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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 4, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912010401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 4, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 $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. I'RES DENTS DFF I I UEIIEA CE KY COMP ERJDA PUBLISHING CO. IMCflHFOHATBn J. t. fAULKNCR. Mngtr JtlTtd at tU ri rfx ai Miff, i, m Kd TOovoteci Vol. XIII. Five co old a copy. The Citizen to til Interests PREVENTION Kaowledge li power aad tlw way to keep up with medera knowledge b to read a good newspaper. of" a ttie Moixritan. People One Dollar a year. No. 27 BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JANUARY 4, 1012 OF CRIME FIRST STEP. One Pleasant Thing about OURj business is the SATISFACTION WE GET from the SATISFACTION WE GIVE. OUR customers go away satisfied; if the satisfaction doesn't last we want them to come back and tell us so. The second week in March, last year, we began a series of editorials on the subject, Prevention of Crime, but the series was interrupted, only two appearing. These two editorials were copied rather extensively by tho press and we are now encouraged to repeat them with the hope of following them with the other three as origi. nally planned. The fit at is found below and we shall reproduce the second next week. Then will follow tho work of the school, the church and the court in crime prerention. We shall bo glad to hare cqwfllents upon them or criticisms at any time. , STUDENTS All Students ! So much about the prevention of disease. Every body is hearing about it. Not less of the care as long as disease is prevalent but prevention to forestall suffering, and then nothing to cure. The seven filth diseases are to be banished, death is to be robbed of more than half of its causes and the length of human life be doubled by the process. That is n new kind of millennium, to be sure, but it is none the less real and truo because its heralds are the doctors and not the theologians. Hut what of crime? In.other words, what about the coming of the moral millennium "the good time to come" of which the world has ever dreamed, when the lion and the Iamb shall lie down together and a little child shall lead them f Why, it is to be brought about in the very same manner by prevention and cure chiefly prevention until finally there shall be nothing to cure. Any objection f Certainly the need is as great in the one case as in the other and the method no less reasonable, ap. ' pealing and applicable. But how how prevent crime? In the case of disease the program is outlined and the theory has already had its scientific demonHardly. stration. Can we say as much in reference to crime? Crime is emerging more slowly from the class that used to claim both it and disease the class of problems that were thought to admit only But it is emerging. of technical moral and religious treatment. And that does not mean- that it is no longer to be considered a moral and religious problem. It means simply that the moral and religious forces are willing to accept science as an (ally just as they have done and are doing in the case of disease. Now in the scientific program for the prevention of disease the first word the key word is sanitation. What is, or what shall be, tho first word in the scientific program for the prevention of crime? Salvationt No, that would be to put the result before the process the effect before the cause. And, if salvation is UBed as a synonym for repentance, that is a curative agent and presupposes the thing sought to be prevented something not now under discussion. Tho first word, the key word in the program for the prevention of crime is eugenics, begetting well, the transmission of desired moral and physical traits from parents to children and the elimination in the same manner of immoral tendencies and physical weaknesses both right disposition and health for the child by the process of hereditary endownent. A Utopian dreamt So is the Millennium, the Golden Age, then. Well, if so, there is less possibility for mankind than Foolishness! for the plant less possibility than for the loner animals; but nobody believes' that, and we are forced to say, as again and again before, "It is up to the parents." Eugenics. Dr. Holmes, the physician, philosopher and poet, was once asked at what point the training of a child should begin. "Three generations before its birth," was the reply. And here is a story, a true story, that reinforces the point: A white haired gentleman of culture found as his neighbors, in an adjoining seat in a Pullman car in a journey across the great Northwest, a woman and two children. He watshed them for some time. The mother showed evidences of refinement. The children were both girls; the older with golden locks, a pleasant face, quiet, gentle, observant, thoughtful of her mother's comfort, kind and helpful; the younger had a hard face, was boisterous, irritable, careless, thoughtless, complaining, rude, bad, a great tax upon her mother's patience and comfort. Several times in the course of the journey the gentleman rendered them some little assistance and they engaged in frequent friendly conversations with him until they began to look upon him almost as grandfather and father. Just before the time for separation came, in the absence of the children, the aged man ventured to question the mother: "Are both these children yours?" "Yes," was the reply. "Do you object to telling me how you account for the difference iu their dispositions?" "No." And the tears filled her eyes as she proceeded. "Before my first child was born I was happy iu my husband's lore. I had a pleasant home. Books, pictures and flowers were my daily compnu. ions. This child is the product of our happiness, our love. But before my second child's birth I knew that my husband was faithless and when she was born lore had gone out of my life and all that had made life joyous had vanished. This child is the product of my misery, my woe." influences nud Disposition V largely the product of pre-natdisposition determines the life for happiness or misery; for tho good or the bad. Ot course a bad disposition may be transformed into a good one, but it most often is not. Aud until children are tbe product of intelligent love instead of animal lust, until parents begin to weigh iuQuences upon their offspring, the world may l the effect of prepare to coutent itself with but slow diminution of its criminal record Let it be remembered that the ounce is worth the found the ounce of prevention, the pound of cure in the case of crime, infinitely more, and that eugenics is the first word iu tho preventive influence, the first step. and What are the secoud word aud second step? pro-natapro-cespre-nat- with $10.00 or more surplus money are invited to bring it to the Berea Bank and Trust Company for safe keeping. It is not safe to keep money in your rooms. Ail students who have a bank account at home will find it much more convenient to transfer it to this bink while in school. ,We cannot cash strangers' checks without identification. Besides, it means cost and trouble for the bank to collect so many foreign checks. For further advice, call at the bank. We are your friends and will welcome your acquaintance. . BEREA BANK & TRUST COMPANY JOHN P. DEAN, Cashier Clothing, Shoes For C& Furnishings Man or Boy IN OUR N OWN STATE NEWS OF THE WEEK R. R. COYLE, Berea, Ky. BIB OPENING SCHOOL ITEMS V The First of the Year A good time to subscribe for The Citizen. $1.00 New snd Interesting; Features In the Lone Procession Lid By Band Various Depsrtments. Great things were anticipated for openJanuary third, but tho actual Printing; Olsss ing of Urn Winter Term haa exceeded Mr. Georgo W. Clark, who graduatall asportation. 6S2 students wcro actually enrolled before tho opening ed from Collego last year and who Is a printer of experience and boa day. tho just spent somo months Ip a printTho social the night before opening tilled tho Chapel with a ing school In New York City, returns as assistant in tho Collego printing joyous crowd old friends and now. The procession started qulto prompt- office and will have chargo of a (lass ly from the Ladles Hall, and, led by of boys to receive regular Instruction the Inspiring- strain of tho band, reach- In tho printing trade, from 10 to '.Z pur-poed tho Chapel with great enthusiasm. a. in. each day. A room for this Is being fitted up on tho second worDean Dinsmoro conducted the ship and President Front gave tho floor of tho Uruco building. address of welcome. Mountain Agriculture Aa thuro Is a great forward movo Prof. Francis Clark, whoso lectures In all departments wo need not on mountain agriculture aro In such but tho Vocational courses great demand throughout tho state, mentioned elsewhere In this paper U to glvo two courses this winter aro receiving much attention. specially adapted to tho boys who Tho thing on every Up In conversa- como straight from tho farm and aro tion Is tho matter of shelter. In splto going back there to ruako money. of all warnings nearly a hundred- - stu- Tho classes meet at 10 and 11 a. m. dents are hero who had not engaged nud aro open to any young men .who a room In advanco and tho etforts in wish to make tho farm mora profit-abl- o progreks to provide accommodations stock raising, In aro absorbingly Interesting. Of courso etc., aud to Increubo tho fertility it soma rooms aro being held for per- tho land. Tho motto for those claussons who bad duly engaged them and es Is: "It Is better to ralso sixty will como a Uttlo late. bushels of corn on ono aero than Several now members of tho Faculon six. Why not?" ty appeared this morning, and tho Carpentry Classes school work Is starting with, greater Many a boy falls to find out that promptness and enthusiasm than It Is a good thing to know how .to over. handle tools. Tho whole stato of Tho nuw dining room Is very at- Kentucky Is suffering because wo tractive. Otbor Improvements like I ho havo not enough skill In turning wood Botanical Conservatory and the equip- Into houses aud furniture. Mr. Hook ments for Printing School, Laundry starts in with a now class of young and Mllllnury aro In evidence. men who aro to bo taught carpentry As wo heard ono new student say this torn). Tho room Is in tho to another on tho walk, "llerea Is a woodwork building, where so many C,ood place to coma to." good carpenters huvo been made, and tho class will meet there every day CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE from 10 to 12 a. m. There Is no extra charge for this work, and It FIRST PAGE will rapidly and surely Increase tho Editorial. earning power of any young man School Items. who Is handy with tools. Now Story. Urand Opetilng far Winter Tumi, Home Science In Our Own Btato. Two now teachers aro engaged In News of tho Week. this important department. Miss HarSECOND PAOE riet U. Webster comes from tho famOonoral News. ous cooking school in Boston, and Homo Town Helps. will have chargo of the principal TUIKD PAGE classes In cooking, aud will also havo Sermon. an elective class In millinery. Temperance Notes, Miss Jesslo S. Moore, who comes Markets. from a similar position at tho Moody FOURTH PAOE school in Northficld, Mass., is to Locals. havo general chargo of tho laundry FIFTH PAGE and also couduct classes in sowing lutonslvo Farming. and cooking. Care of Farm Machinery. With this strengthening of tho Lumber aa Fodder, classes can oo force, Additional Homo Health Club. taught, and opportunity Is offered SIXTH PAOE for girls to tako two hours a day Sunday School Lesson. In sowing and cooking this winter. Past Year Marked by Involutions. that Tho studies aro so arranged SEVENTH PAOE thoso who take special classes In Farm Notes. sowing and cooking will not miss I EIGHTH PAOE other Important studios. They can l)einl and his Chum. carry arithmetic, language, etc., withI Eastern Kentucky News. out conflicts. Such girls will rapidi i i ji i. and ii . j ly Increase their earning power own for taking butter care of their so fruit-growin- Convenes And Italian Army Checked Passing Of State Legislature Makes A Good Impression On Its The Old Order In China Taft ComFirst day The Governor's Message mends Thatcher More Arrests In State Officers Take Oath Of Office Dynamite Cases "Not Guilty" Deficit In Treasury Hon. d. D, More Men Than Women Trade Black, Assistant Attorney General With Russia. MemoRegenstein Remembered rial To Mary Todd Lincoln InsanITALIANS MEET REVERSE ity Increasing;. A message given out from' on Dec. 29, purporting to LEGISLATURE CONVENES como from tho Turkish Commander in The Stato Legislature convened, Tripoli, states that after a twenty-fohour engagement tho Turks wcrq Tuesday, shortly after noon. Both branches wore quickly organized. Mr. entirely victorious, killing half ot the Claudo Terrlll of Trimble County was Italian force. elected speaker of tho Houso and Mr. A REPUBLIC FOR CHINA H. P. McCluro, of Louisa, was selectAt a conferenceheld at Nan King ed by tho Republicans as Minority on the 2Sth, Doctor Sun Yat Sen was Leader. In the Senate the Lieutenant elected President ot the new Chinese Governor, E. J. McDormott, presided Republic. Tho government for the and Senator W. V. Eaton was elect- time being is entirely military and ed President pro, tern. the capltol for the present will bo Committees of both houses then at Nan King. It Is reported that the called upon Gov. McCreary Vfho sub- policy of the now government will be mitted his message 59 typewritten to treat the Court as a thing of the pages which was Immediately read past, as eighteen provinces have votbeforo both sides. ed in properly constituted conventions for a Republic. GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE The leaders in the new movement Tho Governor's message, read before both branches of tho Legislature, seem to bo alive to tho dangers which Tuesday, was a long one, but spir- confront them, and havo Issued a ited and Btlll conservative. He urges statement doclarlng that they will tho enactment of laws looking to the bo. on tho lookout tor any movement fulfillment of every plank of tho par- tending to decentralization and will ty platform, urges economy In approendeavor to establish a strong cenpriations but asks for a reform ot our tral government. It looks now, howrevenue laws so that there may bo ever, as it Mongolia will pass under sufficient money for tho state's needs, tho dominion ot Russia, and TurkesInsists that tho Legislature Join in tan also' bo separated from China. tho fight against Tuberculosis, pleads GOVERNOR THATCHER EXONfor a corrupt practices act and strongERATED ly advocates both tho County Unit Kentucky's Governor of the Canal und tho redisricting of the Stato according to tho constitution. Now it Zone, accused by tho former Goverbolng a "meddleis up to tho Legislature. Tho mes- nor ot Colon for some nobody" and constantly Intersage Is all right. fering with matters that exclusively NEW OFFICERS SWORN IN pertained to Panama, has been upheld by President Taft for his acGovernor McCreary was sworn into office, Dec. 12th, but tho other tions, and not only uphold but comstato officials, elected at tho same mended. time, did not assume their duties unUNION MEN ARRESTED til tho first ot January, tho LegisThreo more Union 'men, charged by lature meeting on Tuesday tho 2nd. tho Fedoral Grand Jury with transTho various stato officers were on porting explosives from ono stato to hand early Monday morning and all another In connection with the dynatook tho oath, tho stato again going mite caso, havo been arrested. They back entirely under Democratic con- aro Olaf A. Veltmoro, Secretary and trol. Treasurer of tho Stato Building Trado's Council, Cal., J. E. Musey, TREASURY DEFICIT Auditor Frank P. James turned leader ot tho Stato Lcaguo Union of over his office to his successor, Mon- Structural Iron Workers ot Utah and day, and reported a dotlcit ot threo Anton Joo Hanson, organizer of tho hundred thousand dollars in Uie Stato Building Trade's Council. Stato Treasury. It Is stated that tho NOT GUILTY amount would bo much less it tho Tho owners of tho triangle waist railroad companies hud paid their factory, which burned, Mar. 25th, retaxes as early as usual. sulting in tho death of more than Cons-tanlnop- lo ur " we please you tell others, if not, tell us." WHY? Don't Buy your Roofing until You See Us . THE CITIZEN, March 9th, 1011. NEW STORY Btorles Continued Tho Citizen's havo proved very popular, especially the lost one Miles Standlsh which was beautifully Illustrated. Wo are sorry that wo can't follow It up with However, we have something very unique and Interesting for all our reader. it Is entitled "Tho Sky Man" and will begin In our lssuo of tho 18th. Look out for Next week it will bo more fully dematter, whllo Interesting scribed, probably, "Sermons In Song," will fill tho columns usually allotted to HECAUSE we are Hoofing Iluiintis. Ike only people that mate a specially of He it something as classical, but there seems to bo nothing elso ot the kind to bo had. the story. 3. UECA USE ive tell more good roofing than all tie olitr dealers combined, 3. HECAUSE vi know how. We guarantee our wort to be satit. fattory and tie belt in every retpect. 4. HECAUSE if you want to put on your oivn roofing we mate it ., SO ft., or according to any ipecificatiom wanted S ft., 7 any convenient length deiired, loai to afford the leait waile. We give you imtructioni, ihow you the frofer uie of the loolt and furnish a heifer if you to deiirt, 6, UECA USE we bought three carloadt of Hoofing at rock-botto- 6. fricei, UECA USE we are least money. in a poiition to tell you the belt roofing for the 1 i. Aiouio folks. Look At The Date Label ON Office 3Berca School Jackson St., Berea, Ky. of IRootfno Phone 7 or per year. Music Miss Thurston, who came in tho foil to teach Instrumental uiuulc, haa proved a remarkable teacher. Sbo Is Continued on xgc Four OUR PAPER DOES IT SAY "1912" ? IF NOT WE SHOULD HAVE A LETTER FROM YOU AT ONCE. HENRY LENQPELLNER, Manager tSt. Wanted teveral young men to learn Ike roofing buiinen. Page Two. THE CITIZEN. TAFT COMING THE NEW LID, WHICH SHALL IT BE? January 4, 1912 The Citizen A family newspaper for all that la right PACT IS EXPOSED true and interesting. Published every Thursday at Bercs, Ky INJANUAR President Decides to Visit His Home State and Make Three Speeches CLEVELAND, Oomelbuin BEREA PUBLISHING CO. PACKERS ATTORNEY PRODUCES CONTRAXT FOR LOAN WHICH HELPED FORM TRUST. t. r Faulkner, Editor ana On (Incorporate!) Manager. THelrsT Kiiro(enn cities nro discarding tlm checkerboard street plan, saya the New York World. Paris led tho way In Napoleon lll.'s tlmo when Itaron Haussmnnu, prefect of tho Seine build great boulevards and avenues by the hundred, laid out diagonal atomies between Important points nnd eon Thu strurtcd engirdling boulevards. aum of $210,000,000 was spent In thin work, and last year It was decided tn devotu $176,000,000 more thereto. Iindon has done a similar but The smaller work to Klng's-WnGerman cities are following neither the checkerboard nor the radial avenue, ring boulevard plan. Their new afreets wind perceptibly an as to nix" fresh vlstna and permit of collateial effects of parking and statuary. Instead of locating their public buildings ht random, the rnpltats of Kurnpe arrange them with relation to each other and to some park, open apace or boulevard, so that they eon tribute to one central effect. Tho la the Rtngstraasn of Vienna, nnd other notable examples are (tcrlln's Untrr den Linden nnd Lustgnrten, Moscow's Kremlin, Dresden's Zwln- Kvfi the louvre region of Paria and fin-ea- t WITNESS NAMES E. H. GARY Subscription Rates Wj Month ... Threw lonht c year rATAULD IN ADVANCE. ,.I1.M ,. M .M Brnd money by Pct-ifnor Express Morxy Order, Draft. Ilecrlsieml letter, or one and two crat ntJUnpa. on label TIm da.te oftM your nam la shows to what dat yuur pJd. If It la not oluuieud within threa wwka Atlrr retwaJ notify us. MkMtng mimbrs will be Bliully supplied If ww are notified. Tina premiums cheap, with fit aut. P:r1pLton and prompt rcnownts. Bend fot Lint. Liberal terms given to my on who iff subscriptions for u. Any ona ending na four yearly aulncr!ptkrn can rc4-- n Tha Citizen fr for himsdlf foi mar year. Adtrrtlrtna; ratfea on application. COLUMBUS, AKRON TSJh, TV...SW MAKING THE CITY BEAUTIFUL Noted New York Financiers Are Man. tloncd In Court at Backera of Pro- Soma New Ideaa That Have Been posed Gigantic Merger of Chicago Adopted by the Municipalities Meat Firms. of Europe. Chlcsgo. P. A. Valentine, former Was In Conference With Warren Q. Harding Just Before Announcement of Visit At End of Next Month. UEitncR or Washington. President Tnf t has decided to iiiakii n Hnort lour of Ohio next month, making throe speeches and poBsloly mare. lie ha arranged to apeak at Cleveland January IP, Columbus January 30 and Akron January HI. At Cleveland the president will be the guest of the Tippecanoe club and at Columbus he will nddrcss the Chamber of Commerce. Short Tour of State. The president's decision to go through Ohio for a short speakliiK The right ulace to censor postcards tour was made after a conference with Warren G. Harding, who ran for govla In tho manufactories. ernor last year against Judson Har Winter la acting as If It bad found mon. .Mr. Harding says that hltt stnle la the right place to settle down for Taft and that the La Folletto It Is suspected that somebody nt movement Is only a "winter diver-rlon.