnl wnrbtnKti riill thn i tUIS Winter. "mmm "" . business trio to Vino last week. couiluuo their Uacnlng auU at tho do got tho training and they DO Y0UJ.0VE MUSIC some Unto luaao uetlnuu advancement Rooms in Itorea welcomo visitors horo this week. School closod horo yesterday. All tievor becomo able to d' a nally Students' nuvur Messrs. Ell Baker and Jaa. Little, thc children halo to glvo up their a stato corUtieato, pteco of work. Thej nuMer Brca College gives Instruction In and winstato diploma course Is one havo been building Miss Haag- - tciicher and school. Tho More rooms than over before havo who spoil somo good mat I rial. I unt singing without extra charge to nil bungalow, have gono to Berua been engaged for tho winter term en's Ho with dull toots, put u do U tlvo u i.tudont. It also has a tlno Brass year longer than the stato ourtlfieato ROCKCASTLE COUNTY every effort to spend tho holidays. Mr. Kobe ra Tho College Is making structures, and earn il Jo mora Ban, a Orchestra, and courso aud includes a number of ox-tTankcrsly has secured a good posiHOOKFOHIt to accuro additional accommodations, branches, as Latin, physics and opportunities for learning piano or than a bare living. tho Oneida carpenter's forco Rockford, Doc. 25. Roads are vory Evory one who Intends to bo In tion on higher mathematics. This course can Do you not know that '.wmiUiIng violin playing for small extra fees. which is constructing a commodious muddy bore owing to tho continuous school should write at onco ana Bona bettor than this Is poullii II you But tho thing wo aro most eager bo taken In threo years if one teachUwolllng for a New York lady who rain. . Mrs. J. W. Todd who has boon will pay the prlcoT While the ever-ng- o to to Is to train a largo number of es In tho fall term, or in two years In his dollar. Tho only rule wo can . expects to reside there. She Is Inter- .. , ,. , flvn mako Is "First como, first served, workman gets 1X0 i. dy. a glrln In the Cabinet Organ. Every If ono attends regularly fall, winter K?y , osted in domestic B . Bullen and fatul- and those who fall to apply In time lean who can draw plans, eoss work- Sun, lay School might havo an organ and spring. Hornsby and Carter Tankcrsley, who may get much loss desirable rooms, Christmas day at men, kocp accounts, and m i. a r.tnd If tlioro wero only somo ono to play m Tho Bachelor of Pedagogy courso the north, an, spend In, VocMotd aIso n n Bow This Is tho last call before opening have been in rns Chrw it. Organs do not cost as much as Is recommended for those who aspire ard ot flno work, easily tho holidays with their homo folks nnJ T 8U,phens.-R- ov. of term. Let me know what depart hero.-Naor four times that. Why iiouli nut pianos, and thoy aro bettor for ut to tho otflco of county superintendent Morgan ha. returned nnlo of ment you expect to enter and when VOLT becomo a competent 'tan tutor, most all occasions. Thoy can be trans Many or high school instructor. Mc- you are already to reside with her mother, Mrs. gft onrouU) hwo Macouona builder, furniture maker" Conn to ported more easily. And abovo all graduates ot other normal schools you will arrive. If i)anlcl.-M- rs. Llda Brown Is spend- .... , . lato you had better get to tho long como to Berea to tako tho last ilerea, January third, and brgil tho tho; do not get out ot tuno. lng tho holidays hero with her daugh- a.,.,-,- .w. two year Carpenters Cour on dlatanco telcphono. . . . . i Yo I will The girl who learns how to play or two of this courso and bccuto thc(,' Murray closed , ter, Bcsslo.