- " Medlclno lint bag left tbo door open. XUMTOCXT PTIES8 ASSOCIATION. FOR L RUSSIANS KILL 500 MAS- Military experts have devised o pun GERMANS AND for killing aviators. Hut what's the UFP? IRISH FEW Hungarians But This Is tho time for the cold wrath er prophets to shout that they told us so. Italians, Russians, Increase. and Finns Are On OFFICIAL STATEMENT SENT TO WOMEN AND CHILDREN ARE SACRED AT PERSIA. LABOR UNIONS DENOUNCING CRIMES OF M'NAMARAS. PUT Washington. The Hermans nud Irish In the United States are rapidly decreasing In number, while the Italians, RuksI.-iiiand natives of and Finland have more than doubled In number since 1900. This Is what the Census Bureau says. The bureau calls it a "matter of a very considerable Interest and Importance." In tho census of l'.tOO there wero reported 1,015,232 persons bom In Ireland; ami last year the number had decreased to 1,351 ,400. Ten years ago the United States had 2,813,413 persons born In Germany, and last ear there were hut 2,499,200. The number of natives of Italy went b Aii8tro-Huugar- BLAME ON EMPLOYERS qulttitl on editor. looking feller. California s first woman Jury ac He must be u good to fly Buildings Guarded by Soldiers r Regent Dissolves Supported by Public MeJIIss-Lshuste- Alter American Federation Leaders Declare Industrial Conditions Responsible In- Another aeronaut threatens across tho Atlantic He ts snld to be a good swimmer. Sometimes a man goes through life iik a dictator and sometimes he mar ries his stenographer. Court for Dynamite Outrages vestigation of Their Books. ate n live mouse, there being no accounting for tastes, as wo have said before. A York, Pa., man It must bo a great experience to be engaged to a girl who can say up from 483,903 languages. love you" tn-6- Dr. Wiley says that American cook lng Is the worst In the world. Bating must be an awful chore to Dr. Wiley. of Onco more tailors and coal dealers are taking some Interest in life. Also trade in thermometers Is brisk again, In 1900. to 1,341,800 In 1910; Austro-llungar- y from 030,968 to 1,058,700, and Russia und Finland from 040,710 to 1,700,900. Increases are shown In the number ico. arrivals from Bnglund. Canada, iorway, Sweden, Denmark and .Mex- Hongkong to Canlou In tho West river, was attacked by 00 armed Chin- grave digger, eighty-fiv- e se plratea who overpowered the crew Connecticut 'years old, celebrated hla birth- and looted tho vessel of property vnl- day by digging his own grave. Borne tied nt $20,000. people bnvo queer Ideas of amusement. To Hang Persians. A Chicago man who has been hair WEDDED UNDER A SPELL less or r0 years now has a full beard rii-as a pork millionaire acquiring Applies for Divorce After Three r ult inc. Weeksr-Sa- ya Groom Induced Her Spa captain In love with a Mary to Sell Property. land maid eloped by mlstako with her twin sister. However. It's all In the Ixjs Angeles, Cal. .Mrs. Margaret family. Armstrong Howell, knowu as the "Helen Gould" of Spokane, Wash., A' college professor advises all men who disappeared an hour after be to wear whiskers. Evidently bo hat coming the wife of George Howell been rut up by a barber ami wants to a mining operator, tnree weeks ago, get even. has emerged from her seclusion nnd Instructed her attorney to bring suit Wo see by tho papers that an In nt once for tho annulment of tho mar dlana girl was hurt playing football. riage, on tho grounds that she was un Bvldcntly sho was training to be oer a nypnotic spell when the cere stiff ragetto. mony wns performed. Sho also arranged to apply for an A Philadelphia clergyman says ttat Injunction tn restrain Howell from no business man ran ho honest. All seizing her property. Isn't gospel that Is dealt out from Prior tn her marriage to Howell. some pulpits. the woman owned an Immense florist business in Spokane, which she ran A New Hampshire manufacturer of under her maiden nnme of .Margaret seventy-sevchas married a girl book' Armstrong. Sho had large holdings keeper, so tils ettatc will be straightIn business circles of the northwest. ened up properly. sine claims Howell Induced her to sell nil her property mid boxing game continues to her, through his superior then forced If the will power. Jose Its popularity It will soon be to marry him. necessaiy for our boxers to Join their J ho strange fascinating power ho brethren In China. wielded over mo was terrible." said Mrs. Howell. 'Once In his company Tho man who rocks tho boat, hav 1 seomed tn lose control of my own ing bud a chance to rest up a bit, la will." now engaged In dragging tbo gun through thn bushes. Refuses To Live In Pittsburg. Now lurk.--.Mi8- s Lillian Russell. An Andovcr professor complains because Harvard meti sit up when professor or beauty and matrimony. they pray, but bow bo would complain declared Alexander P. .Moore, of Pitts burg, her fiance, tho "llnest ever." and It they sat up to play cards! made It plain that, ulthougli she Is A college professor announces that to bo the publisher's wife, she will the earth will cease revolving In 6321. not live In his home city. Sho will not Now then somo game sport ought tn even bo marrlul thcro. Haltlmore, Aid. Among the bet him n million that It won't! many well wishers of Lillian Itussell Chicago proposes to give alt Its nnd Alexander .Moore, publisher of the streets names easy to pronounce. Hut Pittsburg Leader, who have an that won't make nny difference witi nounced tlielr engagement. Is Mrs. Lucille .Moore, former wife of the tho conductors who call them off. tewspaper man. Tho Chlncso emperor Is only a litPirates' Loot it $20,000. tle feller, but, Judging from tho way Hongkong. Tho ho writes, be will somo day mako a Hrltlsh steamship Szeyap. plying while fortuno out of the six best seller from y bual-lies- unions Washington. That labor have no desire to condone the crimes of which the McNamarn brothers recently pleaded guilty at Los Angeles, Is the declaration of Samuel Compere, president of the American Federation of Labor In a letter to unions of the United States. Tbo statement Is signed by the ways and means committee, which was named to raise the McXamara defense fund. Contained In tho statement is the following criticism of tho McNamaras; "Organized labor of America has no deslro tn condono the crimes of the McNamaras. It Joins In the satisfaction that the majesty of tho law and Justice has been maintained and the culprits punished commensurate!)' tor their crime. "It is cruelly unjust to hold the men of the labor movement cither legally or morally responsible for the crime oi an inuiviuuai meniuer. such moral code or legal responsibility Is placed upon any other association of men In our country, "in so far as we have tbo right to speak. In the nnme of organized labor, wo welcome any Investigation which either federal or state courts may undertake. The sessions or tnc conventions of tho American Federation of Labor are held with open doors that all may see and hear what I ." ter. The Husslans have killed more than 500 women and children alone. Houses In Tabriz wero entered Indiscriminately and women nttacked before the eyea of other members of tho family, while children were not spared. The Russian artillery mowed down every living thing In the streets, once tho barricades, thrown up by the Persians, had been destroyed. Tho city of Itcsht Is reported quiet The Russian consul lias been declared governor there. Indicating Russia's In tentlon to lake possession forthwith of Persian territory. GIFT GUN WORKS ALL RIGHT Boy Tries Out Christmas Present and Wounds His Mother and Sister, Teheran, Persia. The cabinet has notified St. Petersburg that W. Morgan Sinister, tho American treasurer general has been dismissed nnd signified Its acceptance of nil the Itusslan demands. This followed the unlookcd fur dissolution of the McJIIas by the regent's firman. Members of the dissolved Mejllss are Indignant at the action of the regent and the cabinet and excitement runs high throughout the city. Fearing on outbreak soldiers have been posted around the parliament buildings, guarding all approaches. Mr. Sinister baa not yet been officially notified of the adverse action of the cabinet and continues to hold the forL Tho members of tho Mejllss are planning to send a deputation tn beg that Shustcr retain his office In defiance of the cabinet. Popular feeling Is strong In support of Mr Sinis- Is being said nnd done. Tho books, St. Petersburg. All American Jews will bo forbidden entrance to Itussla if a bill Introduced In the dura a by tho Nationalists becomes law. Not only this, but further retaliation for tho abrogation or thn treaty or nJ2 by tho United States Is provided. Custom duties are to bo raised luu per cent, unless tho Russian normal schedule Is lower than tho American. In that case h duty equaling tbo American duty will be collected. AID TO CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Koine. Count lloil du Castellane's The author of the bill states that application for the annulment of his the last provision of tbo bill Is ucccb-sarTaft Issues Order Allowing Use of marriage to Anna Gould, uow tbo in order to deal with tho ImMethods tn Panama wife of Prince Hello do Sagnn. has portation of American agricultural Canal Zone. been rejected by th Vatican on the machinery. The remaining points of ground that tho ceremony having tho proposed bill correspond In virtu Washington. President Tnft, who been performed In accordance with ally every particular with tho bill Inmakes tho laws for the Panama cnnnl tho rites of tho church thcro wns na troduced December 22 by zone, amended n recent executive or- basis for nnnulllng tho marriage. Guchkoff, providing for tariff sched der regarding the prnrtlco of medlCount llonl's nnxlety to have the ules applicable to tho United Stntcs clno In tho zone, so as to sanction marriage set aside, was due. It is said, at the expiration of tho Russo-Amerexplicitly the use of Christian to a deslro to marry an heiress who can commerce anil navigation treaty and other methods. Insisted on a church ceremony. of 1832. shut-down y tScl-enc- o shotgun handEome Ho camn Into the kitchen where his mother and sister Rose wero preparing dinner, nnd pulled both triggers PRICE OF COAL ADVANCED to see If tbo gun 'worked all right. A deafening explosion proved that It Anthracite Mine Operators Are Pre- did. As a result Miss Rose received fifty wounds and Is In a dnngerous paring for a Strike or comlulon. Mrs. Martin waB hurt, April 1. though not seriously, by glancing New York. Notice of an Increase shot A younger brother had loaded in the prices of "domestic sizes" of the weapon. anthracite coal has led tn tho that the mlno operators ar BONI'S MARRIAGE TO STAND getting ready for either a strlko or of the mines at the expira- Vatican Refuses His Petition to Anagreements on tion of the union nul Ceremony Which United Aprl J. Him to Anna Gould. double-barreleShut-Dow- nrcounts aud correspondence, of the federation are open to any competent authority who may desire to make a study of them. Will thn National Manufacturers' association, the Krec-torassociation nnd tho dotectlve agencies extend the same privilege for public Investigation and examination of their bonks and correspondence?" Dlnme for conditions which produce Is such men as tho McNamnras thrown upon employers. s' Latter Fatally. City, la. Sioux Santa Claua brought Charles Martin, aged fifteen. son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred Martin, a by tho Chicago packers, ho said, be- ' camn known later as the National i me urnmie imre oi urinaria. Packing company: United Dressed i n Dresden rltlzrn have ondertak llcef company of New York. Fowler' Pn t0 Induce every landlord and ten Packing company, Hammond Packing Bnt t decorate yards, buildings and company, and St Lnuls Dressed llcef easements with plants, vines, shrubs and Provision company. 'and window boxes. The autborltlc Veeder was naked why the Chicago hae cooperated bv drroratltiE muni packers did not take over the ttrin,cpni buildings, nnd nt n small expen or Schwarzschlld & Sulzberger busl dllure the summer aspvet of the elty ness In November. 1302. as contem- has been transformed. plated. Mr. Veedcr explained that The color sense has been Indulged the ISOO.omi.uoo merger of tho pack- In nil Russian cities llullding r ers was In progress, but that the terlors tre- of plaster to protect the financial strain of 1903 prevented the brick from tho frost, and every year promoters from securing n loan of these are repaired nnd repainted, nnd $90,000,000 from New York bankers red, tiluc. buff, green, white and gill to carry the deal throiiKh ri..AP.tfl...i 1. - n i aiu will it-- ...I. i m t . mucin rvunn, ixjeti Co., as managers of ; tuT employed, the syndicate, wero to receive either Kvery Important Kuropean city ha of the syndic-no'protlts or regulations restricting the height or one per cent. o Its par value buildings, tho width of balconies, the Aiier james htlllmnn. Kuhn. l.ocb projection of cornices, the size of win Co., and K. H. Harrlman failed to Inns, nnd the character of lamps, tho $90,000,000. Mr. Veeder said signs, nwulngs, fences and doorways. a loan of $10,000,000 was made by the same financiers In July, I'MS, tor the AID IN STUDY OF BOTANY urination oi tne jsniiouai racking company California Newspaper Pleads for EsThe Illinois Trust and Savings Panic tablishment of 8peelal Garden had been made trustee to nil the con. for the Purpose. tracts entered Into by J. Ogden Armour, Kdward Morris and Gustavus The tapei-la- l necessity of n botanSwift In 1902, according to the testi- ical garden must nppral In us all mony or the witness. Ktery one having a 50 or 100 foot Int. I A loan of IS.000.000 from the First who is ir.ung to ctiaimsn a ueautliui National bank ninde to tho Armour. hnino among us, must have wished at Swift and .Morris Interests toward tho some tlmo tn make this home attracformation of the Nctlonal Packing tive by planting choice trees and company was also revealed. rfhrubn nbout It, and would tike t Receipts shown by Attorney Veeder to be a little different. pcrliBp disclosed thnt the Morris. Swift. Ar- more beautiful, than tho common ones mour and Cudahy Interests deposited tn be seen nround him. Not. however, with the Illinois Trust and Savings having seen more than an occanlonnt hank $4,000,000 as n matter of good tree In a neighbor's garden that he faith when the $fiOO,000,000 merger particularly fancies, and having no was contemplated tn 1902. means of learning tho correct name, The agreements between tho pack- he must be content with what the ers and the bank relative to the de- nurseryman choses to offer him, nnd posits were read Into record. If It should be somo new and rare An agreement on July 18. 1902. variety, he Is Ignorant as to what size which made Michael Cudahy a party It will attain, whether ho will like to the contemplated J500.UUU.uuO (lowers, what spare It will require the to merger also was Introduced. fully develop Its Individual beauty, The government Intends to show and under what conditions It will that tho National Packing company flourish. paid back the loan or $l&,000,ooo with All these questions would be anaccrued Interest to tho New York and swered by a visit to n botanical gar-dn- , Chicago financiers Ihreo years from which would he a botnnlrnl dicthe date of the loan In 1902 tionary with the most exquisite and truthful colored plates, colored by the hand of nature. A lettered board AIM TO BAR OUT U. S. JEWS would give the name, family, species and native home. Wo would learn Duma BUI Wants Russia to Raise how very few of tho thousands of beautiful things we hero enjoy Custom Duties 100 Per Cent. Mis Angeles Times. Slap at America. i 1 one-fifts ; pru-duc- o treasurer for Armour & "o., nnd B. It. Gary, chairman of tho board of the United States Steel corporation, figured conspicuously In the trial of tho ten indicted Chicago packers charged with violating tho Sherman anti trust act. Tue names of the two tlnnnclers rnmo out when Pierce Duller, assist ant tn tbo attorney geuoral. questioned Albert II. Veedcr, former counsel for Swift & Co., regarding contract No. 7, which provided for a loan of 116,000,000 In the formation of the National Packing company. Tho reading of the ngreement showed that Mr. Uary was to take over all the assets of the packers In consideration for 'the loan. Mr. Valentino signed the agieement In behalf of J. Ogden Armour. Thn old pool of packers, It developed, was known only as "P. O. llox 247." .Mr. Veedcr testified that he knew of no name for tho association, but It was said that "P. O. llox -- 47" was tho mysterious name under whtch the pool worked. Tho merger of the following plants Demand for Good Streets. With the general nso of the nntomo bllo rnrne tho demand for the best of streets and roads, a demand that ran-no- t bo suppressed ami will not bo de nled. Tho more one loves nature, the nioro ho appreciates that which enables him to see the most and best of It. In the automobile, on n good street or road, one Is ablo to enjoy the beauties of both garden and field, unhampered by rlimds of dust or tho rud jostllngs Incident to travel over "nntural"(?) dirt roads. Wo have to thank the aiilomobllo for our present o(k1 road a, and many have tn thank tho good roads for having an nutoinn-bil- e (Intact). "The Marvelous Griffith" Found Dead. Springfield, Mass. Arthur F. Grif Russia. Twcntv Killed Accidentally. Chinese emperor keeps bis thousand troops of all arms hav Flint, Frank Blind Tenor la Dead. thoughts tn himself, but wo have a been despatched to Persia. Orders showing Mich. While how nn Metz was companions 111. Rockford, William "unloadIlelurlcb, hunch that ho ta sighing for on aero- wero given to hang all Persians who ed" gun was oporated, the weapon was the blind tenor, of world-widnote, ia plane, or some other means of rapid bad been In attacks on Husslans. discharged and Cyjruunt Puczka wai dead in notion. Ha was u native of locomotion. hot dead. Rockford. , St. Petersb'irj-'- Dentists Must Testify. Dental surgeons are no fith of Mllford, nd known profession- - longer immune in tho eyes of tbo law ally as "the marvelous Griffith," the from giving testimony in court regardlightning calculator, was found dead In ing patients whom they have served bed In a hotel here. The coroner glvea In a professional capacity, according as thu cause of the to a decision handed down here by the apoplexy death. Justices of tho appellate term of the supreme court. New York. Tho e Uniform Planting. The trees upon each street should te of one kind, equal distances apart and. If In ordinary parkways, In a When wo ' straight line. street building get really w cnslblo tn shall have narrow driveways In residence Make a Fireproof Film. districts, with correspondingly wider Ilerlln. An incombustible moving- - parkways. Then shall wo havo ptcturo film, which will lessen tho pos mal plantings of street trees Inforand sibility of panics In moving-picturshrubbery masses, with all subjects theaters, was demonstrated recently enjoying perfect health through belnt, beforo the Ilerlln Chemical society, In nearly natural conditions as regards and is now reported to be a complete air, water and surrounding vegetation, success. (rasa, etc. Be Higher, Shots Will 8ong With a Swing llrockton, Mass. Shoe manufac Hill That uew song of mine I turers declare that recent advances In wrote In a bnmmock. tho prices of material will compel an Jill That accounts for lha awltitj lncreaso of CO cents a pair in the to It wtiolefule price of shoes this winter. January 4, 1912 SEEDING COMPANY SUED. WONDERFUL Railroad I THE CITIZEN. COAL FIELDS. , Page Three EDITORS GATHER III LOUISVILLE THE KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION HAVU A VERY FINE MEETINO. LISTEN Deception TO