-lIe- len m n ... With cordial anticipations, bo doing things worth wlilto ivory tho organ has tho power to holp tho degree of Bachelor ot Pedagogy which ! their shingle mill near Your Friend, J. J. Martin's day. You will soon boglM to earn School and glvo pleasure to all her crowns Its completion. ... uiuiuuu iu,. bu D. Walter Morton. ,umbcr as money. And you will DOUHlE OUR friends. And In many cases sho will anJ anJ prcpor,ng t0 Tho Berea Normal School enjoys Biuuies m KUWI kuio niuwii .no. i woll as shingles, J. M. Bullen" was ' EARNING POWER. Don't .Iwtc I and soou bo earning money by giving many rare advantages because It la Rawllngs and daughter, COUNTY JACKSON Eliza In Rockford, Saturday, getting his cobble and putter. Learn btw do lleoaions herself. It costs very little, connected with Berea College and gave a very delightful dinner ISAACS. Christmas candy. Up to this tlmo the best work. Then you cia bcU up and Miss Thurston, our Organ Tvacu- - tho other deiartmcuts which aro Doc. 22. We are having party to a number ot their friends thero has not been a single man Isaacs. in er, will see that you havo a good grouped together hero. It has at its your head and tako sattsitetla lots of warm rainy weather for Dec, last Saturday night. Those in at- s, hero drinking and Is not liable your work. "He that halt a trado tlmo and mako rapid progress from command tho largest collcgo library Most people are done gathering tendance wero Misses Clarkston, to bo during Christmas. Somo peoplo In tho stato and all the scientific aptho very start. Haagen and Messrs. Robert take tho wrong vlow ot Christmas hath a fortune.' corn, and as Christmas Is so near are paratus in the Collcgo. It has the Robert Rrlckey, Wishmeyer and Rawllngs. hftvine a fow days of rest. LETTER NEBRASKA and think they must get drunk to be beet opportunities tor practice and obFOR THE FARMER'S BOY Akenion's school closod today with Our schools closed today with very noticed. servation in tho Foundation and MoCozad, Neb. Dei. IS. Jill. Jerry York olaborato Chrlsmas exercises, tho n Tileo entertainment Thoro will bo a special course, start del Schools. Tho Music Department Dear Citizen and readers. ESTILL COUNTY made a business trip to McKeo, usual Christmas tree and Its presents. ago lng January 3rd, and continuing 3 provides treo Instruction In singing I was reading a short um Wednesday. Now Prospect Chapter Special mention has boon made ot LOCUST BRANCH work entertain the beautiful bell .dr.Ul In charge u where somo other Kentutllanj Vilio woe is, or 19 weeks as each student and opportunities for special of O. E. S. will have an Locust Branch, Dec. 22 Tho rainy have drifted a ay Irom tiiir naive choooos, ESPECIALLY FOR FARM-ER- 'j la voice culture, cabinet organ and ment at the Masonic Hall at Annvllle Miss Rawllngs. Mrs. Ellen Lunsford weather piano for vory reasonable fees. The continues and the roads aro state had written back to 'flu Cj.'tzen BOYS. Thero will bo two tomorrow morning Mr. and Mrs. It. who has been very sick, Is better. each day In Farm Sclcnco, gar- industrial departments ot tho Instiguests of Mr. and Jack Rawllngs, who went to Detroit In very bad condition. The school describing their new hornet. Noli sow E. Taylor were the - closed hero today with a nice cntcr- - ing any from Custer Co., Nebrtika den, stock, fruit, care ot land and tution, the literary societies, with Mrs. Geo. Davis, Tuesday night. Mr, some time ago has now gone to FlorlItainment and a largo crowd. Mail I thought 1 would tell ytli whit fore It, and other things that MAKE their parliamentary practice, dobates, teacher at Seven Pines, ilu with the firm with which he Is Elijah Hart, complete bis n gaged. He inspects and tests auto carrier from Jackson failed to con- know ot It. MONEY OUT OF THE FARM, Other and other exercises, tho lecturo courso engaged Wo. Morris to nect with tho Panola mall carrier Wo are about In tho cvltral part studies come also, but tho great aim and other features, are such ss could school. Robert Akemon was a guest mobiles. His many friends will bo threo days last week on account of of tho state In what Is tailed tho Is t) give help right quick In Farm not bo enjoyed except at a great of H. H. Davis, Tuesday night. A. U, glad to learn of his success. high water. Mr. Coyle Is repairing educational center. "iand hill" region. As mil? bo i.uu- - management. Parrott's daughter, who has been Tho matter of oxpenso Is Important, Burning Springs, Ky., his store for Christmas. Clark John- posed, grazing Is most liuprtar.r. al N preparation necessary except with typhoid Is almost well sick son and family have returned from though December 18. 1011. Is lone, reading and writing. This means pros- and hero tho Bcrea Normal stands Cornelius, who considerable fannlm azaln. Miss Nerva Illinois. Claud Olllver Is Improving cspocially corn growinr.'. die kills perity for mountain formers. Are you without a rival, tho total expenses has been teaching at Dry Fork, is To My Bcrea Friends: nicely. Miss Hattlo Johnson is spendbeing fur loss and the advantage I often think and dream of those are high and tho whole tuntr;.l Is one? homo again. Mr. and Mrs. Geo, at ing Christmas In Richmond. Mrs. rough secured greater than In any other Mr. happy days spent in Berea, especial and rugged. Wo gut tuple tupDavis visited at the homo of AQEO CITIZEN EXPIRES Vornie Collins and Miss Mary RobinInstitution In the wholo South. Ono Albert Powell, Sunday. Mrs. Tllllo ly thoso In tho class room In tii4 son are visiting relatives in Berea. ullcs ot good pralrlo hay iwtn the Lovl Parks, one ot the oldest resi- has only to road the Collego announce canyons. Susie Watson will bo uresenco of thoso men and women, York and Miss There Is lots of trapping in our who havo consecrated their lives and That which wo missed most in dents ot Hugh, Jackson County, Ky., ment on page 7 to bo convinced of home from their schools this even died, Dec 7. 1911, after a long anJ this. ing to spend Christmas. Geo. Penn1 fortunes to God and mankind in the useful life. He was 87 years and II has t great work for us mountain boys and lngton, our hustling merchant, THE CHRISTMAS DRUNKARD months old. His birthday being on and girls. I know that there are some ot fine Bunuly ot Christmas toys He is growing rarer every year. disapmy Berea friends who are Dec. 24th. candles. We did not hear as much ot him You never heard ot Danl Gross, T.bat Dan'l wasn't haitly liiat pointed In mo, but I havo had finanMc. Parks lived In this community KKIUIY KM) It around Berea as usual. But be may you'd call A number oi 1 , I dont supposo; but say, havo kept mo cial difficulties, which all his lite and bis example as a Kerby Knob, Dec. 15. Jas. L. Wil away from school, and Mil still keep I want to tell you there are few as For ho got bis schoolin' joitly out hunsble follower ot Christ has boen a still be seen. Certainly he Is to be liams ot this place has recently mov mo away for scmo time, but I have great as him today; He doesn't know the real beneath the shlnln' sut.', bleating and an Inspiration to every pitied. ed to Dear Wallow. Ills son, N. B., Is mado my plans to attend tho Spring He never held no offices but Just Tho papers never bothered rvcr I Un'l one who has known him. When the sources ot happiness. And no doubt now occupying the house vacated iy o Gregg's affairs. 'twlxt mo and you, term ot 1912 if possible for tho Baptist church was organized at Clo- the church people are partly to bjaiuo his father Rev. P. G. Hacker la Ain't this here holdln' office some- - Rut a great man had depart! vtitn ver Bottom In 1SS3 ho was chosen to for not making religion more liveof finishing the four year Norexpected to fill his regular appoint1 ly and Interesting. thing great men seldom do? ho clum tho golden sUtls. mal course. I know there aro some be line of their Deacons. He served ment horo Saturday and Sunday. ot faltluully In this poslt'.on of my friends that want to know No, Dan'l ho just farmed It licked Ho nevor wrote no pocmii nor until ha The school at this place will close i up Inventions, so along through thick and thin what I havo been doing and where unltd with the