WILL QUITTHE THRONE Commonwealth Brings Suit In Larue Circuit Court. Hodgenvlllo. Frank K. Dnugherty, Commonwealth's Auorney of tht Tenth Judicial district, has filed suit In tho Lnrue Circuit Court ngalnst tho American Seeding Machine Company, Incoriioratcd under tho laws of tho State of Ohio. Petition ntlegps that within one year beforo filing of Ihe ault defondant unlawfully entered Into and beenmo a mumber of a pool trust, etc, with the Hooslcr Drill Company, of Klchmond, Ind.; Superior Drill Company, of Springfield, O., Kentucky Drill Company, of taulavllle, Ky,; Illg Ford ti HutTinnn Company, of Mnsslllon, N. V., nnd the lliickoye. that Is, P. P. Mast Company, of Springfield, O.: somo of tlio abovo named companies being corporations nnd somo Joint stock companies, for tho purpose of regulating, controlling and fixing the prlco of fertilizing, grain drills, etc., manufactured or to be manufactured by them and to enhance tho cost of said articles nbovo their real value. Penetrating Heart of Rich Mineral Region. Message of Amos Is ' HELPFUL ADDRESSES Dy the New Loulivllle Preia Club On bf the Qrfghteit Feature of the Seulon. Wonderful development work is going forwnrd Itf eastern Kentucky In the opening of the rich coal lands of that section of tho (Hue Grass state. The Lexington nnd Kattorn railroad Is being built by tin Louis-vlll- e & Nashville Into the eastern Kentucky coal fields from JackBon. Tho road will be ono hundrod and four miles In length. Tho grading Is now nearly all dono and It Is expected that tho most of tho track will be laid noxt Jnskon. Needed Today Chinese Emperor Agrees To Abdicate Split Empire That Republic Will Be Established la PLAYERS MUST KEEP SOBER Dy Rev. Henry A. Btlmson, D. D, Pastor of Manhattan Congregational Church, New York. r meeting Louisville. Tim tho Kentucky Press nsyoclatlon was hold at the Scolbach, December 28 and 29, and wns one of the best gatherings of tho organization over liulil, both from the limine and tho social standpoint. The cntiTlalnmont of tlio business mom born of tho state press was In tho hands of tho Ixnitsvlllo Convention and Publicity Louisville eiiKue, tho Press club, ol, W. II. Ilnldcmau, president of tho Kentucky Prcsa association, and Wm K. .McKay, managing editor of the Ixiulsvlila Herald. OuentR of honor at tln opening wcro Mayor W. O. Mend, of l.ouls-Tllle- ; Oeorga L. Danforth, president of tho Louisville Hoard of Trado; Lee Lowly, president of tho Retail Merchants' nsRoclntlon; Thomas C. president Cf the Louisville Commercial club, and Fred W. Kels-ker- , prculdent of tho Louisville Contention Publicity league. The address At welcome was made by Mayor llend and tho responso by Mayor Chnrlcs M. Meacham, of HopKlnsvllle. "Tho tady Heporter" was ably discussed by Miss Ilellen Randolph, of year. This new road will glvo the Louis-vlll& Nnshvlllo n linn Into tho heart o ft . hps-ilo- u Tim-lorlak- Ky., within one year past. In pursuance of said unlawful pool trust, etc., said, defendant did fix the price of all machinery and repairs of same above their real value and sell the same in iMTue county, Ky., nt a price In excess of their real valuo In violation of the statutes In sucli cases made and provided, and by reason thereof tho became Indebted to the plaintiff In thn sum of $5,000. Plaintiff prays Judgment In the sum of $5,000. LARGE The PERSONAL ESTATE. Plaintiff says that In Iarue county, of the now coal Held region. Jt promises to be one of tho richest coal In tho south. Tho veins are fields said to be six and seven feet and tho supply is estimated by experts to be almost Inexhaustible. The bulk of tho coat property In the vicinity that will be tapped by tho Louisville & Nashville's extension Is owned by tho Consolidated Coat company, which has Invested millions of dollars In that section and which will be employing several thousand miners when the big milt HnVAtiinmntil la nmtnrf ntrnn Thft mines will bo opened on u largo scalo simultaneously with tho completion of. thn L. & N.'s branch lino from Jack-- 1 son, which will probably bo operated continuously as the Lexington & Kastcrn, though It Is a subsidiary of the L. & N. PRESS CLUB OPENS. Organization Formally Beglna Career In Home In Walnut Street To-da- Late J. M. Duff Left Property Which Is Liable To Inheritance Tax. tho editor of tho (Courier-Journal- . John J. IWry, Paitucnh spoko ou "Our Friend, the Ono of tho moat Important and timely addresses was "The Hoad to tho Uural School," by Paul M. Moore, editor of tho Knrllngtoii lice. II. ('. Thousand-.itlckn- , Chnppol, of the Hydeu spoke on "Tho Progress of Uio Press In tho Mountains." Mrs. James A. Mitchell, of Howling Green, gave a splendid address on "Woman's Work Carlisle The last will of County Judgo Andrew Jackson Iiuntn, who died hero recently, aged 88 years, was probated in tbo County Court. Ho left $2,000 to Mrs. Martha Uoyd and the rest of his estate to his son, John association. P. llanta, nnd Mrs. Letltla Glenn, his daughter. Tho will was dated March YEGGMEN BLOW SAFE. 12, 1308. Ily n codicil executed April Robbers Secure $600 In Stamps and C, 1900, ho stated that be bad deeded Mrs. Martha Iloyd a farm in lieu of 110,000 Worth of Notes the $2,000 bequest, and revoked that and Stamps. bequest. Former Sheriff Willis M. Mathers lb named as executor In the Hardin. A band of yegginen $600 worth of stamps and will. $10,000 worth of notes and stocks when they blew tho safo In tho TAKES HIS OWN LIFE. of tho Danvlllo Messenger. On Thursday the visitors wcro the gucstH of Uie lxiulsvlllo 1'rcns club. This was ono of tho most enjoyable loclal sessions in tho history of the jiost-oltlc- o for Kentucky nnd How tho Kdltors Help." George 9. Weathers, of Klkton, discussed "The Journalistic Sulcldo." Charles C. Oualey, editor of Ouslcy'H Magazine, one of the brightest nnd moat progressive of periodicals derated to the printing business, 1'renented a paper on "Copy Writing." "How to Secure and Retain a Circulation." by K. I). Shlnnlck. of Shelby-vlllwas full of practical Ideas. M. Duncan, of the Mead County Messenger, spoke sensibly on "The Mechanical Department." "The Fourth Kutato nnd the Third House" was tho exceedingly suggestive nnd modern tltlo of an address by Francis Douglas, fun Da-ri- d Lexington. According to tho report of J. P. Shaw, who was appointed tho appraiser to tlx the nmount of Inhericititance tux, J. M. Duff, a zen of Islington, who died last March, left iiersonal property worth $117,786. Of this amount subject to the Ii per cent Intcrltunco tax is fixed at $S5,908. County Judge Scott ordered the Security Trust Company, as executor of the estate, to pay the Sheriff of Fayette county $4,295, the amount of tho inheritance tax busod on tho report of tho appraiser. The executor was ordered to collect from C. N. Manning f $50 due as Inheritance tax on tho Interest In tho housu and lot In North Mill street devised to him uy Mr. Duff. Mr. Duff, who was a bachelor, left a large number of small bequests to personal friends, and tbo appraiser reports that many of these bequests arc not equal In value to the exemptions, being each less than $500, nnd nre therefore not ussesscd for inheritance tax. well-knowone-hal- Ixjulsvllle- .- Formally opening tho new home of thn Louisville Press Club In Walnut, between Third nnd Fourth streets, newspaper, men of Loulsvllln hold n reception to their friends at tin club building, which has been furnish ed handsomely throughout. The festivities began' nt noon nnd continued Into the wee small hours. For several weeks the House Committee has been at work purchasing fittings for tho club quarters, and the results of Its labors were seen for tho' first time. The lower floor, on which tlio library, directors' room, buffet, kitchen and other rooms are located, has been furnished complete, nnd the hecoml and third floors are arranged for living rooms for members. The I.oulsvHlc Press Club jas organized lesB than two monVss ago, temporarily, the occasion being President Taft's visit to the city. Slnco that time rapid strides have been made toward forming a permanent or. ganlzatlon and obtaining a home for the club. I JEFFERSON INSTITUTE. WILL IS PROBATED. place at Jeffernnd 5th, 1912. The Institute this year will bo a llttlo different from those of other years. One big change Is leaving out the corn show. Tho Round Table Talks is a new feature this year, and with thirty odd subjects to be discussed, It looks as though this feature oupht to be well received. Tho orchard and nursery will nlso come In for a hearing thin year along with a display of many enemies of tho nursery and orcharJ, as well ns tools and manner of pruning and spraying. Tho ladles' session will bo enlivened this year by an ex perienced lndy speaker, who has mnny subjects that will bo of much Interest Maysvllle. James Shechy, 35 years to the homo. old, committed suicide by cutting his throat with a razor nt the homo of his BENJAMIN P. HOLT. brother, John Sheeny, near German-town- , this county. Ills mind had been Paris. Henjamln P. Holt. CO years failing or some time, and this is old, for sovoral years Paris agent of thought to be responsible for the deed. tho Adams Kx press Company and i Mr. Shechy was single, and Is survived revenue officer, Is dead ot by Ids widowod' mother, four sisters heart trouble. He was n brother of A. nnd two brothers. J. Holt, of tho (J rand Itnplds & Indiana Tho deceased wns well and favorably railway system: Culvln Holt, of Grand known and muny frlouds wilt regret Itnplds, Mich., and J. Harry Holt, ot the derangement which caused his Paris. Ho is survived by his wlfo, death. Mrs. Mollio Itlon Holt, and nlno children: Harry, Kdward and Joseph and SOME VICIOUS DOGS. Mrs. Jnmes Mulllns, of Paris; Hlanton, of Lexington: Mrs. Kdgar Sunford ami Hen, Jr., of Mt. Sterling. Daniel Holland, whoso Miss Nellie, or daughter was bitten last fall by a dog Seattle. Wash., and William, of New belonging to Dr. J. A. Yuttsant, of this Mexico. city, has effected a settlement by which ho receives from tho physician FLAGMAN KILLED. Dr. Vnnsuut also settles tho $705. physician's bills. Holland was on tho Frankfort. In a few minutes after ovo of suing for $5,000 damages. Miss ho passed through Frankfort ou tho C. Holland has recovered from her In- & O. train. H. J. Drown, flagman on tho juries. In Hath county, Cluudo Foley, C. & O.. was killed at llatton, six miles has sued Charles Triplett, . a farmer, d When the of this city. negro, for $2,500 damages, alleging west C. & O. train reached Frankfort that a vicious dog belonging to Trip- with tho news that Drown had been lett bit his daughter badly somo time killed, many of those at tho station since. wept, us they had talked to him only Hrown was a short tlmo before. FATAL CARELESSNE8S. coupling a diner to tho train when tho brake slipped. Tho ear Frankfort. Shooting at random, at rolled toward htm and ho was caug.it tho forks of KIkhorn, Leonard Howe, between tho bumpers, dying Instantly 19 years old, bit James Galluhue, aged Tho accident wns witnessed by many 40, married, in tho right tomple. Tho passengers who wero watching tho coupling. wound proved fatal. Jefferson. The ninth annual Farm former ers' Institute will take son Hall. January 4th I of tho heavy charge of nitroglycerin used In blasting open the safo shook tho town and caused n panic among tho residents, many of whom rushrd half clad from their beds. Although n possa was formed, not trace of tho robbcm could bo found, and bloodhounds were put on tho trail as soon mm they could bo obtained. The papers taken by tho yeggmcn were tho personal property of Postmaster Stark, and some of them nre negotiable. hero. en-tir- o Tho explosion , well-know- I LANDMARK DESTROYED. MayHvlllo. An accidental tire destroyed tho cloven-rooresidence of near tho lutu Milton Dougherty, Mays Lick, this county. The building was one of tho oldest In this part of tho state, having been built In 1830. disIt had been used as a tillery, mill and general storc.i Tho post-offic- , pluro was occupied by George. Froggo and family, who lost everything, barely scaping with their lives. Ah no water IKiwer was near at hand nothing could bo done to check tho flames. The loss In morn than $2,000, partly insured. LOSES 3PEECH. Leo Ilarett, n farmer of Clover Itottom, Jackson county, while feeding stock became uuddonly speechless. Ho was bo ilurmud at his condition that he hid himself in tho burn nnd Ills family and neighbors searched for him several hours before (hiding him. Ho wns to speak for somo hours. Ilarbourvllle. NEW TRIAL A8KED. Umlavllle. Col. It. A. Thornton, attorney for tho defondunt in tho caso of Cutesby Woodford and John Ireland imninst tho L. & N. Itallroad Company tiled a motion for a now trial. In tho grounds given for the motion it Is alleged that tho verdict of $15,000, given to tho plaintiff by tho jury, us damages lor injuries to seven thoroughbred well-know- n east-boun- east-boun- n CHURCH DAMAGED. Lexington. Several hundred dollars damage was dono by tiro and water to tho roof and Intetlor of tho Porter Memorial llaptlst church, on South Limestone street, between Virginia aud Leader avenues. Tho lire was supposed to bo originated from a gas stove, which may have been left burning two hours earlier lu tho afternoon. The bluzo was first discovered lu tbo roof, and was under fulr headway when noticed. NEW CAMP OF WOODMEN. yearling, was oxccsslvo, nnd wna under tho Influences of ami passion of part of the Jury. ren-live- d Klliubethtown. J. II. Drewcr, stato manager of tho Woodmen of tho World, assisted In instituting u new cump ot tho order at this place. Tho now camp, which Is listed as No. 412, In the roster of the Woodmen, has been named, tho "Wild Hoso Camp," aud beglna lt existence with thirty live charter members. A number ot prominent citizens ot Klliubethtowu nro members of the orguulzutloc wbiih will meet cvwy Friday ulgh Washington, Dec. 29. Tho cables from th Far Kast yesterday were It was in tho days of King Amazlnh burdened with momentous new. Coof Judnh nnd of Jerobam II. In Sa- incident with the announcement that maria. These were both long and the throne of China had agreed to reprosperous reigns In the middle of tho fer tho question ot tho future governeighth century before Christ. Tbey ment of the country to a national conwore times of great luxury connected ference, camo the report that tho with the rapid growth of tho two cap- members of tho royal family had deital cities Jerusalem and Samaria. cided to leavo Peking. Tho decision ot a The old religious habits had been gone conference Is considered a. foreconclusion. It will be for a relargely set aside by tho Incoming of foreigners. Tlio displacing of religion public nnd, knowing that there is no escape, tho regent nnd cmpctor nro In the court had mado wordllness prepared to abdicate. lightfashionable, and with entire Possibly greatest news of interheadedness the people had given est to the the diplomatic corps themselves up to tho pursuit of pica-tir- o announcement that tho grent was tho empire and ot wealth. ot Mongolia would cast off Its Amos was a herdsman of small desto ert sheep on the hills of Judah, somo also would China nnd that Turkestan bo independent. Tho terdozen miles to the south ot Jerusalem. ritory covered by these districts is He describes himself as a "plnchar of greater than that ot the Chinese emwild figs," which evidently ho gather- pire proper. Tho hand of RubsIu is ed from time to tlmo to supplement seen in Mongolia nnd It Is expected by their sale the smalt earnings ot bis that while tho country will bo under poor flock. Ills home In the little a grand kahn, It will In reality be village of Tekoa was on a rid go some dominated by tho czar. 3,000 feet above tho Mediterranean. Alone with bis flock he had beforo his eyes many a reminder of the God MORE DIE FROM POISON of his fathers who had brought them out of Kgypt and. delivering them from the wilderness, had led them Fatalities In Berlin Are Puzzling th across tb Jordan and had given them Authorities and a Plague tho promise of this land as their abidIs Feared. ing inheritance. And now God was forgotten, and his people had fallen Dcrlln. Dec. 29. Over fifty deaths Into the ways of the heathen. As from tlmo to time he went down from ptomaine poisoning havo occurto tho town to sell his fleeces or his red slnco the night of December 2G, nt figs ho was overwhelmed with what the municipal shelter for the homeless, in Froebel street. he saw. Another fifteen ot tho destltuto inalo Communing alone with God, the messago of prophecy was given to inmates died during the night, whllo 60 or 70 others nro seriously ill him. It consists of three short adhospitals In tho city. Now dresses. Tho first pronounced the at various being rushed to the hospiJudgment of .Jehovah upon tho na- cases arc Judgment upon tals nt such a rate that stitistlc3 can tions, tho second his not keep up with them. his own people, warning them that A considerable number of cases havo ho had known them and loved Leen reported from another municipal them, therefore he would visit them in chastisement. In tho third, con- shelter and from the Jail.' The authorities, however, still ndhero taining our text, he warns them of original theory. Tho symptoms to tho ot soma their danger, exhorts them to return of the patients correspond to thoso ot to Jehovah and recalls his vision of excholera, but several the blessedness that Is awaiting them aminations havo disproved absolutely In the distant future tho existence of cholera. "Bring your offerings." ho says. "Keep your fasts, be followers of JePassenger Agents at Jacksonville. hovah In name. God Is not deceived Religion Is character; Jacksonville, Fla Dec. 29. From by hypocrisy. he sees through your shams; he all parts of tho country tho members knows tho perversion of your hearts. of tho American Association of PasThey that Ho In beds of .Ivory and senger Agents nnd their families havo stretch themselves on beds and couch- come for the annual meeting which in tho board of es; that eat lambs out of tho flock opened hero and sing Idle songs to the sound of trade rooms. tho viol; that drink wine In bowls and anoint themselves with chief oils nnd nre not grloved with tho afllctlon MARKET QUOTATIONS of Joseph, they shall go into captivity; their revelries shall pass away, for the Lord abhors the excellency of Cincinnati, Dec. 28, 1911. Jacob, and their houses shall be smitWheat No. 2 red 979Se, No. 3 red ten." 93K9Cc, No. 1 red 84093c. Corn No. 2 white CG68t, No. In his distress over the people he cries unto tho Lord: "Oh, Lord Je- white. C2G4c. No. A whlto G05?62c. No. hovah, forgive, I beseech thee," and 2 yellow 66SfCSc, No. 3 yellow (N6Gc, No. 4 yellow No. 2 mixed ho has a vision of the turning away 630G7C No. r.9iWG0c, 3 mixed Gl63c, No. 4 of tho divine Judgment. Then comes mixed G8G0c, white ear G2G4c, yeltho text. Tho Lord stands with tho low car 6163c, mixed ear G2j?64c. plumb line In his band and the plumb Oats No. 2 whlto 4.9850c, standline becomes the graphic figure of the ard whlto 49019V6C No. 3 white 48 49c. No. 4 white 4648c. No. 2 mixed final word of God to his people. So tho plumb line was given to the 48U49c, No. 3 mixed 4848ic. No. 4 prophet as the message to his people. mixed 4648c. timothy J23.50, No. 2 Hay No. 1 We rejolco as wo apply this test to timothy 22, No. 3 timothy $19.50 Christianity ot today. Let us sea 20.50. No. 1 clover mixed $22.C023. the No. 2 clover mixed $21 21.50. No. 1 what Its word is to us. Let us look first to tho gospel that clover $21.50322, No. 2 clover J20 wo havo to preach. That never was 20.50. Cattle Generally steady nt yestermoro distinctive tbnri It Is now ns the day's prices. Shippers $5.7500.75, gospel of Jesus Christ We havo gone extra JG.857; butcher steers, extra period In which under the $6.10G.25, good to choice $56, comthrough the Influence of the wonderful dlscoverice mon to fair heifers, extra of science, rationalistic unbelief has $5.7500, good to cholco $4.7505.65, swept over tbo land and turned many common to fair $3.25 0 4. C5; cows, exaway from Jesus Christ. Dut that tra $3 0 5.25, good to choice, $4.2505, day was long passed and has been common to fair $1.5004; canners $1.5002.75. followed by another. In which men Calves Autlvo and strong; 25050c trying to find an acceptable higher. Extra $9.50, fair to good $7.50 havo been substitute for Jesus Christ 9.25, common and large $408. Hogs Active. Packers and butchThey have been running hero and tbero after any form of religion, or ot ers steady. Light shippers and pigs worship that claimed to bo new; new 25c higher. Selected heavy shippers thought, or new philosophy, or new $G.50, good to cholco packers and packers $0.4506.50, mixed revelations, whether coming In the butchers $G.35G.45, stags $3.2505.25. common namo of somo mystery of Persia or to cholco heavy tut sows $4.2505.90, India, or some device masking us re- extra $6, light shippers $5.8006.25, ligion or sclcnco from Doston. Dut pigs (110 lbs. and less) $4.7605.75, men already have found not only that extra $5.8506. Sheep Strong. Kxtra $3.4003.50, they cannot livo without religion, but to choice that today no religion wilt satisfy a good $1.2502.75. $303.35, common to man other than that which roveals fair 25c Lambs Actlvo and strong; God. higher. Kxtra $6, good to cholco We have come baci to the rollglon $5.5005.90, common to fair $405.25, of tho supernatural, of the miracles, stock ewes $303.50, yearlings $3.50 and of the resurrection; In short, to 4.25. tho religion of tho crucified and risen Duffulo, Dec. 28. Christ We must have a religion that Spriug wheut No. 1 Northern, fits tho facts ot human existence. $1.12. Winter wheat No. 2 red. 99c; The Christian church bIbo, however No. 2 white, 99c. Corn No. 3 yellow, much It may have erred lu tho past, No. 4 yellow, 63c; No. 3 Oats No. 2 white, la aiming to produce the Image ot mixed. 63?$c. ; o standard, DlUc; No. 3 white, Christ In men. It accepts tho to be a promoter of human wel- file, llarloy, $1.1801.4.0. Rye No. 1, fare, and In a vory social way, but 98c; No. 2, 97c. that Is not Its ultimate aim; fts aim Kast DuDalo, Dec. 28. always Is to make better aec, and It Cattle Market fairly active; steady. never was true, what has been bo Prime steers, butcher $7.2508; often charged against It, that It Is so grades, $307.50 Calves Market acsaving souls that It has not time tive, 25c higher. Cult to choice, $6 busy to save men. Rather by means ot 10. Sheep and lunibs Murket active, saving souls tt has been sure that it Cholco lambs, $6.50 was saving men, and overywhere to- 25c higher, day tbo world Js awakening to see 0.65; cull to fair, $506.25; yearlings, $4.5005; sheep. $204. that It Is tho gospel rather than Hogs or education, or the refinement Yorkers. Murkot actlvo and steady. $G.50G.65; pigs. 6.45; mixed, of cultured society, which Is changing $6.5506.60; heavy, 6.5506.60; roughs, world. the $5.500 6; stags, $505.35. o post-mortey V, .... Foregone Conclusion and Mongolia Will Be Independent. Connie Mack, Manager of Champion Athletics, Says Dall Totaera Cannot Play and Drink. The following statement by Cunnl Mack, manager of tho American Leaguo baseball clib ot Philadelphia (the "Athletics"), which last season won tho largest percentage of games In the American leaguo. Is of special Interest It Is taken from a personal tific Temperanco Federation replying; to an inquiry as to tbo ccstoms or re- letter to tho secretary of tbo Scien- J quirements concerning drink among baseball players. "There haa been a great change In baseball during tho past Uftoen years. This baa been due in a great measure) to the class of men who am now making up baseball teams. In former years, players did not receive very high salaries, and naturally we did not get tbo class of players whom wa are getting today, as the salaries aro now very high, and wo havo in our profession, I might say fully. 50 per cent, of college players. Tho balanca of our players, with a very few exceptions, aro men. Alts practically eliminated coholism from baseball. For Instance, I have twenty-fl-vplayers. Of that number, fifteen don't know the tasto ot liquors. Tho few remaining, may, possibly, after a game of ball, take a. glass of bocr. Thoy do not mako a practice of this. Neither do we restrict them from doing so If they Thoy know that we do not appro vo of their drinking, nnd the positions that tbey hold, and the salary that they receive keep them from any such thought as becoming accustomed to drink. I often get into an argument caused by remarks that such nnd such a player bad been seen taking a glass of beer. Tbero Is no class of professional men that Is watched so closely as tho baseball players. II seen taking a drink, a rumor Is Immediately started tbat the player was seen drunk last night This travel very swiftly and Is a great lnjustico to the player,- who would not under any circumstances take tho second drink. I havo bad so many arguments that I usually put tho ma(ter In (his wny: Take twenty-fivfrom the baseball profession, nnd tho samo number from any bank or brokerage house, and you will find that tho using Intoxicating liquors Is far greater with tho latter. I actually bcllovo that in flvo years from this date at least 90 per cent, of the players will bo strictly temperate." Sunday School Times. o e USE OF ALCOHOL DELUSIVE Instead of Quickening Action of Brain Liquor Has Tendency to Retard It Few Experiments. Dr. Kroepelln of the Heidelberg University, has mado extensive experiments to determine tho effect of alcohol upon brain action. Ho found, tbat whllo tho simple, automatic actions of the brain, such as reading aloud, wcro at first quickened by a small dose of alcohol, even these wera rendered less trustworthy and accu rate. He also found that processes Involving no more complex action than adding figures rapidly, or ot performing problems In mental arithmetic, wero hindered by oven small doses of alcohol. Tbo result of these experiments came as a surprise to Dr. Kraepelln himself, who had hitherto shared tho popular belief that small doses ot alcohol quickened tho activity of his mind. Dut when ho came to measure) with his unerring Instruments tho ex. act time occupied, he found to his astonishment that moro time was required to perform these operations than when he did not uso alcohol, though it seemed to him that was acting more rapidly. Similar experiments wero tried upon others, tho samo results being gained In every Instance. And, singularly enough, each one felt, when under tbo influence of alcohol, tbut ho waa doing better and more rapid work, though tho tabulated results showed the revcrso to be true. Such Is ever the delusive effect of alcohol; and tho delusion is as real as In tboso Incidents mentioned at the beginning ot this article. This effect is not peculiar to alcohol. "The ordinary anesthetics used in surgory, as chloroform and ether," says Sir Victor Horseloy, "mako tho patient feel that ho possesses great muscular strength, and feela himself to be making powerful efforts, which In reality are not In any way superhuman." the-brai- J 65c; chat-leng- oom-mcrc- o Endurance of Cold. It la well known tbat for years past the Hudson Day company bave entirely excluded spirits from tho fur countries In the north over which tbey have control, to the great Improvement of tho health and morals of their Canadian servants and of tho Indian tribes. Mr. Arnold White pointed out a short t'.me tack that there la a type ot man growing up In tho Northwestern provinces ot Canada, whero almost total abstinence prevails,, which tor hardihood, health, and powers oC uuduranco has never been equaled. ( t Page Four. J THE CITIZEN. which every ono got acquainted ond engaged In conversation nnd from tho smiles that went with the greetings all arc pleased with their now surroundings, and it Is certain that ovory ono will bo cared for by tho Students' Christian Societies. DUNN ROBINSON Miss Flora Robinson, tho daughter of E. L. Robinson, who Is assistant lostmaster at Berea, was married to Roy Dunn, a well known farmer of Whites Station, Friday morning in Jelllco, Tenn., by Rev, Martin, tho January 4, 191a. i COMPLETE STOCK DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, LADIES9 and CHILDREN'S SHOES pastor ot tho Baptist church there. E. F. COYLE You pay less or get more Dick Dunn, a brother ot tho groom, and Miss Vola Blcknoll accompanied them to Jelllco. Tho young couple spent their honeymoon In London, and .havo now returned to Berea. Jt Is thought that they will make their (uturo homo on tho farm near Whites R. H. CHRISM AN Undertnklnd and Embalming A Complete Station. BOY MISSING Line of Modem Funeral Supplies. Mdht 46 lustrations, shows how thorough English housekeeping was ono hundred and sixty years ago. All ot It Is ot unluuo Interest, nnd much of It has Wo present value for housewives. venture to say that It is a book which can bo duplicated In very In the United States. Four Versions of Iho New Testament, printed In parallel columns, tho, tiothlc version of tho year SCO, tho Anglo-Saxoversion of Uie year 9'J5, Wycllffo'a version of 13si), and version of 151' (5. This book Is of mieclal value to Blblu students as well as to students ot lauguagu and philology. "Portraits of tho tlreat Reformers, Being Facsimile reproductions of tho I'ortrlts lu Benin's ' Icoues.' ' This lb a vellum bound book, showing engravings as they vvoru made. In tho u ot tho great hiaiorlcal of thu past, like James Uio VI, Wycllffo, John Musa, Savanarolo, W Erasmus, Luther and Calvin. read of these men In history, and it Is good to see how they wero pictured by artists who lived at thu same tlmo. "Narrative of Sufferings In Rebel Military Prisons," publlbhed by tho United States Sanitary Commission In lid I, Tills Is a copy which onco be longed to thu British Ambassador tit Waiihlngtuu, Hon. Ashley Posonby. It contains photographs of tho emaciated bodies ot Union prisoners and sworn testimony lis to tho treatment which they had received. Such u book should not bu used to keep alive any partisan feeling, but It belongs to the records of history. "Tho Slavo Power," by J. K. Call-ti- es, M. A., Whatjey Professor of Political Economy In thu University it Dublin. Printed at Ixindon, 18C3, and dedicated to John Stuart Mill. This Is a specially valuable historical work showing how au Impartial foreigner viewed the growth of tho slavo power lu the United States. Ho quotes from do Tocquuvllle: "I could easily prove Hint almost all tho dif ferences which nre observed between tho characteristics ot tho Americans In thu Southern and Northern slates have had their origin In slavery. "Tho Book of Woman's Power," Jubt Issued from tho Now York press of Mncmlllan, with an introduction by Ida Tarbell. "Tho Life of Adoulram Judmm Cor don," lato pastor of n Baptist church In Boston, by his son. It should he remembered that any person is at liberty to como Into tho library and read at any time when It is oieu. In this sens It Is free. And nny citizen of Berea who will deposit one dollar as an evidence of good faith can draw Inmim In samo way ns students und members. of tho faculty. s n Tyn-dale's llfe-times 1 Son of J. T. Durham, Kerby Knob, Jackson County, 16 years old, red hair with cow lick on rlghtsldo of Miss Hazel Conwell who spent tho forhead, bluo eyes, weighs about 130 o o vacation visiting friends In North pounds, stands straight nnd square o Carolina, roturncd, Wednesday. shouldered. Ho Is supposed to tc o A largo number ot parents aro In crazy and should be put in custody o town arranging for their sons and of officers and W. A. Johnson, Deputy o daughters in school nnd themselves Sheriff, Berea. Ky.. notified. FROM A NETS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED enjoying many of the public exercises. VARIETY OF SOURCES FOR SALE Mrs. Julia Hyland, of Kccne, N. If., a relative of tho Hansons, and a long Kldd and Robinson will sell their was In Rich I time friend of the Institution, la entlro livery business, consisting of Mr. B. II. Gabbard upending some tlmo In Berea at 10 head ot horses an) two mules, C mond, Sunday. ' It's the easiest way to make money, . Boono Tavern and at the President's rubber and four steel tiro buggies, i! Houso. This Is her third visit to drummer wagons, 2 surreys, ono farm "Savo the Difference." ' Berea. Tho first being tewnty years wagou, etc The barn has ample room Messrs. Jay and Don Barlow, both ago city rnoNK iss and the second ten years ago. to take rare ot 25 head of horses and Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. former studonts ot Berea, have been On the occasion ot her second visit equally as many vehicles. This Iwiru spending several days In Berea. she staid at Pres. Frost's home. has an excellent business, Is ideally Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Gabbard of Mr. W. O. Hayes has sold his pro- located, being near tho center of town, BRECK DAN Wallaceton were visiting In town at perty on Estill Street to O. A. Moore is covered with metal and practically the first of tho week. Life and who lives near Berea. Tho property now. It has very necessary convenMr. E. L. Robinson and family have sold for $3,300. U. S. Wyatt was tho ience. A very desirable business for Insurance moved from Center St. to tho old agent. Mr. Hayes has rented the pro-l;r- tho right man. Richmond, Ky. Jarman place on the Richmond pike. Phone 505 and will still reside In It Will Sell stock, etc., and lease the Tho McLaren property on Estill barn, or will sell both. Terms made Miss Nell Shockley entertained a U N. TIME TABLE. crowd of .young people at a "tacky Street has been sold to Mrs. Sallle to suit purchaser. Wrlto or call on, North Bound Local party" at her home on Chestnut St., Bogio who has been residing In the Kldd nnd Robinson, Berea, Ky. wost end ot town. 10:66 p. m. last Thursday evening. 7:00 a. m. Knoxvllle FOR SALE 3:62 a. m. 1:04 p. m. BEREA WANTED: All your turkeys and WANTED: Reliable, energetic man 7:45 a. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati chickens at a good price. J. S. Qott, to sell Lubricating oils, greaso and On Center Street a good lot known South Bound Local Depot Street. paints In Madison nnd adjacent coun- as tho John Bales place. Houso and 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati Stetson barn on lot. Good reason for selling. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wallace who ties. Salary or Commission. BEREA 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. in. away from Berea for the Oil Co., Cleveland, Ohio. iwe money. D. N. Welch. p. m. 6:61 a. m. have been 6:65 Knoxvllls past year, visiting relatives In GuthEzpreaa Trains rie, Oklahoma, and Flattsburg and Stop to take on and let off passenLawson, Missouri, returned, the 27th gers from beyond Dayton, O., or from ult. Thye report a delightful visit. Atlanta and beyond. Mrs. Wallace's sister, Mrs. Ben AdSouth Bound ams, who lives in Lawson Is well 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati known In Berea. The many friends of BEREA 11:44 a. m. the Wallaces in Berea aro glad to Bound North havo thorn home again. BEREA 4:46 p. m. Coal oil 10 cents per gallon at Ta-8:37 p. m. Cincinnati SPECIAL SERVICE DAY OR NIGHT. Day Phone 20 man Edward's private secretary will be appointed by Judge Lewis to suc ceed Mr. Morgan as Master Commis- oiolotototopolotootootoaotoootototoloaoaooflouu LOCAL PAGE sioner. 'Don't stand too much on your dig nity you might slip and fall." SCHOOL specially ITEMS ocooooooooocooocootooooootoo DR. BEST, DENTIST H. Continued (rum I'lr.t rage Fire, Accident ty a. tums. wa 1912 Welch's Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Isaacs and children of Derwood, and Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Jackson and children of Richmond visited with Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Jackson during the holidays. Tho girls of the I'hllathea class ot the Baptist Sunday School surprised Rosclla Roberts, Monday night, by walking In and taking full possession of her parlor. This was also a leap year party and the girls were very successful in getting a choice crowd ot boys. Mnuilo Gulnn returned to Richmond, Tuesday, where she will attend the 12. Miss Jennie Davis ot ML Vernon tho guest ot tho Misses Stella and Ella Adams the first ot tho week. A reception was held in tho President's House, Saturday afternoon, to welcome tho nine new women of the Convocation Miss Ambrose, Mrs. Flanery, Miss Cameron, Miss Smith, Miss Thurston, Mrs. Ernberg, Mrs. Morton, Mrs. Steenrod and Mrs. Rob- has something in store for you at Our new price list will make you sit up and take notice. We will mail it to you this week. interested lu the girls who are taklug cabinet organ. The fact Is, tho cabinet organ is tho Instrument for country homes. To begin with. It costs ery much less. You can get an organ for fifty dollars that will give better music than a piano that costs two hundred and fifty. Still more important is the matter ot Keeping In tuno. It must bu said with sadness that the greater part ot the lilanos which havo been bought for couutry homes at great expense, aro out ot tuno and aru doing harm Instead of good overy tlmo they aro played by destroying tho true ear for music Moreover, tho organ Is tho Instrument for tho homo circle, tho school and the Sunday School. Tho prices for music in Berea aro less than halt what they are at neighboring towns, llko London and Richmond. Nevertheless, there aru many girls to whom It is a burden to iay tho extra price necessary for beginning work with thu organ. To meet the needs of these a special effort Is made this winter to securu half price, and this can bu done, provided twenty-fou- r girls Join thj I egliiuliig class. If this number is made up this week they will get their twelve weeks of lessons, two a week, for four dollars, and this j will Include thu use ot thu organ fur daily practice and tho use of thu musical uurary. wo mink tins arrangement will mean butter music In a great many homes and Sunday j Schools. Millinery Miss Webster, tho now teacher in home science, will havo an elective class oien to all tho girls of tho Institution, meeting two hours a week for Instruction In the principles of millinery. It Is not expected that thesu twenty-fou- r lessons will make accomplished milliners, hut it will inako a girl uble to Juilgu ot what la becoming, so that she will not ho at the mercy of every onu who wishes to sell her u now hut, and It will enable her In muiiy cases lo iiiiako over or creato anew her own (head covering. K. S. N. looks like everybody trades at Welch's. Johnlo Gulnn who has been very low with pneumonia Is thought to be a little better. Mrs. I. L. Isaacs and children and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Duncan and children left, Monday, to visit a few days Mr. Campbell of Danville was hero, with Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Jackson ot Sunday, visiting his daughter., who Richmond. aro In school. v Mr. J. W. Evans who has been MIsa Edna Early returned, Tuesday, working In Ohio for some tlmo has from a visit In London with her sisreturned home. ter. Miss Bettle Lewis delightfully enMr. J. W. VauWlnkle of Mt. Vernon tertained qulto a number ot her' was visiting hero from Friday until friends at her home last Friday even- Tuesday. ing at a colonial party. Mrs. Chas. Cliff and sou, Russell, Mrs. Green Hill and children left, wero visiting relatives In Richmond Tuesday, for Uethnuy, V. Va., whero from Sunday until Tuesday. they will Join Mr. Hill, who has been Miss Bess Vaughn who has been thero for bo mo time, and will mako visiting friends In Carrolton, Ky., retheir future home thero. turned, Tuesday. Miss Nettlo Scrlvner spent last Dr. Scott McUuIro was visiting week In Richmond visiting Mr. and friends In Berea, Sunday. Mrs. Cosby. fr. and Mrs. C. M. Canflcld found Mrs. Sallle Adams, daughter, Mary, that there's no placo to live In llko and Mr. Wallaco Adams and wtto Berea, so they have returned. left, Sunday, for a visit with relatives Mr. Fonder and family have moved In Richmond, to tho west end. Mr, J, D. Clarkston has moved his stock of hardware and groceries Into tho building recently fitted up for him ou Main Street, noxt to tho bank. Tho Fortor Drug Company store was purchased by a now firm Oct. From now, henceforth and ever after 1, '11. The members of the new firm uro Jno. F. Dean, J. W. Stephens, A. Isaacs, R. II, Chrlsman and D. N. Welch. The name of the new firm la comIn the most attractive, Tho Ilerea Drug Co. Tho manager la building in Dr. W. N. Craig modious, of Stanford, Ky. Tho Berea. With a line of merstoro did not change hands till Jan. chandise that will please every 1, 1912, and Q. E. Porter was mainone. tained as manager till that tlmo. Th3 Come in and See Us fountain, which was owned by Tom purchased by Uio I.ob'adou was The New Brick Building with Berea Drug Co.also Mr. Logsdon will and the Handsome Plate bu tho assistant manager of tho Glass Windows store. Mr. I'orter Is now In Loulsvillo Hotel Block and will probably go Into the northMala St. western states before he-- returns. It erts. Interesting talks about their lives and experiences before coming to Bo- rea wero made by Miss Smith, Miss Thurston, Mrs. Steenrod, Mrs. Morton and Mrs. Roberts, after which coffee and daughuuts wero served, bringing to an end a very interesting gathering. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Holder who speut tho holidays with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Early returned to their homo In Loudon, Saturday. "Save the Difference" FACULTY READINGS PROMINENT LESLIE CITIZEN DIES The Library Prof. Ralne will resumo his Friday evening readings to members ct tho Faculty, Friday of this weok, and coutlnuo them during the month. For this week tho subjects will bo Tennyson's Maud and tho Holy Grail. Any member of tho Faculty wishing to spend an hour nsldo from tho distracting cares of tho week's work may "Just drop In." Mr. W. A. Morgan of Hyden, Lea- lie county, uicu, Tuesday, from a wound caused by tho accidental discharge of a gun on Christmas day. Mr. Morgan was 3!) years ot ago and unmarried, a clerk lu tho EverbOlo Store In Hyden and Master Commissioner ot tho Court. Ho is a brother of Mrs. Judge Lewis who now resides In Berea for tho purposo ot giving her children tho benefit ot tho school. JAMJOCIAL Mrs. Lewis Is still In tho Hospital, Tho first feature ot tho winter term having undorgono an operation a tow was tho social given by tho religious weeks ago. She. Is recovering but Is not in a condition to bo told ot her novv societies, Tuesday night. Tho students soon forgot that they wero brother's death. Mr. M. C. Ilegloy who was Congress- new, tho bashful lost their timidity and for tho first half hour thero wero At Home te greetings and hearty hand shaking It between students old and new. soemed good to meet old friends and every ono seemed glad to bo back In school again. After overy one had partaken of tho delicious, "Jam" to bis fill a program was rendered as follows: Music Band. Instrumental Music Curry, McCjau-aha- n, D. Kd wards and Saxton. THE l WORLD ALMANAC 1'J12 J.tlition "tloj In Zbc TRachct Store Chalk Talk Kamosb. Music lmrlo Bros. Speech by tho C. E. Representative, Victor Raphael. Speech by tho Y. W. C. A. Representative, Cora Marsh. Solo "Tho Rosary'1, Qraco CorneRopru-scntatlv- o, lius. Sioech by the V. M. C. A. Waldo Davison. Judging from tho readiness with ml urn, nf utrful laformatloa. I'rlM (Wart at Buffalo and Htlaburja. 30c.l Bl mall. Jic. AMlaa Tb. N.a Ixa World. N.. Vera. dob.. totht. roarrtaira. dlionaa awl atman .uffiaar and HMKIO oihrr far I a ml Klcurra I'p la Data orri dar lolntit anil i.lut to t(rr?Udl No farurl. fabirar, bialaraa mat boiucatff or buttotaa woman. buy or aiboof flrl aluulil U allbout rapj ot lb. taluabla blrtm.il. 1h.er. 'in'if ri.. tiior inl innoiallona of 1911. aari. loltmalloaa liMiuirnt an. uihn trrn hltloriral rrnila rnth nf ll. 'nht Sin... InrtM.loj mnuU Win ar.. aralth of CHintrlM. Slal. an1 muoui "llltlM, Conirl.)oil rrxordj. iort!t! rnwdt, urrrnrjr. arnjhla and raraiiirrt, aialh.r m,ut unnrrillra ml rrliloua irlr. romnurrr. railmada. hlpiln( .!.. lulu. rfrbt. h'Iom annua a ill aaika of Ih. orH, baaklal nionrir lain, (ouirani-o- . polittral partlr.. aaxral M Itil. inhin. it laliiahl ,n. iniri tnfunualinu uivta.lala llbran Itwlr mui , fD,j (i.njfuliM of ID. r. U' mhkJdi.. fit I'utiOTru. thi rlrftu.il.. man lallmi. iid Miiii..n.i.u. rrrlurt'lt) Iht I'aoama ' ii.rku. trim idi rraw in pnrtt ul a:a;i. .wta ro.l af , , 4,rl, ,,,,, hundred reclines lu Cookery, Pastry, Confectionery, Preserving, l'lckles, Cakes, Creams, Jellies, Mado Wines, Cordials, with directions for market-lug.- " Printed in London, 1TC0. This book ot X'J2 pages with Index and il cans Tomatoes and Corn, 25c cans Corn .....25c cans Peas .25c cans Pic Peaches 25c and Important things. Heavy Syrup Table Peaches, 20c "Au Anthology or Bouquet of Greek 2 cans Waldorf Corn 25c I'octry," printed In 14 und buiid 2 cans Waldorf Peas 25c lu vellum. "Tho Complete Housewife's or Ac- Waldorf Tomatoes 15c complished Uentlovv Oman's Companion Navy Beans 5c per pound being a collection of upwards ot fix Choice Dried Peaches, 12c " 1 Tho College Library Is being constantly enriched by tho addition of new books. Every one who steps into thu library should Imiulro for tho shelf of new books to us to keep track of the good things which aro coming In. This wuek, umoug others, tho following books havo been put in 2 tho library, mobt of them purchased 3 by President Frost during his last 3 trip ubroad. They aro specially raro 3 tll ... .... ' AT TATUM'S Delivers Any Time TO H(." ,,, I THE BEREA DRUG CO. BUCCKSSOB The Porter Drug Co. Extends New Year's Greetings to All, nnd solicits a continuance of your patronage for the ensuing year. DR. W. N. CR.A1G, Pharmacist of sixteen years experience will be in charge of the store and guaran- . . . .. . nr I ices pioinpi anu umcieni service to ail pattons. wrlrtlra, 'h ref.n.r. ll THOMAS LOGSDON, Assistant. January 4. 19'2 ... THE CITIZEN. ... whero It would causo tho effect menHOME HEALTH CLUB tioned. By Dr. David H. Reeder, La Porte, Ind. Tho chilliness and shivering that of so often accompany tho first storfo Editors Note Lately tho. Board of a cold aro duo to tho disturbance Trado, of Now York City, adopted of circulation caused by tho drivtho resolution which follows; "Health moro ing of tho blood from tho surface. and tho protection of Ufa aro To rellovo this condition Is to precious to tho pcoplo and moro necessary to their happiness than tho "break tho cold." This will occasion tho oxerclso of some patience and extension of our commerce, tho foster- no llttlo "bothor." ing of our agrlculural Interests, tho Tho best thing to do Is to tako solving of our financial problems, some energetic oxerclso. Then, after tho offlcloncy ot our postal scrvlco, having becomo accustomed to tho tho Improvement ot our rivers and atmosphero of tho room, place tho tho enlargement of our harbors or feot In hot wator. Uso a tub, or other navy.' vessel deep enough to allow tho establishTho Homo Health Club, limbs to bo bathed In tho hot wated by Dr. David II. Kocder, 13 years er abovo tho knees. From tlmo to ugo, was organized for tho purpose tlmo havo tho hot water renewed, or given ot conserving health by advice kept to such a dogrco of heat as can through tho public prints. Tho move- bo borne. Keep tho feet in this bath ment bus met with immenso success. for twenty or thirty minutes, or long- Tho Citizen ha" made arrangements jcr, then withdraw them while tho wa-- i for tho Homo Club lecturers to ap- tcr Is yet hot; dry tho feet and legs, pear occasionally in Its columns. (thoroughly, and wrap them In hot CAUSE AND TKBA.T.MKNT OV woolen blankets and got Into bed. COLDS, When tho feet and limbs havo been In tho majority ot cases ono does rtntiiniv no wnll nn pntil. twfnrn thn not know how ho caught that bath, It Is well to add to tho hot "dreadful cold." In many cases it j water a reasonable quantity ot vineIs duo to carelessness, but often to gar or acetic acid. It Is highly bene- -' Ileal to rub tho feet and legs, they havo been drlod and before An ordinary cold Is a trifling matter that naturo easily overcomes, and wrapping them In tho hot blanket, this is why so many persons neg- with hot ollvo oil. While tho footbath Is being taken, lect It and let It tako caro of it- 'self. Hut generally a sudden cold Is If the chilliness persevere take hot ju very serious mutter und more 'drinks, lemonade, ginger tea or even been caused thereby hot water, plain. Never tako anydeaths have thuu from almost auy other known thing In tho naturo ot alcoholic man drinks. Alcohol, in all Its forms Is cause. A strong and vigorous may tako a cold that quickly devel poisonous and is a false stimulant. ops Into pneumonia that will kill It should particularly bo avoided j Ii tn in a fow days, and delicate when ono Is being doctored for a cold. d uso young persons may contract apparentWhen tho cold Is ly slight colds that In tho end pro 'hot water bottles at tho feet, or hot duce bronchitis, pleurisy or consump- irons, tho objoct being to attract the tion. Sometimes tho mere entering ot blood to those extremities and away a cold utmosphcre, when the person from tho overcrowded organs above. Is very warm, or entering a warm Sometimes It Is needful to placo cold atmosphere when one Is very cold, wet towels over the spina and on may bring on tho troublo. And the the ueat, covered with dry towels, colds acquired in these ways aro of course. Let the diet be light and generally the most dangerous. Every ,l;eep the bowels open. Do not use buuslblapersou, however, knows ot strong physics for this purpose but warm water, If tho these dangers and knows, also, that enemas of ' patient Is inclined to bo constipated. tho sudden removing ot wraps, ono feels a little discomfort Keep in doors for several days after or tho the cold is broken, and be always after bocomlng fulluro to place about ono a wrap 'careful to avoid extremes of heat or after violent exercise that has caus- cold and all dampness. ed much perspiration Is nearly sure All readers are at liberty to wrlto to bring on a cold. A stableman, who knows the least llttlo thing about for information pertaining to tho his business, would not fall to blan- subject ot health at any tlmo. Address ket a horse that had Just couio out The Home Health Club, LaPorte, Ind. ot a race or other sovero exercise, IN OUR OWN STATE und even an amateur athlcto knows (Continued Iroiu firttpage) better than to sit uround without huv-lu- g put on a sweator, or something MOUNTAIN MAN HONOHED of that sort, after athletic work. Hon. James D. Ulack ot Liarbour-vlll- e, In short, colds aro llko nearly ull now President ot Union diseases, they can bo avoided, If pro-Irecognized tor years as ono ct caro Is observed, and tho first the leading attorneys In Southeastern und very best rule is to avoid iiy Kentucky, was appointed by Attorney care, cleanliness und common-sensGeneral Carnett, Monday, as Assis Colds aro tho result of congestion Attorney General. It is said that thnt may not bo particularly noticed tant uiacK win noi assume uis duJUUgo ut tho tlmo. The cold atmosphere con- ties tor several weeks. tracts tho millions of tiny blood vesA PARTING PRESENT sels ut tho surfaco of the body and Tho retiring State Superintendent by this contraction the blood Is forcof Public Insructlon, Mr. Rcgensteln, ed from the capillaries. Driven from was remembered by his official famiwithout the blood crowds tho other ly Just beforo giving up his office essels and distends them, causing a to Mr. Hamlet, Supt. elect, with a dangerous excess In one or moro of beautiful $150 water colored picture tho vital organs. These aro generally I y a Kentucky artist, Paul Sawyer. the organs of tho throat and chest; Professor J. T. Coates made tho pretho lungs, pleura, tonsils, etc., und sentation speech. for this reason tonsllltls, bronchitis, MEMORIAL TO MAItY TODD LINpleurisy and pueumouia are so often COLN superinduced by a sudden cold. When The board of trustees of Sayro ono Is In a recumbent position, and I,axlugtoii, havo selected a slto lying still, tho circulation Is decldely (or tho proposed Mary Todd Lincoln lowered und ono cannot ut such tlm's Memorial Building, which Is to (rout safely endure tho samo degree of North Llmcstono Street adjoining tho cold us when standing or Ik exercise. College. Dr. Spencer, tho President Indeed when ono Is In motion, mako tho Institution, Is Treasurer of tho ing strong muscular exertion tho was which Association Memorial blood current Is worked Into u pro formed In Now York iu December to Iiortlouuto current und It Is hardly charge of raising funds for the possible for ono to "catch"' a cold take proposed building, which, It is estiexposure. even under extraordinary mated, will cost two hundred thouHowever, having "caught" a cold sand dollars. tho next thing to do Is to try, ut INSANITY INCREASES IN KENouco, to relieve It. This Is not to TUCKY be done by entering u hot room, all 'at on co, and dolug things that change A report issued by tho Census Bu, nf-Jt- cr deep-seate! sa over-heateCol-leg- o, er Col-leg- o, Page Fir INTENSIVE FARMING Care of Farm Machinery ' It la estimated that tho machinery shop and for storing small tools and tools ncccosary to faperato a farm .repairs. Whon through using a tool put it of avcrngo sUo represent an outlay of from one to throo thousand dollars, away promptly, oven If to bo uoJ Tills Initial outlay In heavy, but when again In a fow dnys. It will quickly the long tcrvlco and economy of n- - jrutt it loft out, and rust wears out otatlon duo to their uoo Is considered, ( tools much faster than uso. Every ct- tho possession or goou loois musi do ion snouia do mnuo to protect ana rusting. Tho considered tho best of economy, How prevent tools from over, unless given good caro and bright wearing parts of plows, disk thulr period of scrvlco oxlondod to harrows, drills, etc., may bo protect a maximum, tbolr frequent replace- ed by giving a coat ot heavy grease, ment wilt bo ft great factor In des- such as axlo grease, as soon as thru using. A mixture of equal parts ot troying alt profits from tho farm. lard and white lead Is oven better Tho question of how long any ought to giro good eervtcj can for this puriKiso.' All dirt should bo of courBO bo answered iu a general cleaned off, or "tho Iron or stool will way. A binder with averago crop certainly rust under this dirt, and of CO to 100 acres ought to last 20 to wood will soften and decay. When 20 yqars or longer. In that tlruo but paint becomes worn on machinery, 1000 to 3000 acres would bo harvested it should bo renewed, thus adding and It Is certainly not unreasonable nut only to the Ufa ot tho tool but o expect that much from a machine. greatly to Its appearance. Wagons es good farm wngon ought to last M) pecially should bo painted frequently. During tho winter It Is an excelyears; a steel roller almost a lifetime; a grain drill 23 years; a hay lent plan to go over all machinery carefully and put in perfect rako and hay tender 25 years, and a If parts aro worn, It will 15 years. What ore tho dlBk harrow secrets of getting this long sonrlco be best to order now parts to bo used In case ot breakage during tho husy from machinery? Shelter and attenseason. Seo that all oil holes arc tion. every bearing will Keep out cleaned out nnd that Any building which ictclvcB oil. In general, every llttlo rain and snow will servo for storing attention given to details will moan barns, stock barnB and tools. Tobacco will J'ikt that much time saved when tl.o oven temporary straw sheds toot Is In use, and tlmo Is so valu-allHowever, tho question of answer. storing and getting tools In When In uso tho utmost caro should out U Imiwrtant, for when particular- bo Riven to proper lubrication, as It Is a great tempta- upon ly Inconvenient this feature depends to a great tion to leavo out tools during a busy y extent tho Ufa of any machine. season until they become rusted and thorough understanding of a weather beaten. A building especially tho working of a machine, and an for this puriKiso Is by far moro convenient and will pay for Itself In a appreciation of Its liner points must ery few years. It. should bo built at certainly result In better care ot it. a convenient plnco on tho farm, where Surely the satisfaction to bo derived drainage Is good, and should bo rain, from good working tools, and tho nwnso saving Incidental to their 1 ho arrange- und chlcken-tlght- . wl11 00 0 sufficient iocen-b- o should bo bucu that tools can 'l removed and put back without any Uv tor the proiwr caro of every tool great difficulty. A wldo building with n tho farm, largo and small, several largo doors will probably bo I Vr Information address, K. J. Kinney, found most convenient. One corner should bo partitioned oft for a work- - Assistant Professor ot Agronomy. u. Kin-allw pro-mc- nt r an! Big Sale on at Engle's 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. u. ' were declar- received by tho Dopartment of York for ed not. guilty by the Jury. The and Labor regarding the trado narrowly escaped being mob- between tho United States and Rusbed by tho crowd as they left tho sia has led to tho preparation ot a court. ttatemont upon that subject by tho Ilurcau of Statistics of that DepartMORE MEN THAN WOMEN According to the 1910 census there ment. It shows exports from tho are 2,691,379 mora men than women United States to Russia, approximateIn tho United States, or a proportion ly 25 million dollars; Imports from of ono hundred and six men for every Russia, 12 million dollars, in tho fisone hundred women. It is said also cal year 1911, and indicates that trado that tho proportion of men Is great- between tho two countries has practily increasing. This Is contrary to tho cally doubled In the last decade, the popular belief, as ono frequently incrcaso occurring In both Imports hears It said that there are more wo- and exports. Hides and wool are tho men than men. This Is true, how- principal articles Imported from Rusever, In somo New England states sia, and cotton, agricultural impleand some other Eastern states. For- ments, binding twine, manufactures eign imlgratlon Is said to be the of Iron and steel, and manufactures causo ot tho increase. of leather aro tho most Important of OUR TRADE WITH RUSSIA Inquiries tho exports to that country. Tho largo number of Com-inorco Lumber As Fodder (Ily K. U. UucRham in Kxchango.) Though It may seem u strunjo statement at flnt thought, It Is nevertheless true that lumber makes a most desirable fodder (or cattle, and, In fact nil kinds of live stock. It Is us good as corn, or any other grain; It equals the very best hay; ensilage will not surpass It In results attained, and all animals Ilka It too. What Is moro. It Is comparatively Inexpensive, it provides a greater ot animal heat In proiiortlon to Its coBt than almost any other Ten dollars substance whatever. worth of It will do moro good uround tho farm, ordinarily, than almost any other Investment which tho farmer can maku ot a like Bum. Tho agriculturist should begin to resort to Its use ulong iu tho fall, after tho uiilmals have come In lrom tho pastures for tho winter's keep. It should bo purchased In good, bound pieces, free from knots, und, no, not ground up Into sawdust nnd mlugk'd oft tho effects ot frost and chill and damp. It tho same amount of protection can bo provided by moro secure and habitable quarters, then, naturally, tho animal needs leBS food, In BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE A COMPLETE LINE HARDWARE, PAINTS, FARMING IMPLEMENTS AND GROCERIES tqual proportion. Why, PriccsRight J. D. CLARKST0N GiveUs MAIN STREET, near Bank a Call anyone who Is good at figures can sit down and calculate In u very short tlmo Just what sav- ing In dollars and cents a hundred with their rations, but, what Is better, nailed tightly over tho cracks nnd crulccs In tho barns and stables, where tho wind Is accustomed to come whUtllng nnd moaning In during the winter gales, to set tho cattle shivering nnd tho sheep to huddling together In ono corner of their 1KJI1S. food Aftor all, a lnrgo portion ot the which any animal must huvo during tho winter goes toward leo;i-lu- g up the bodily fires, nnd warding rcduco board feet will accomplish; luiiibfr to Its equivalent In hay und grain; express wood In terms to feed! It does not require exiiert knowledge of mathematics to figure about what result for good will coma from tho Judicious uso of secure shelter. 1'laln common senso will lwlnt tho way to solve that problem, and reduce tho answer to Its lowest terms. Did you never, as a boy long to spend u season In ramp, and sleep ut night In a tent, or other rudo shelter of boards or boughs, nnd havo you never noted that tho wlud us it whistled through crack, or crevice, or rent, ut Buch times, tested jour power ot eiiduranco to tho utmost? What a rush there always was ut night to see who should sleep next to the warm camp fire and farthest from tho leaky wall! Animals aro subject to precisely tho same conditions und sensations, (ilvo them n safe shelter from tho storm, nnd they will not fall to It. Put a llttlo money Into lumber, this fall and before spring j on will bo pleased to find how nicely tho gruln Is holding out. 