Pilot Knob church. Christmas day with a short program 1 havo keen slnco 1 T1IK Qulttln' late and startln' early, meet The world would move lai sw fver The memory ot such llfo left Berea In will bo u a I POPULARl and Christmas tree. Exercises will March, 1911. in' troublo with a grin; than tho good Lord ratio it Kh; benitllctlon on the community I was In tho western for iJfijaBAficsh begin at ten o'clock. Everybody Is that rnakca part of tho' U. S. during the rest ot Ho didn t leave no millions, but a- - Ho couldn't preach a iirmcn aor yeats to como. invited. Old grandma Gayhart Is y jj. gain 1 wish to state ekspound tho law to March, April and May. I come back Tlireo sons, John ot Whites Sta ' not expected to live long, being now mora ffiferlriMtlntf homo and helped father with his That, In my opinion, Dan'l should bo But ho raised two boys, by T. (Iy. tion, Curtis, of Kingston, and Louis, 8b years old. Mr. and Mrs. Lata Wilman numbered with tho great. that wero decent thru tfiid thi S, crops, etc., until tho beginning of of Cincinnati. Ohio, and ono daughliams are expecting their two sons, July. I went to tho Republican State Ho never done no flghtln' on tho land U'X taught 'cm to be hone & and ao ter, Mrs. John Hudson of Hugh, Ky., Hiram and Robert home from Illinois Convention nor on the sea; taught 'cm to bo true; at Louisville, where I with a large circle ot friends mourn "wnrrrin so voo can to spend Christmas with them. met Prof. Robertson, Prof. Dodgo Ho wasn't no Napoleon, nor a Grant, Ho taught 'em to bo uianlj', and tvit the loss ot a kind father and a faithUNMJUTAMD IT" nor yet a Lee; UUGH. there's a lot to do. A GREAT Continual el and Carl Kirk. The convention was WoU'i ful friend. The funeral took place 3lrbrgiaIkrtadint at y Pratraw wt.lch , Hugh, Dec 18. The oldest citizen running ovor with enthusiasm and No doubt this Plerpont Morgan could He raised his boys to h'tior ifln, at ir mnj lime, anu wiu iioiu your liurreu the old homo, Dec. 8, 1911 at 11 havo skinned him In a trade. In this vicinity, old uncle Levi Parks, O'Rear was tho word on nearly every lorvrcr, is iuur.i- -i in and so I wish to state ni. Hoy. Howard Hudson conducted passea away Dec. an. lie lackea a one's Hps. I began teaching at Lower And as far as eddycatlon is concern- - That, in my opinion, Dih'l liiinld the services assisted by Rev. bo numbered with tho lew days of being 88 years old. Ho Burning Springs, soon after I canto ed, why, I'm afraid iva'. The burial took place at the leaves four children to mourn his loss, back. I havo a largo first class school Are tou renting It F Two tnllllnn of your old burying ground, Hugh, Ky. ntlshbontrr a d ll I tho firutite nusaxlne one daughter and three sons.-T- he and havo all the branches to teach, neighborhood. intnoutana i me dcm Anwivan nonws. It Sid White passed thru coming here from Kentucly was nir appeali to all cUura cM and younit mrn Russell stave mill will be closed after and you may know It keeps mo busy. Freedom. hero today buying fur. Hiram Dick- - lrult. It was qulto different coin tig and wornm- hoc wbo know and Ukm wbo It deed, the first point we have all to a few days work. It is being repaired want to know. am getting on well, and all tho pat nell bought over a hundred turkeys from there, whore wo had our o i n detirmlne Is not bow free wo are, but aso paces cacN month aoo menmes and will start up again in a short rons are so well pleased that they want fruit, nuts, etc., tocoiuoUitheseaitla wbst kind of creatures we are. It Is Tba300 AKTICIXS or CXNCKAl. INTKaCST time. Wo haye been having somo a winter school, but It I can not In- last week. "Shop NoIm" DtpartlMat (3) there tumo fruit trees a m scarcity oi nmaii importance to any of ut live roty war to do thingr-bo- w to nuk very rainy weather the past week, duce somo ono elso to teach them WAOKnSVlLLK uaclul article lor boot and abop, rrpairt, etc. Known. Still, v.o