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. Kidd Building, Corner Main and Richmond Streets, Berea, Ky. Fish and Oysters every Thursday. U. B. R.OBERTS, 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 The New Drug Store PETTUS & PARKS, Chestnut St., Berea, Ky. PHONE 54 your temperature too suddenly. Such a proceeding Is liable to aggravato tho situation. Occupy, a room where tho temperature Is about 70., avoid u draught there, even a warm ono. Hut havo tho air pure and not dry. If 'tho air Is dry place ft vessel wltn u llttlo water on tho slovo or fire, that tho atmosphoro may bo somewhat moistened. Our forefathers und mothers know of this when thoy kopt tho old tlmo urn, with water in it, reau, lust Friday, states that Insanity Is largely on the increase in KenIntucky. In 11)01 there wero 139 sane persons to ono hundred thousand imputation. In l'JIO tho ratio 0-- 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 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 will always get a square deal with Holiday If interested. CALL UPON OR ADDRESS, was Increased to 151 9-- per ono hundred Ibousund. NEWS OF THE WEEK Coiillmitd from first uj;c a hundred ot tho employees, mostly girls and women, on trial In Now LOOK AT THIS! A Splendid llngulM in !II8 ncrox Stock and Krult Kami. This land Ik liluo grills mountain land, well watered. About 00 acres In liluu cruxf; iilmut I(K),IK.HJ ft. of huw timber; t grunt deal of tie Umber ami ii great number of locust posts. Finest stone for making Uiuu any where. Wieop llvu on blue utiikh ull winter. This Is ono of the best of sheep ranches, uIko k splendid fruit farm. It lias growing on t About 2,000 budded bearing pencil trees; 160 finely assorted budded apnlu trow, besides all kinds of small fruit, grapoH, chorrlen, plums, etc. TIiIh real t?il Dooley's For 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. llim-ston- nw tract lias on It two good farm residences. One with splendid cellar and all necessary outbuildliiKs, and one splendid stock barn, water in yard U tenement houses, and is in pood neighborhood, within a miles of church, school and post olllco, 6 miles from Hall Head. I will sell same as a whole or In two tracts county road dividing It us n whole for ISI.OO per aero on good terms. Town lots and Improved property In Hurra. Ky. Hluegrass farms In MudlHon nnd Oarrard Con., 6,000 acres In I block. Timber ami coat lands In Southeastern Kentucky all for sale at prices and terms to suit purchaser. Let mo hear from any oiio Interested. . G. D. Room 4, Berea Bank HOLLIDAY C& Trust Building BEREA, KY. J. P. BICKNELL Berea, Ky. Pau Sic YEAR JUST GONE to English house of commons bill abolishing veto power of house of lords. MARCH. THE CITIZEN. Senator Iorlmer of Illinois retains his scat by senate vote with margin of six, 4 Reciprocity falls In senate. congress adjourns. President Taft makes good on extra section threat, setting special session nt April t 8 United States troops ordered to I Can-orrlst- a January 4, 1912 ONE OF REVOLTS Marked by Unrest Involving the Entire World. "REBELS" ALWAYS VICTORS .Chinese and Mexican Revolution and Strife Against Graft and Monopoly Great Strides Made In Aviation. When tho historian of futuro rec ord Urn events of the year 19U, ho will lay particular siren on tho political and noclal unost throughout (ho world. This was not confined to any one country, nor to a fow counlrloa; , It W!i8 la7olrlng practically every nation, both civilized nnd uncivilized. It Included revolutions the. world-wldog Mexican frontier, begins at II Trial of tho Vlterbo, Italy. 18 Stipcremo court sustains const! tuttonntlty of corporation tax Inw, In creasing national Income by $27,000,. 000. 25 Triangle Shirt Waist company New York, In 141 resulting 4 flro In the Asch building. deaths. Sixty-second against gorornracnts. battles of labor and capital, wars between different nations nnd. In short, .everything that could ba branded as atrlfe against existing conditions or growing conditions. Most significant of all tho events of the enr was tho explosion In open rebellion of tho hatred, that had been accumulating through tho ages, of the 'Clilncee against the despotic Manchu dynasty. Passive, unresisting, yet nt tho tamo lime loathing and despising the power that held thorn In subjoct-Ion- , the millions in the K"ir Bast empire bad for centuries submitted to being trodden on by unreasoning, over-)xarlnself-style- d gods. .general. Rebels the Winners Everywhere. rtut the Colccso Insurrection was Tiut a larger edition of dozens, yea, score, of upheavals of various kinds In other parts of the world. They broke forth with such suddonncss that 1t was almost Impossible to realize what was occurring until tho whole thing was over. Without exception, every ono of the great disturbances of tho year that reached nn ultimata result, wound up In favor of tho party Hut China was gradually ening and, when the first flames of revolution burst forth, It veaa the nigral for the conflagration to become demiawak- or element rebelling against (he condition. In not one did the. defense win ovr tho cITenso. The Mexican revolution, near to our own doors, was a striking cxamplo of the overturn of regime. Nearer utill was tho successful culmination of the battle for statehood of Arizona nnd Xew Mexico. Other struggles of equal magultudo developed during tho year, many of them with sensational effect. In which the Issue Is fitill being fought. Among these oro the battla between labor and capital, the "people" and monopoly, and advocales of popular government ns opposed to representative government. Campaigns on graft havo been waged with fierce resolution by city, state and federal authorities, not only in all corners of the United States, but abroad as well. The McNamara dynamttlug case, the growth of sentiment for popular election of all federal officials, the progress of the woman suffrago movement, (rust prosecutions, the campaign for. currency reform and that for lower tariffs all tjicso typify tho unrest that .exists in our own country. year's Important Events. Aside from tho numberless con diets, many noteworthy things havo liceu penned in the diary of 1911. Sclenco has witnessed vast strides, particularly in the field of aviation. Tho fllghta of Atwood from 8U Ixiuls Jo Now York and of Rodgers from New York to crowning Cal., were the achievements (n this line. About all that remains to bo accomplished In aviation, as a foat. Is the crossing of the ocean. When ail that Is good and alt that Is bad aro considered togother, It cannot be said otherwise than that tho year was one In which the good predominated. A chronological tablo of the Important events' of 1911 follows-.IAI'as-aden- a, APRIL. Special session of congress convenes. 10 Tom U Johnson, former mayor river. 5 Cal P. Rodgers arrives at Pasaof Cleveland, dies. his epochal 12 Canadian reciprocity bill and dena, Cal., concluding farmers' free list bill Introduced In flight from New York to Pacific coast. Ambassador Guild at St. Petersburg house. protests to Russia against alleged In13 House approves direct election sults to American Jews. of senators by 296 to 16. C Persia refuses Russia's demand 14 David Jayno Hill resigns as to remove W. Morgan Sinister, young to Germany. ambassador In charge of Persian 21 House passes Canadian recipro- American finances. city, 2G5 to S9. 7 Now Mexico's flrst election as a 22 McNamara brothers arrested in Chicago and Indianapolis; rushed by state results In Democratic Italian advance In Tripoli begins. nutomobllo on way to Los Angeles to 8 United States circuit court at face dynamlto charges. New York approves tobacco trust disso29 Jay Gould marries Annie Douglution plan. Graham of Hawaii, In New York. lass 16 Chinese republic appeals for rec30 Ilangor. Mo devastated by Ore. ognition by tho world. MAY. Russia starts troops for Persian fron2 Chinese rebellion begins In ICwan-tuc- g tier. province. 19 President Cacercs of Santo Do3 House orders Investigation of mingo assassinated. 24 Henry Clay Deattle executed. steel trust. 8 Rattle of Juarez begins, resulting 25 Mist Mildred Sherman marries In capture by Mexican rebels two days Lord Cajcoys of England In New later. York. 12 J. M. Dickinson resigns as sec30 Public consistory creating 19 retary of war; succeeded by Henry cardinals at Rome. U Stlmson of Now York. DECEMHER. 15 1 Standard Oil company ordered McNamara brothers chnngo pleas In dynamite caso to "guilty." dissolved by Supremo court decision. 17 Porflrlo Diaz announces he will 2 King George arrives In India for resign presidency of Mexico. the Durbar. 4 23 New Mexico nnd Arizona stateFirst regular session of congress convenes. hood resolution passes In house. 5 J. H. McNamara 25 Diaz resigns presidency of Mexsentenced for life, John J. to 15 years. President ico. 29 Tobacco trust ordered dissolved Taft sends congress message devoted entirely to trust problems. by Supreme court decision. C llccf trust suit begun at ChiJUNE. 8 W. K. D. Stokes shot In New cago. 8 Investigation board reports batYork by Lillian Graham and Kthel tleship Maine was destroyed by outConrad. sido explosion. 10 American polo team beats Brit9 207 miners entomber at Ilrlce, ish in deciding game of International vllle, Tenn., by explosion. scries. Constitution of Chinese republic 13 Resolution for popular election framed. of senators passed by senate. 12 Dnrbar at India held by King 18 European aviation circuit race beclns at Vlncenhes. France. Three George emperor of India. Republican committed national aviators Captain Prlrlceteau, M. La Martin and M. Lendran killed names Chicago, June IS, for 1912 national convention. when machines fall to ground. 13 bill 19 President Tnft celebrates his treaty Sulzer Russia abrogating passport with passed by house. sliver wedding anniversary. 17 Alfred O. Vamlerbllt weds Mrs. 21 Arrlvnl In New York of Olympic, largest passenger boat In world. Margaret McKim in Ixindon. Ambassador Curtlss Guild at instruc22 Coronation of King Georgo of tion of President Taft, notifies Russia England. of Intention to abrogate treaty of 1832. 28 Cornell crew wins Poughkeep- 19 Senate approves President Taft's Ele regattn. abrogation of Russian treaty. PresiJULY. dent sends congress special messaga 2 Harry N. Atwood flies In bion wool tariff. to New York. plane from Boston John Illgelow, America's "grand old 8 Lieutenant ("Andre man," dies. Conneau 1,000-milRcaumont") wins aviation 21 Russian forces open hostilities circuit nice, from Vlncennes, over with Persia, bombarding the governFrance, Belgium. Holland and Eng or's palace at TuDrlz. g Sixty-second e Chinese national assembly convenes 23 Winston Churchill Is madn Eng land's first lord of tho admiralty, being succeeded as home secretary by Reginald McKrnna. 26 Philadelphia Athletics win world's baseball championship from Now York. 29 Joseph Pulitzer, noted publisher dies. Names of 18 new cardinals-designatannounced. NOVEMHER. 1 President Tnft reviews great battleship fleet at New York. 2 Kyrlo llellew, famous actor, dies. 4 Chinese rebels capture Shanghf I, controlling mouth of Yangtse-Klar- 20 Rer. C. V. T. Rlchcson arrteted In Hoston ns slayer of Avln Llnnell. 21 Rev. Krand W. Sandford.lcft-io- : of the Holy Ghostcrs, arrives In Portland, Mo., aboard the Coronet, on which he starved tho fanatical members of tho party. Ho Is arrested. INMWI0NAL BEREA PRINTING SCHOOL DEPARTMENT OF BEREA COLLEGE (The Citizea is a specimen of oar work.) arwsaiooL Lesson Br Bav.Wllllum Rrmm, II tl, ntrrrtor niblAOoan Mm alf lllbu IimUuho, Chleaco. LESSON FOR JANUARY 7 BIRTH OF JOHN FORETOLD. I.ESHON TEXT l.ilkf l.S-Z- J. AtHMOUV VKltHKM-- U, Is. UOl.OKN TKXT-"With- out Impossltila to pIphas Clod.' lli-b- . Prints letterheads, cards, report, sermons, ui bocks in the best manner, and at lowest prices. students, Your patronage is asked to help and to insure your netting your money's worth. Call at tho office, or send orders by mail. You will get satisfaction. Terms cash. Address hand-lull- BEREA PRINTING SCHOOL, Berca, Ky. It ti The Old Testament closes with a prophecy: the New Testament opens with tho announcement of the fulfill-meof that prophecy. Thus both Testament:! aro characterized In this: lesson: The Testament, prophecy; tho Now Testament, fulfillment It is clear from our Lord's own words that John the Uaptlst fulfilled this Old ). Testament prediction, (Mat, 17: It may bo that a moro literal fulfillment Isc still future, proceeding Christ's second Inning. Our attention Is flrst drawn to the persons through whom God fulfills his promise. Kncharlas and Elizabeth wero both righteous. Uy that Is not meant that they were either sinless or perfect no human being Is that but that thoy were parents whose whole heart, mind, and strength were dedicated to tho will and service ot God. Zacharlas' unbelief shows that he was not sinless. This Is tho kind of pcoplo through whom God Is willing, and ready even today to fulfill his promise and blean tho world not through perfect people, but through those who are constantly striving after perfection. There Is no limit to the blessings God will confer upon tho world through us If only we will not tcttch the glory. Tho glorious vision and message cume to John when ho was performing his duty. And so it is always. While shepherds watch their flocks tho angel comes. We must'liot forget that Elizabeth also In her modest, humble seclusion was used to bless tho world just as much ns Zacbarlas who was exercising a priestly function so high that the opportunity came to a priest but once In a lifetime. God chooses tho weak things ns well as the great things: D. L. Moody, the un educated shoo clerk, as well as Paul, j ino scnoinr. so isaac was a quiet man nnd dwelt In tents. The next thing to which our atten-HoIs tho content of tho prophecy. First, it concerns a child. Zuclinrlas and Elizabeth were childless. It Is no sin to bo childless provided that no law of nature Is violated. It Is a sad thing to bo cblldlt-ss- . At least It was so considered In Old Testament days. Would thnt It wsre considered so today! A revival of the mother Instinct is needed. This child wns to be an extraordinary child well every mother's child Is wonderfull This child was to go beforo the Lord and prepare his way. Just as your child may follow after the I.ord and walk In his steps a worthy career for both John and your child, and every child. Why should we not constantly before hold this Ideal n HOUSES TO RENT To those who have children to educate and wish to reside in Herea for a longer or shorter time o enjoy its educational advantages, the College has n number of houses, large end small, some of them partly furnished, to rent on reasonable terms. Address THE COLLEGE TREASURER, Berca, Ky. THE BEREA HOSPITAL NURSE TRAINING SCHOOL OF BEREA COLLEGE lias best operating room and all modern appliances (or cam of a limited number oi patients. Hospital ticumunt guatly increases prospects of recovery. Kates One Dollar a day and up. Bond for prompt payment required. For further particulars address THE HOSPITAL, Bcrro, Ky. nga B 0 ' as I If Mrs. Jones buys her coffeo at Smith's each week If tho cofTeo in your store is bat-to-r than Smith's and cheaper Why. TELL MRS. JONES I Don't dash wildly across tha street to tell her, though; eho'd laugh at you. Insert a sano, forco- ful advertisement in this paper about your coffee. We'll catch her eyo by making your ad. attractive. Then all that Is left for you to do is to tako in tho money for tho coffeo Mra. Jones buys. (UuprrisM, faff Find the Man Every man and woman Is noxious necessity or to buy some article luxury every day of bis or ber life. Single banded it would take you months to seek out those interested in your line of business. An advertisement in this paper does the work instantaneously. It corrals the purchaser brings him to your store makes him buy things you advertised. iuipru.iAi-ir tut. tt w, .v u.i w.n.u.) Enlarging Your Business flfe flflk land. 12 ic American Harvard-Yal- e athlet team defeated by team at London. 14 Investiture of prince of Wales. 18 Henry Clay Deattle shoots his Oxford-Cambridg- wife. 22 Canadian reciprocity passed by senate. 27 President Taft signs Canadian reciprocity treaty. U Alt Y. 1 dent Juan iSIrada Inaugurated presiof Nicaragua. recog3 President Taft' officially nizes the Hblrada government. 3 W. K. Corey resigns presidency of the United States Stool corporation. First postal savings bunks opened. links. 4 Senator ICIklus of West Virginia 1C Premier Stolypln of Russia dies. shot while attending opera at Kiev, 10 Tobacco (rust dissolution suit dying two days later. started la United States Supremo on trip President rourt. President Taft sends congress through west. Taft starts special uiekkage urging fortification of 17 Cal I. Rodgers leaves Tfow ranama Cross-contine- AU0U3T. London dock strike begins. Harry N. Atwood starts flight (or New York from St. Louis. 19 English dock strike settled. 23 Special session of congress ad Journs. 22 G. A. R. special train wrecked nenr Manchester, N. Y., 37 civil war veterans and members of their families being killed. 27 Atwood arrives at Now York, finishing his flight from St. Louis. SEPTEMBER. 9 Col. John Jacob Astor marries Madeline Tulmage Forco. 10 ueroplane flight for Hearst $50,000 prize officially begins. 12 H. II. Hilton of England wins Amertcun golf championship at Apawa-rot- s 10 15 U 19 Paul Morton, president of Kqult-abl- e I.lfo Insurance company and for-u- r secretary of the treasury, dies. 23 David Graham Phillips, noted author, shot In New York by a mad violinist; died a day later. 26 Canadian reciprocity agreement preseuted to congress by President -- Camden, ti. J. Ctfnai. Hottlcshlp Arkansas launched at gers trip. 21 t flight. RodYork on was tho only one to complete the TalL 31 House of representatives voles Ki position, of 191C to San Praucl&co, defeating Now Or 'Jeans' efforts. Hour Aduilrul Charles S. Bpurry dies. tWIIIlUAKV. 7 Miss Vlvjan Gould married to "Uird Uecles of Hngland tn New York. Jl Archbishop Itan of Philadelphia die. In 2- 1- Premier Asiiulth Introduce the Canadian voters reject reciprocity bill. 25 French battleship Liberie blown up In harbor of Toulon, killing throo hundred. 29 Italy declares war on Turkey, as result of Tripoli controversy, and rushes troops to Tripoli. 30 Ono hundred killed by breaking ot dam at Austin, Pa. 8. Schley dies. 13 Republic of China proclaimed at Wu Chang. 14 Associate Justice John Marshall Harlan ot tho United States Supreme Court dies. 19 Aviator Eugene Ely killed at Macnn, (is, 2 Panuma-Pacttl- Rear OCTOI1ER. Wlntlold Admiral Again the Poor Fat Man. Among the passengers on a downtown car tho other evening wero a fat man, a lean man, who proved to bs deaf, and a couple of giggly girls. On one of tho side streets a German band was engaged In making Ufo miserable for the residents of tho neighborhood. The fat man shitted uneasily In his seat and remarked sarcastically to the lean man In a low tone, "Music!" Tho lean man put his hand to his ear and said, "Eh?" "Music," repeated the man in loud- contrast here between the prohibition er tones. of intoxication and the filling with "Ileg pardon, I am not able to hear," tho spirit? Just as tho porson under said the loan man. Influence of Intoxicating liquor Is "Music," yelled the fat man, so loud tbo governed controlled by such spirthat the passengers all tittered and its, so theand Christian worker Is to the little giggly girls alt grew red in so fulfilled with tho spirit that the face. vOh," said the lean man as he every part of him Intellect, sensibilities, will, feelings, aro under tho turned around and looked about him. spirit's control. This spiritual qulp-mewas out of Tho little German band Is what Is needed for Christian sight by this time, and the passengers laughed Immoderately at the vain at- workers today. , Uecauso the Uaptlst was tempts of the unfortunate man to And ho was enabled to turn the hearts tho object of the fat man's comments. ot tho children towards their fathers. Fat men are proverbially good and by that time the oddity of Doubtless the Jows had become taint, tho situation had dawned upon this rd with tbo Idolatry ot the surround, lng nations so that they had to somo particular fat man. "Hum," be said, "you folks needn't oxtont forsaken the faith of tho palaugh. Our friend saw fully as much triarchs. Every Christian has tho Holy Spirmusic as you and I beard." it, Just as Egypt baa tho river Nile; but every Christian does not havo tho Natural Timepiece. fullness ot tho Spirit, any more than There is no need for clocks on the Egypt always has the overflow ot the Aegean sea any day when the sun Is Nile; and Just as tho overflow of the shining. There naturo has arranged Nile means a bountiful harvest to her only timepiece, one that does not Egypt, ho the infilling nnd overflowvary though tho centuries pass. This ing ot the spirit in the bollever means natural time marker Is tho largest sun. a bountiful harvest of fruit unto eterdial in the world. Projecting Into the nal Ufo. blue waters of the sea Is a largo proIt Is Btrange, la it not, that Zachar-la-s montory which lifts its head 3,000 teet should doubt In the prosence of above tho waves. As jibe sun swings this heavenly visitor! Surely ono shadow of the should believe In tbo presence ot such round, tho pointed mountain just touches one after tho a ulgn as this. There are people toother a number of small Islands, day who say that they would believe which are at exact distances apart It thoy could hear a volco from tho and act as hour marks on tbo great other shore speaking to them, or If dial. one should come to them from the other lite. Did the Jews believe even though Lazarus came back to them The Lesser Evil, Marks Why do you allow your from the dead? No. If we believe wife to run up such big hills? not the scriptures, neither would wo Parks Ilecauao I'd sooner have be persuaded In the presence of so trouble with my creditors than wlta upernuturul a sign as this. 7.ach her that's why rlas continued mlnistraUous. nt enlrtt-flll-cd- childhood? Upon tho promised child wns to rest tho vow of the Nazarltc. That meant prohibition Absolute two things: from Intoxicants, and entire dedication to God. Can you think of any two things moro desirable for ycur child, for every child? Theso parents had an Ideal beforo them for their child, and that was u tremendous help. Have you? Or do you bring your child up at random? Start today with an Ideal. Let It bo high; let it bo the highest, even Christ. Tho mission of John, the Uaptlst, was to bo perormed by tho aid of the Holy Spirit. Is thero not a subtlo flag If you are in business and you want to make more money you W'H read every we have to annually, and then carefully note the effect it has in in- Ktt flJkaVP YvH fly flfl mm creasing your volume of business; whether a to, 20 or 30 per cent increase. If you watch this gain from year to you will become intensely interested in your advertising, and how you can make it enlarge your business. If you try this method w believe you will not want to let a single issue of this paper go to press without something from your store. We will be pleased to haw you call on us, and we will take pleasure in explaining our annual contract for so many inches, and how it can b used in whatever amount that seems necessary to you. If you can sell goods over the counter we can also show you why this paper will best serve your interests when you want to reach the people of this community. say. Are you spending your money for ad- vertising in hap-VJ hazard fashion mW flk as if intended for charity, or do you advertise for direct results? Did you ever stop to think how your advertising can be made a source of profit to you, and bow its value can be measured in dollars and cents. If you have not, you IV aftj aro throwing money away. Advertising is a modern business necessity, but must be conducted on business principles. If you are not satisfied with your advertising you should set aside a certain amount of money to b spent The Right Kind oi Reading Matter The home news; the doings of the people In this town; the gossip of our own community, that's the first kind of reading matter you want. It is more important, more interesting to you than that given by the paper or magazine from tho outside world. It is the first reading matter you should buy. Each issue of this paper gives., to you just what you will consider Tho Right Kind ot Reading Matter, Jaattary 4, 1912 THE CITIZEN. TO Page Seren. ' Uly nKOUHK II. OMT7.RK.) A grent many people hnvo tho Idea thnt the time to burn the roadsldo In order to kill tho many Insects that winter In theso placen. s In tho early spring of tho year. If you will wntch closely nt such n placo where tho roadside has been burned In tho spring you will seo tho Insects coming out of tho ground Tory IMPROVED ROADS IN AMERICA thickly on tho wnrm days. This proves that the Insects wero Some Startling Fact Given Regard not killed. Most of them aro In tho Ing Unimproved Thoroughfares ground nnd tho heat of tho flro passIn th United States. ing over them does not harm them nnd the trash burned from above them There aro In the ITnltoi) Htn((. makes It all thn easier for the Insects little more than two million 0110 to comn forth. and fifty thousand miles of Wlillo no doubt r. few of them aro rands, or thla mileage only one hun- killed the majority of them are unindred and seventy-sithousand, four jured. The right time to burr, tnesn roadhundred and twenty-- no miles are tprovod. or eight and per sides to do efrcctlvo work Is In. the) nt or tho total, accord nc In slot s. late' fall of tho year, after tho cold r gathered br thn coverntnint nfTIr weather has nlrcady set In nnd all tho or public road. Tho Improved roads tender vegetation Is dry. aro thoao aurfaccd with gravel, stone, Then, If the roadsides are burned, tho Insects In such places will be killor with some special mateiinl. Tho most striking feature of theso ed by heavy freezing, as tbey usually statistics la the. enormous extent of do not go very deeply Into thn ground anlmproved roads In the United but seem to depend on the covering Slates. An expenditure of something of trash to protect them from the cold. like 13.000,000,000 would bo required This Is a great bit more effective lo convort tbe common earth roads In tho killing of the Insects than tho FARM AND ROAD IMPROVEMENT KILL ROADSIDE INSECTS Right Time to Do Work Is Late In Fall Wher. Cold Weather Kaa Set In and Vegetation Dry. MODERN MACHINERY IS ADDING MILLIONS TO AMERICA'S CROP Soiau Farmers Claim Thnt by Use of Corn Harvesting Implements and Silo the Value of Land la Nearly Doubled Binder Gives Much Impetus BEREA Five Great Schools Under One Management FOR THE ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE THE MOUNTAINS What Ure Yoar Talents T What Are Your Alms? Berea Has the Training That Is Best Por TOO. T ml-tak- OE to Production of Ensilage. nun-tire- d two-tent- spring burning. Not only docs the fall burning of the roadsides do' good by the killing of the Insects that winter there, but It also helps to keep the roud In better shnix) by allowing less snow to collect In tho drifts as It usually does In places where thoro Is much grnss and weeds. King Road Drag. of tho country into even good gravel roads. That this Is doslrubto few will gainsay, nnd that It Is becoming undor modern conditions r.nd the relations now existing between producer and consumer In. nlso qulto generally admitted. The Increased cost of hauling over unimproved roads Is nn Immense tax upon the farmer nnd thorn who purchase. Ills products, nnd Is a restriction uu the crops which can bo raised and moved In certain (By 8. M. CLINTON.) With the annual production of close lo thrco billions of bushrds nf 'corn nnd the prevailing scarrlty of farm help, the farmers of this country would bo utterly unable to harvest their crop without human hands. Fortunately this condition nf affairs was foreseen by manufacturers s..v-eryears ago nnd they rose to the occasion by Inventing machines which ure almost ns Important In taking euro of this crop ns the harvester nnrt binder Is to tho wheat crop. Tho Introduction of thu com binder has given tremendous Impetus to tne production of ensilage; In fart, I ho. work of cutting corn by hand requires t40 much lnhor that the use nf silos would be practically prohibitive. With modern machinery, however, the corn crop can be cut, bound and reduced to ensilage In a few days. The grent machines move over the ground rapidly, rut tho corn evenly, drag it Into bundles nnd drop It Into windrows where It may quickly be elevated to wagons nnd hauled to the silos. Borne farmers claim that by the use of machinery nnd the silo the value of their corn lam! Inrly observed In the selection of Uio , machine. With n machine In which tbe bundles of corn nro bound wlillo In a horizontal position thero Is usually more or less trouble from tho bundles catching on the stubblo and being Are you not fax advanced Then enter the lorn apart. A short Iron rod on each of tho dividers helps to keep tho binding gear from being choked. A machlno Cuts Two Rows at Time. STICK TO THE FANNING Dy MILL ner-rssar- y Grading Our Own Seed We Can Materially Increase Yield of Our Small Grnln Crops. No farmer can get nny ono to tako tbe same plans In grading hU seed that ho would himself. Rome farmers claim thnt It does not pay to clean grain. It Is a fact that It does not pay very large returns to clean and grade grain before selling It, but by grading localities. The Inlerslulo Commerce commis- our own seed wn can materially Insion finds that two hundred and sixty crease the yield of our smull grain tlvo million tons of agricultural, forest crops. The corn crop of this country has and miscellaneous products of thu land are hauled to depots for ship- been Incrcafct-- millions of bushels by ment In thn course of n year Figured on a basis of tho averago haul at tho lowest average rate over unimproved roads, 23 cents per ton per mile, the cost would bo millions, four hundred thousand dollars. If ilia hauling could be ref duced to the present average or 11 Vic u ton. the resultant saving would exceed $200,000,000 n year. That such a saving Is reasonable Is Fanning Mill. Indicated by tho experiences In other countries nnd In localities wheiu Im- Intelligent need selection. All othet proved roads aro found. The rost of grain crops can be Improved by gradhauling on rncli Improved roads Is ing the seed, so thnt only good, plump, Jdaccd at from 8 to 10 cents per ton. healthy grains, free from all foul Thn Introduction of wise and equit- weed-seedmay bo grown. able road laws and good business Judiciously used, The fannlng-mlll- . management would. It Is estimated, will do much to Increase' tho yield o! save forty million dollars more In the every small grain-croand assist in administration of tho country's roads keeping our fields free from noxious or leave It for soma other use. weeds. It will take cockle out of wheat, ARTICHOKE FOR THE TABLE buckthorn, plantain out of clover. In fact it can be adjusted fo as to handlo . Vegetable Can Be Grown In Almost all kinds of grain and If you decldo that it pays to sow Any Garden and Makes Most Degood seed and to Veep your fields free licious Change In the Dishes. from noxious weeds, then do not to Invest a few dollars In a fan The artichoke, which can be grown nlng mill. In almost any garden, mnkes a delicious chango In tho vegetable dishes for tho table. The plant Is perennial, but declines rapidly, nnd should bo reset evory thrco yeurs. It Is propagated from seed, nnd tho mckors aro set out, producing edlbtu Kilo the crosscut saw yourself; you The heads heads trie second year. uro from three to four Inches In dl- - will thus soon savo enough lo buy a d one-hals p weed-seedslies-Jtat- o which has two needles does not need to raise the corn so high, hence less power Is required to run It. A very handy attachment Is n knife that cuts tho stubblo close to the round, thus making further operations on tho same ground more convenient. In binding corn, the old practice of husking the ears and leaving tho stalks which contain over 40 per cent, of thu total feeding-valuof tho corn crop In tho Held to decay, is entirely too wasteful and must givo way to more lntensivo methods. Tills means of courso that some kind of a modern corn harvester must bo used, so tho corn binder has become n permanent fixture an n Harvester Made of Steel. large number of well managed farms Is doubled. Nothing Is wasted. When throughout thu corn belt. fodder Is fed wLole It Is tramped Into In hnullng corn fodder from tho the ground, tho husks, blade and Held to tho shredder or wherever It is wagons are best. tender tops only nro eaten by the desired, cattle while the stalks, which contain omo of the most valuable are wasted. Com that Is not put Into the silo is torn Into bits by tbe shredder, the stalks being reduced to as lino a condition ns (ho blades, tops and husks nnd is so greatly relished by live Block of nil kinds that It Ik eaten up d corn-huske- FOUNDATION SCHOOL, Thos. A. Edwards, Superintendent. Here fwm Will be placed with other like yourself, under a special teacher, and maka lost rapid progress. You will master Arithmetic and the common branches and be ready to use them. You will have singing, drawing, Canst and household management, and tree One year U the I"oisw Aatlon School costs less than $90 and is worth $1,000. Are you aiming to be a teacher? Then Join the NORMAL SCHOOL, John Wirt Dlnsmore, Dean. Here yo will be m trained that you will fear no examination, and you will be taught how tm teach. Tbe demand for Oerea trained teachers far exceeds the supply. Are you Interested in earning money T THE VOCATIONAL 8CHOOL8, Miles E. Marsh, Dsarv Mountain Agriculture, Home 8clenc. Woodwork and Carpentry. Nursing. Printing and Business Course, Etc Here you soon double your earning power, and learn to enjoy iotssy things In a superior manner. Are you desiring the next best thing to a Ccllec Course? Thea tako two year or three years In the GENERAL ACADEMY COURSE, Franele E. Mstheny, Dean. Twa year, or three yoars. In such practical studies aa will fit you (or an hoaot able and useful life. You select your studies from such aa these: Physiologythe science of health; Civics tho science of government; Oramsaar the art of correct speech and Ethics the science of right and wrong; History necessary for politics, law and genera) Intelligence Botany necessary for the doctor and interesting to every lady; Physics'-th- e science of machinery; Drawing, Bookkeeping, etc, etc. Do you wish to prepare to enter Col logo? Start In the BEREA ACADEMY PREPARATORY COURSES, Francis E. Mi Dean. Best traloicg in Mathematics, Languages, Science and History. The Academy has its own and Men's Dormitory, and a large body of students of high character and ability, able Instructors, and use eC College Library and apparatus. text-bookBook-Bindinletter-writin- than. class-room- s Berea College The Collcpe Itself stands apart from all tho other schools under Its atas agement and has long maintained tho highest standards known In the Soutkv. To conform to tho Carnegie standards we have diminished our former requirements! Required and elective studies whh opportunity to concentrate LaboratorU-'equippeka particular lines. Largest collego library hi Kentucky. for student practice. Coursos leading to the degrees o A. B, IA B D. L., and D. Pod. MUSIC (8lnglng Free). Reed Organ. Voice Culture, Piano, Theory. Band, may be taken for special foes In connection with work la' any of tha above schools. & Good Doads Farm Notes Jffe Artichoke. lmettfr, anil are reudy to cut for tho table Just beftiro tliey open. For plrkllng, the hcadH aro often taken when about half grown, Tho IfuvoB nra Komelimes blanched and eaten, nnd these form the ulnd pluuts wr.lrh are seen on tho murket. Corn Crop In Limelight. 'Jlie failure, of thn hay crop during the past two seasons has brought tho corn crop luto thu limelight and Its good qualities have been praised until there Is very little to be added. Tlx Up the Harness. Now Is a good time to look over ithe work harness that have been In rum all aummer and make note of tb'o irepalrs needed before beginning er aaon Cror.n-brcAalmuta Found to Be kernels. llurdtor Than Common Experts of the department of agri Cattle uuil Endarv More culture advocato thn uso of limo In a Expouare. limited and experimental way in every locality. Several years ago when tho counNo matter whether tho corn is try woko up to tho fact bufthat bought or saved from your own farm falo hml become practically the extinct should bo Btored In u dry, it thero wns much Interest in the plan place. of crossing buffaloes with tlalloway After growing u crop of corn, tho cattle. Tho Galloway slightly soil Is always in excellent form to thn buffalo, us thoy havu r.bEorb and retain the autumn rains thick, dark, woolly coats, aro block)-annnd winter snows. ruther low on tho ground. Alfalfa does not attain maturity un Many crosses between buffalo bulls til tho third or fourth jearj therefore, and domestic citttlo have been mado do not tow it expecting to get tho nnd at ono time It looked ns though best results In less time. this crossing might provo successful, Corn treated with a dressing of The cross-breanimals we.ro harplnster and ashes will soon show by dier than the common rattle, could tho strong growth and tho dark color nioi e exposure nnd kudo breedof the leaf tho effect of tho dressing. ers thought would inako a better uso Keep wldo paths shoveled to every of feid und tuku on fat nioro readily outbuilding. Help to opeu tbe roads than the common cattle. However when heavy snows drift them, wboth-e- r that may be, the cross-breuulmuls you urn called out by tho path hud less of picturesque beauty than master or not. the purebred buffalo and very much Don't put off till spring uny outside loss apparent good meat than tbe truo work thnt ran tie dom now. Clean up Angus cattle with which 'they had the garden, haul out manure, and been mixed. when possible push the plowing b And an time goes on there Is less , fore snow tiles. and less cull for "hardy, bllztard-proof- , feedlegB cattle." Take tho frost out of )our grind- storm beforo )ou grind the nx, but So It Is nut likely that we shall soon do It' gradually, and not by using too seo a brteil of hybrid buffaloes hot water, That would injure tb quality of the done d o drought-resisting- new saw. Weeds crowd the cultivated plants, depriving them of light nnd spaco In both soli nnd air. Clover nnd gross seed will nearly always do best when they can bo started to early growth. Tho gcrmlnutlng power of tho mid dle kernels of an cur of corn Is much stronger than that of the tip and butt clean. r will husk The modern nil the way from f00 to 1,000 bushels per day, the output being regulated by tho condition of tbe corn and thu Derrick for Loading. weather. The husker does Its best work on bright, suappy days when the These have a platform extending nut Mrn Is njry. This machine snaps the over tho wheels, and tbe corn Is easily loaded and unloaded nnd much can bo hauled at a tlmo. An Ohio farmer, writing of the con veniences of tho modern com busker, says: Last year I had 1,000 bushels of I hired a man to corn In shocks. come to the field and husk It- - I have a team of my own with which I cribbed the corn, hauling from 25 to Corn Picker and Husker. 60 bushels nt a load. I arranged with ear, conducts them between two Iron six of my neighbors to haul up tho cylinders on which nro fastened llttlo corn and fodder. It took four men to pegs which grasp tho ears and tear load the corn on tbe wagons in tbe the busks from them. Tho corn is field and wo had two men to thrco then elevated into the wagon while tho shelled com drops into another receptacle and all Is saved. Tho machine of courFo shells more or less corn and the dryer the corn thu more it shells. After the fodder leaves the snapping rows It comes into contact with n shreddcr-heud- , which tears It Into One bits, nnd It Is then blown Into tho burn or wherever It is wanted for storage. Careful Investigations, not only by Way. The the government, but by many of tho 1 paid xtnto experiment stations, show that wagons. for the husking and corn can be handled moro cheaply four men, but their work put all of by tho uso of machinery thnn by tho corn In tbe crib and all of my hand. shredder fodder in the barn. It took mo Just a week to clean up my entire There are several kinds of iind while ench kind may corn crop in better shape than I have Its special advnntcgcs, thero are could have dono It by hand, using my fumo points that should be parttcu- - two men nnd myself, in a month. corn-binder- s, Questions Answered Berea, Friend of Working Students. Berea College, with Its afflllateoV schools, Is not a Institution. It requires certain Ices, bat It expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of Its stav dents, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging for students, to earn and save In every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protecV the character and reputation of tho young people. Our ttudents como fross the best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any wh majr he sick the Collego provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All excopt thoso with parents In Berea live In College buttdlngr, assist In work of boarding hall, farm aud shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to tho value of tholr labor. Except In w later It Is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their penses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the best, hut aa students must attend classes regardless of tho woathor, warm wrapa and underclothing, umbrellas and ovorshocs are necessary. The Store furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas an other necessary articles at cosL LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. The College asks no reat for the One buildings In which sti'dents live, charging only enough roost rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the falL and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bV ding. 40 to CO cents for each person. guarantee few SCHOOL FEES nro two. First a "Dollar Deposit,'' return of room key, library books, etc This Is paid but once, and Is return ulien tho student departs. Second an "Incidental Fee" to help on expenses for care of school bulkeV tags, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or servicos of teachers all our Instruction Is a freo gift). Tho Incidental Foe for most studonts is $5.00 a term, JG.00 In Academy and Normal, and $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent t the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: Vocational Academy and Foundation School. FALL TERM and Normal Col!co $ 5.00 $ 6.00 $ 7.M Incidental Fee. Room 6.60 T.S 7.00 Board, 7 weks 9.46 8.45 M money-making an. " HANDY DEVICE CROSS BUFFALO FOR PASTURES WITH GALLOWAY ! Amount due Sept. 13, 1911 Hoard 7 weeks, due Nor. 1, 1911 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 $29.00 $ 5.00 (22.45 9.45 $31.90 131.40 fU.U- I.U- - Total for term If paid In advance $3IJ' M2.e WINTER TERM Gato Holder Is Very Simple and Easily Mado Saves Horwo Incidental Fee Room f From Gutttne Cat by Wire. ird, 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 $28.60 $ 6.00 . 