must b thankful whether we get liberty; but of to the creek being up so that the men one they will havo to do without it, Wagersvllle, Doc. 26 Misses Rosa "Amtt.iir NUchutLca" (Opafr)ttUihowto greatest that we deserve It Whether mike Miuion furniture, wlrelea outfit a, boata, working for tho stave company have or send their children off to school, and Molllo Arvlno wero In Irvine, Sat lor the nlmndanco of wild bull wbirh we can win It, fate must determine; enslnea, mane, and aU the thinn a boy lores. we find tho canyons abouui In, ctwi- floated down to tho mill ten thousaud as I am engaged for the winter urday. Misses Katherlno Wagers i.so pen vtaa. atwaui copies is csmts but that we will be worthy of It we rles, currants, guosebcrics l.'Jd may ourselves stoves. They say It beats hauling. determine, and the months. Wo had an excellent enter und Rosa Arvlno, Messrs. Robt. and plums. mm ran rtttu twuapta copy vooar fate of all that we can sufFrancis Azblil visited Happy Hollow tainment on Thanksgiving and every Joe Wagers were the guests ot Mr. I'OI'UIwMt MECHANICS CO. Churches here are few and fir fer la to have It without deserving It 'MUI nn last week. Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Burns body enjoyed it. Wo aro planning an and Mrs. Ambrose Wilson, Sunday.--Misse- s between, roost of them ohig CiU -- eajaa.iaaaaHaaaieaaiaiae Ruskln. visited at tho Utters parents, Sunday. other for Christmas, which bids fair Florence and May Cox were I hope and pray tor earn-n- t Mrs. Janey Crowley was the guest to rival the other ono. the pleasant guests ot Miss Fannie religious movomont soon. ta of Alice Bongo, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Teachors let us tell through tho Scrlvner, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. AmAs to schools, they too set-.-to Urover Drew visited at R. 1. Hale's, olumns of Tho Citlzon every onco brose Wilson spent a few days the be far between and cannot equal '.id Saturday night. Christmas is almost i a whilo what we aro doing; No first ot tho week with Mr. and Mrs. here, ovorybody is looking for Santa. body more than the rural teacher Jeft Wagers. Mrs. A. B. Kelley, who common schools In tho cas I Still a vt Report of the condition of the Jackion County Dank doing business at town children aro Icarnlug rapid lr and mu nows tho bonefit of good roads. And has been very sick, Is improvjng. A merry Christmas to all. cannot oxpoct as good sc tools MM of McKee, Count of Jackson, State of Kentucky, at the close of business on the before wo talk much about a com Dr. E. E. Edwards visited bis parents of Dec. 1911. CLUVEll IIOTTOM lit a comparatively now poultry ;u 5 dar Clover Bottom, Dec. 25. We are pulsory school law, let us havo good at College Hill tho first of tho week. RESOURCES in thoso that aro older. V )shlng n glad to report that Lucy Dean and reads. My school closes January tho $44,001 00 many friends who read ThiCltizin a Loaas and discounts OWSLEY COUNTY Lillian Abrams, who have been at first, and I aim on that day as I 713.04 pleasant Christmas and a 1 appy No v U. S. and other Bonds, Stocks and Securities I'OHKV death's door for the past month, are havo all this term to leave a lasting 30.4ftSOO Due from Banks ear. ablo to sit up and enjoy this beauti- Impression for good on the minds ot 11,208 00 Actual Cash on haud Posey, Doc, 17. it has been rain Alice Nlckrson. ful Christmas Day. On Thursday, thoso who havo been under my care. ing for the past week but the weath Checks, cash items and exchnnRH for clearing 41875 bato to seo tho end come, but every er Is more favorable now Thero was Dec. 2stli, the wedding between Cash-t- o Secured f 100.88; Unsecured $803 84.. Overdrafts 010 72 FOR THE FARMER'S GIRL VanWlnkle and Almeda Evans will thing has its end and tho best or church at South Boonoviile, 2.04H 01 Current epenses and taxes paid Sunday take place. Tho bride and groom will friends havo to part Thoro will be a special cturue for Heal ISstate $1,000.00; Furniture and Fixtures $1.020.00 2.02H.00 evening, and also a wedding. Grover With greetings of tho season, go at once to Cruse Mountain to Muriel and Miss Eddie Neace wero tho girl who can only b hero II James William Jewell. spend their honeymoon and will then $07.a05.2O married. Wo wish them a happy and weeks, or 19 weeks, glvlni her thi ToUl probably settle in Hamilton, Ohio. prosperous life There will bo church most Important things In llfmti Mar.- LIABILITIES VINE We wish thorn many happy days. Vine, Dec. 15,041000 Mack and ut Cllfty noxt Saturday and Sunday. agemont, cooking, sowing i care it Capital Stock paid in, in cash Married the 24th lust., Mr. Leonard Chester Clark will leave soon for Tho Buck Creek graded school is the sick, family accounts, (nod n an Surplus, $000.00; Undivided profits $1,201.10 5,101.10 Rose to Miss Aniyx. The groom Is Richmond ( $11,880.00 whero they will attend progressing nicely. Good attendance agomcnt. Two lessons la thi so thu4i Deposits on which interest is paid the son of Mrs. Adallne Rose, tho school the next term Charles Robin-t-o- n lor the time ot yoar, It has boon so each day, besides slnkibf ind other Deposits on which interest is not paid .. ( $05,318.04 77.204 04 bride Is tho daughter of the widow got bis barn burned a few nights Isold and somo ot tho students have studios. No preparation n r scary ex Amyx of Pino Urovo. We wish them ago. A mule, cow, hogs, all the $07,305 20 farm to go so tar. Especially the seventh cept to read and wrlto. Tbji count Totil well. On Christmas morning Almeda ing Implements and all tho repairs und eighth grade rooms are doing will mako ono able to eaih moaev STATE OF KENTUCKY, ) Evans fell down stairs at her home for his new dwelling wero destroyed. good work, with James Cawood as working for others and to tako but" 431"' County of Jackson. J ter euro of one's own honft. Deidu.l and Injured her back very badly. F. J. Clark has sold his farm and teacher. Never before have the I, J. It. Hays, Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly Nuear boen so Interested, and If you January 3rd. Will you couijr store to his son C. C. Clark who wUl that tho above statement is true to the best of my knowledge hii:I belief. CLAY COUNTY soon move. Ellen Calllban was im will notlco you will see some of them J It HaVH, CHliler. IIVHNIKO Hl'IUNGS TEACHER'S WEARIES ported on tho sick list last woek.-Rc- sa carrying their books home at night Subscribed and sworu to before me by J. H. Havs this 18 iImv nf Burning Springs, Dec. 22. Dr. 0. G. Morgan, who has typhoid fever who have never been known to study Deo. 1011. Maggard arrived from liydcn where Many a teacher is homitly t.iW. improving slowly, The protracted before. Mr. Cawood la one ot the My Commission expires Feb. 25, 1012. J. J. Davis, N. P. J. C. he has been doing dental service, (to meetings at tho Maulden school house, best teachers we havo ever had at by tho long work of the itaool me J D UN), will be glad to see those needing conducted by the Rev. Henstey, havo this place. Henry Botner and MUs feels as though thoro was a Jo) la D. O. Collier, correct Attest work along his line of business, Mrs. had good attendance. jOing to school any more, llm't yield Miss Julia Martha Becknell were married, SatII. M. BrHtinliaw, Stephen Clarkston and sons were rtrguson, who has been visiting re- - urday evening. to this feeling and neglect, to cour. i East Kentucky Correspondence I News You Get Nowhere Else cbhobosiososooooii In g. n , woll-tralnc- d - ... ,,,,,,, ,.,, LlT": E Mal-verRaw-ling- hllIllrJ yof y, al The Greatness of "Dan'l Gregg" pur-pos- Magazine Fact im - Fiction nf Am-broi- e. Popular Mechanics Magazine pt) ic ' JACKSON COUNTY BANK 1 . stu-uen- ts Diiectors. Many a Student Comes a Stranger and Finds His Largejst Circle of Friends in Berea (