8.00 7.20 9.00 I 74 7JM Ml $JJJt- sVM- - Tho sketch shown herewith Is of a device which Is very simple and easily made, nnd where wire gates uro used for pasture, field or corral It may savo getting n horse cut in tho wire, which Is one of the greatest, duugers of rt wlro gate If thrown loosely back when open. To make this, you should havo Amount due Jan. 3, 1912 Board 6 woeks, due Feb. 14, 1912 122.20 9.09 $31.20 $30.70 Total for term If paid In advanc SPRING TERM $SJW W1J I 7.M .ft .7 , Incidental Room Board. 6 lee weeks I 4.00 (.75 $15.75 .76 $22.60 $22.00 S.00 6.00 6.7S Amount due March 27. 1912 Board 6 weeks, due May 1, 1913 $17.75 6.75 $24.50 $24.00 $ll.7 .7t Total for term A Gate !5.M Holder. If paid In advance...., young man or young woman, can get nu education at' Any Berea If there Is tho will tu do bo. It is n great odvantago to start In the Fall and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people wasta time In tho publlo schools go tng over and over tho same things, whon they might bn Improving rnaoh Automobile Plow. The automobile plow has arrived. faster by comlug to Ilcrca and sturtluc iu on new studies with somo of You sit on a cushion with u steering young men and women from other counties uud States. genr In your hands, and duwn underMake your plans to como January 3d. neath the muclilue Ci blades of a For Information or friendly advice wrlto tc the Secretary. plow nro tlxvd. lly this device 12 acres of laud cun be plowed In a dny, and life Is made easy for the farmer- able-bodie- d tt-be- post set back about the iiumc distance us the width of tbe gate and fasten to this a loop ut thu top and bottom to hold the guto well In placo and keep the wires from tho ground so the horses will not step in it 'Alien the guto Is swung back. a Plan Now, Come January 3d D. WALTER MORTON, berea, Kr. Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. Mlsa Nora Pctcra was quietly married a few days ago to Mr. Jaa. Murray of Kingston. Tho couplo left at one for Kingston. Tho Kev. Jas. Anderson visited F. K. McColIum, Saturday. Dr. A. II. Glass died a tow days ago at his homo In South Boone-vlllmeetings at Mt. Gllcnd, la expected He was 84 years old. A nlco 11. II. Holcomb's to bo present. social was given tho young folks school closed, Friday, Dec. 29th, with Christmas night at W. W. Peters'. All Welln con- goou atwnaanco.-jam- cs report having had a delightful time. omplates a visit with revives of J. D. Chadwell spent Wedneslst-T- he many Leslie Co., about Jan day night with Clayton Gentry. Otlo friends of T. H. Hurst of Island City WaiWe who ha8 vittlus Mays, Eva Chadwell and J, D. Chad-we- ll aro sorry to learn that, whllo perform will lcavo Monday for Berea with her sister, Mrs. Will Purky, cf lng his duty as Magistrate, was seri- MlamaBburg, returned home. William Constablo Gabbard of Indian Creek, ously wounded, Dec. 23rd, by a gun Powell sold his farm to Elijah WilOwsley Co., was shot and wounded In the hands of Nick Hudson shot liams who will move to Bame. T. J. In tho arm by tho Mcintosh brothers. of Clay Co. Tho Doctors report tho take has gono to Richmond to tako chances for hla recovery good. D. O. somo cattle. J. A. VanWInklo Island City, Dec. 27, 1911. has Wood, having finished a term cf been called to Wallacuton to see his Editor of Tho Citizen: school at Teges, Clay Co., has return' brother, Wcss, who Is not expected to Tho Christmas trco at our school cd. John Plcrson of Sturgeon visited llvo. Emmott Anderson of Winches was a splendid success. The Btudents his wounded nephew, T. II. Hurst cf ter and Itobert Mulllna of Mulllns Sta- and teachers had prepared a 'good Evans lsJtlon v,8llcU j w xako chrlgtmft8., program, which was rendered to an Island City, Monday.-W- m. sawyer at tho Spcuco Pro's, mill on' Miss Pearl McCluro Is visiting friends audience of about three hundred peoHolly Fork Win. Moore Is prepar- at Million, Ky. Charilo Mullln, our ple, many of them being Berea Btuing to build a residence near Union drummer, stopped over with us during dents of tho present year. church on tho farm which ho has re- Christmas. Miss Candaco Coyle, who Tho presents given to tho pupils cently purchased. Staves 'aro be- has been staying with Mrs. Early, wero bought with funds which were ing floated in Sturgeon since the has come homo to spend a few procured at a box supper two weeks rains. Maud Wood will attend months. A. C. Hart of Dlsputanta previous, except a box of about forty tho entertainment at tho close of was at T. J. Lakes, Saturday night presents which wero presents to tbo Charlie Clay's school at Sexton Creek school by tho Akron Mission Band of O. M. Payne went to Berea, Tuestoday. day, on business. Wtilker Mcllone Akron, Ohio. Tho order was almost perfect durhas movodtlnto tho property Just va TTMKR Tyner, Doc. 31. Christmas passod cutod by Sidney VanWInklo on Roily ing the exercises, and until tho crowd had dispersed, but, about half an off quietly without any drunkenness Davis place. hour after tho people had gono, thero or any other disturbance In this viciOWSLEY COUNTY was a bad fight between T. II. Hurst nity. Chester Jonea closed his TKAVKLKKM KK NT. and certain drunk men In tho pubschool, Friday, with a nice entertainment. Miss Allco Morgan of Paris Travelers Rest, Dec. 26. Christmas lic road somo dlstauco from tho spent Christmas holidays with her evening was colebrated at this place school houso and near tho store of brother, J. M. Morgan, and other by a nlco program and Christmas F. F. McColIum. Theso drunk men had been to a relatives here. O. W. Mooro drew Treo at tho Presbyterian Church. the lucky number that got the gold Married, during Christmas week at shooting match In tho neighborwatch at W. K. Jones'. An emigrant this place, Mr. Henry Botncr to Miss hood and wero well armed. wagon passed through here, Friday, Martha Beckncll; Mr. Palmer Scott to Hurst was twice wounded, but not from Toledo, Ohio, enrouto to London. Miss Grace Botncr; Mr. Theo Chllds fatally. Ho Is now getting along niceThey camped near hero over night to Mrs. Mattlo Scott; Mr. Jas. Bot-an- d ly. Tho man who did tho shooting lost a horse, which mado tho nor to Miss Edna Price. Wo congratu-fourt- h mado his escape. Respectfully, they had lost on tho trip. H. Jlato them and extend to them our Isaac Hacker. C. Underwood of Delvlnta was calling wishes for a happy future, Robt Bot- on old friends In this vicinity thru ncr, who has been confined to his HTUItGKON. Christmas holidays. Jos. H. Mooro room for so long, Is slowly Improving. Sturgeon, Jan. 1. Ulalno Wilson has accepted a position with a distilJohn H. Botncr gave the young left last Saturday for Richmond with ling Co., and started to Louisville, folks of this place a social Christ- his little daughter, Bonnie, to havo "Mrs. Claud Radcr has not mas night, which was much enjoyed Friday. tho Gibson Doctors oxamlno her. She walked for three weeks on account by those present Messrs. Henry C. has been sick for so too time and It of something like white swelling. The Smith and S. P. Caudill attended tho Is thought probably thero will havo Doctor lanced tho limb, Friday, and school entertainment given by Mr. S. to bo an operation performed. IIo she seems to be somewhat better. A. Caudill at the Dry Fork School, was accompanied by his father-in-laUncle Matt Plgg Is visiting near Crab Orchard. Wm. Bullock bought a nlco two year old horse In Laurel County last week for $75. CI tiro, . January, 1912. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Berea U crowded, bat ifce renea-her- s her itadeati whose schools are yet completed, and those detaiaed Bet by bit h water. We are saving op a bit welcome for the day of yoar ar rival Harry ap! STUDENT ROOMS Wo aro faithfully holding all rooms that havo been engaged by those who cannot bo hero at opening of term, but cannot bold them beyond the time promised. o Wo aro making all offorta to rooms, but urge all additional Intending studcnU to wrlto or teleo. graph ahead, or talk with us by Unless engagement Is made before arrival you will havo to pay moro or tako less deslrablo roomB. Your faithful friend, D. Walter Morton. pro-vldtele-phon- nt JACKSON COUNTY HAND GAP. Sand Gap, Jan 1 Christmas passed off very quietly hero with tho exception of a few persons having a little too much "roel heel" and shooting at random. Mrs. J. R. Durham, who has for somo time been very poorly with muscular rheumatism l very slowly. Mrs. Win. Improving Alumbaugh who has been seriously ill Is able to be out again. Sherman Durham and family have moved Into tielr new home on Dry Fork. George liicbardson has sold his goods and other property here and bought a farm of William Alumbaugh on tho woBt end of tho ridge known as tho Jas Durham place. Thomas Durham and family who have been making their home In Indiana for a few months have returned hero and say, there is no placo like old Kentucky. Mrs. Mary Kerby and children of Bennett, Colo., are on an extended visit here with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Durham spent Christmas with relatives' at Wind Cave. J. G. Durham left, Tuesday, for Berea, where he will again teach in the College this winter. J. R. Durham will close his school Friday next, then he will teach tho two remaining weeks of J. G. Durham's school. Sand Gap, Ky., Dec. 27, 1911. The Citizen, Berea, Ky. Gentlemen: Tho Citizen Is a welcome visitor at our homo. Wo could hardly do I MADISON COUNTY KINGSTON Kingston, Dec. 30. Miss Vcrna Parks, who has been visiting her uncle, Mr. Levi Parks, of Cincinnati, O., for tho past three weeks, returned home, Saturday. Mr. Tom Ballard of without It. The editorials are some- this place and Miss Flora Harrison times worth tho price of the paper. of Whites Station were married at T'hey aro always good and to tho Berea, Saturday, Dec. 23, by tho Rev. point. Howard Hudson. Wo wish the young Success to tho paper and its editor couplo a hapy and prosperous life. and staff. Charilo Powell, who was taken to Yours truly, the Pattlo A. Clay Infirmary at Klch-moC. S. Durham. to undergo an operation for abscess of the car is slowly Improving. l'AKUOT Parrot, Dec. 29. The people at this Ho Is undor tho medical caro of 'Dr. placo are having plenty of rain and Cowley of Berea and Dr. Sandlln of I. A. Bowman and family mud at present Miss Lucy Price Is Richmond. confined to her bed with typhoid. Dr. moved to their new homo at Rich- Goouman of Welchburg is her attend- - ; mond, Friday. Tho Misses Ora and Jessie, the little dauh- - Ethel Flanery, Lydla Young, John lne nuvslclan ter of Abljah Gabbard, who has had ' Webb and John Flanery spent for several days Is able to nesday with Miss . Eva Lewis. James .. be out again. J. A. Wyatt and enn juurrav or mis niaco ana mibs iNoru ' Walter of Berea havo been visiting Peters of Owsley County were married the former's brother. W. M. Wyatt, Dec 20. They will make their homo of this place. Corn In this part of with Mr. Murray's mother. Mr. and tho country iu selling for eighty cts. Mrs. Alex Azblll are visiting the lat- per busuel and very scarce at that. ter's parents in Cincinnati, Ohio. School closed today with a spellitia KILL. ing match, singing and a large treat Big Hill, Jan. 1. James Bundren All tnat wero present seemed to en- and son, James, of Brownsburg, Ind., joy themselves. Mr. Geo. Sparks, tho are 'visiting relatives here. Brufus teacher, has taught an excellent Bundren lrom Tennessee, spent u school. Ho has the good will and few days with his nephew, Thomas best wishes of all tho people In this ' imndron at Bobtown. Thoy also mado community. Alfred Harris la slowly 'a vUlt to pauip Hayes' and spent a Improving after being confined for Jay anj night. Nannlo Bundren and oight weeks with typhoid. Nora Myrtlo Baker of Berea spent a few Price lost a fine uiaro last weok. of tbo holidays at P. Hayes'. Ohrlst- The tlo men havo been hustling maa evening was a little rough hero, around trying to get their ties raft-- Enocn Taylor was stabbed and ed and run to Livingston whllo tho "injured badly, but Is Improving, rivers aro flooded; Dr. Goodman 'Mrs. Farris Marcum and wlfo mov-Welchburg made a professional ' U(j to mchmond to go Into tho gro- call at this place, Thursday. James eery business. Mrs. W. M. Haley'a Wyatt of Hamilton, Ohio, Is visiting mother spent a few days with her his brother, W. M. Wyatt, of this last week. Hallle Owens spent tho place. 'tho Infant of Mr. and Mrs. night with Lucy Hayes at Big Hill, Henry Riley full out of a rocking Sunday. Philip Hayes and family, chair and received a very painful also Mrs. Lucy Gordon of Lexington, on the head. Born to Mr. and Bucnt New Years Day with Jas. Dak- Mrs. John Legcr, a girl. Born to tho er aDlj family at Berea. Bill McGuiri, wife of Dan Sbelton, a fine girl. Ba- near Bobtown, got hla arm broken by Is dolug well, but mother is not and Is very HI. Philip Hayes has a expected to live. L'nclo Clark Cor-ne- tt violin made In 177G, It being 130 years has beeu very sick for several old. This Is the writing on the Indays but Is bomo better. Geo. Sparks, side; Antonius Shadmanlus Cremonen-vl- s, at Letter Box will teach Mado in 177U. Tho violin looks as one month at Seven Pines on account good as new.-rMJulia Hayes and to Lucy Hayes are expecting to spend ol Elijah Harts being compelled leave and not finish his school. two weeks with Mrs. Hayes' son, Leo Christmas passed off with qulto a lot In Indiana, and at Lexington. Thy of drinking In this vicinity but very will start the latter part of this week. little disturbance. A Happy New J. G. Harrison and family spent Year to all The Citizen reuders, is Christmas day here with relatives. the wish of your correspandent Reuben Gaubard vlalted Mrs. Kate Green a few days ago. NATIIANTON II. WITS Nathauton, Dec. 30. Regular serHarts, Jan 1. Several from here vices will be held at tho Union Baptist church the first Saturday and aro plauulog to enter school at Be-lCollege for tha winter terra. Sunday la Jan. Ilev. liensley, who the number aro Misses Daisy is at present conducting a series of Wed-typho- ld I .... of ry rs, Mr. and Mrs. James llarrott ot Bet- visiting bor slstorj Mrs. Nora Wren. ty Bowman Branch spent Christmas Charles Drew Is planning to movo vlth Mr. and Mrs, A, Oabunrd Jo- to Snider somo tlmo toon. Messrs. seph Wilder ot this placo a$d Mlsa Josso Wren and A. I, Lovctt wero Mary Mason of Boonovlllo wero marBerea visitors on Saturday. ried Dec 21st. Tho writer Joins wltn JnilMKTTA tho community In wishing them o Johnctta, Dec. 25. Aster Ash ot happy life, Mr. and Mrs. Klmcr K. Gabbard, who havo been at Berea Johnctta and Miss Bessie King of wero quietly married at for tho past thrco months in Bchool, Climax Bpent from Dec. 23rd to Dec. 28th tho brldo's home, Thursday, Doc. 21st. with homo folks at this place. Miss Wo wish them much haplncr.s. Jeff Hale, Mao Mlntcr and brother, Ralph, w!i3 Felbeatk and Miss Louarlno havo been tn Bchool nt Berea, spent Loth of Crooked Crook, were married, their vacation with their parents, Mr. Dec. 21st Henry Abney and wlfo and Mrs. It W. Mlntori-J- as. It. Gab- aro spending Christmas with homo bard spent last Wodnesday night and folks on Clear Creek. John Owens Thursday on Cow Creek. Thero was nnd wlfo ot Blancho aro visiting rel'u big tldo on tho river tho first ot atives at Johnctta and Dlsputanta. week and lots ot Umber and . Opplo Owens and Bill Anglln if , tho to market. Joseph Wilder Brush Creek aro with homo folks at tics went mid II. Mason aro making prepara- Clear Creek. Will Drow was at Clear tions to movo their gasollno mill Crock during Sunday and Monday. from Wolf Creek to this placo. Miss MIbs Virginia Carpenter's school closLucy Gabbard left for Berea, Friday, ed last Friday with a very nlco en Miss Laura Cannon of to bo In school this winter. School tertainment I will begin at tho College on Cow (lulcksand Is visiting Mrs. J, W. Li ' Creek, Jan Ut. Mr. and Mrs. MereMrs. Ktta Abney of Dlsputanta dith Gabbard and two children, Bes- at Johnctta, last Saturday night. Wllllo Griffin, sister and brother, ot sie nnd Hazel, of Hamilton, O., six-n- t Christmas and this week with Mere- near Crab Orchard aro visiting Mrs. dith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John L. Mallssa Owens at Dlsputanta. Geo. (iabbord. Thoy loft for Berea, Frlimy, Drew is somewhat better at tho and Wllllo . whoro thoy will spend a few jays present Isaac Martin I with Mrs. Gabbard's parents, Mr. and Stephens of Scaffold Canu were at New Iloio last Sunday, week. Misses Mrs. Tom Flanery On last SaturBortha Griffin and Lona Balangcr Vis-liday evening, Constablo Henry GabMrs. Rebecca Abney last ThursHlgo Mcintosh and bard, somo others, including Constablo Wil- day night. der ot Buffalo precinct, attempted to LAUREL COUNTY nrrcst Ben and Robert Mcintosh of VIVA Buffalo Creek for Belling whiskey, Viva, Dec. 31. Wo aro having lot but they refused to surrender and of warm weather nnd rain. Mr. and wero prepared to defend themselves. Mrs. Wm. Hamilton aro Visiting In tho affray that fallowed Constablo friends and relatives here and at Kast I Gabbard was shot In tho left arm Bermitadt. They am on tholr way 'with a shot gun, cuusing a very pain- home from Livingston where they ha o ful wound. Hlgo Mcintosh was shot been vlsltlng'thelr daughter, Mrs. W. In tho top ot the head and died sooil N. Rlggs, who Is very 111 Mrs. Nancy afterwards. Ben Mcintosh was shot Strtuger, daughter, Iorena, ot Cary, In tho face with a shot gun. and Miss Nannlo ileatty ot this place spent Christmas In Louisville with ROCKCASTLE COUNTT Mrs. Stringer's children who aro In WILIIIK tho Masonic Home there. They will Wlldlo, Jan. 2. Mrs. Mary Reystop a fow days hero on their way nolds of Berea spent the holidays homo. The party at Mr. Rolloy Bcat-ty- 's with her daughter, Mrs. lUmco Cofthe night of tho 30th was a great fey. Mrs. Millard Partken left last success. There was a largo crowd week to spend a few months wlUi present and all report a delightful many friends In Danville, Pcnn. her time. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schafer Mlsa Lou Philips spent tho holidays ot Tvrrlls Creek aro stopping a fow with bor cousin, Miss Annie Tate of days at F. C. Jones on their way Mt Vernon. Tho little daughter ot homo from Louisville. Hill Dezarn Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Catron died, who got his kneo thrown out ot Dec. 23th, of Bplnal disease. Mrs. Jes-vl- o placo Is stilt confined to his room. Pawley ot Dayton, Ohio, Is visitTom Gentry was called to linovlllo ing friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Gilthe 30th to bc his little daughter who bert Dally ot Conway visited hero was taken qulto 111, his wlfo being Two boon companions tat them down "He had two laughing, bright blue evei, last week. Tho infant of Mr. and there on a visit. Miss Graclo To have a little chat. A iikln like June's wild rote, n This one was named Tobacco Pipe He traded them for bloodshot orlit Mrs. U. S. Coffey Ms very sick at Is visiting relatives at this And Demi John was that. And swollen, purple note. this writing. Tho llttlo child of Mr. plac. Kllas Simpson and R. D. Jones Said Pipe, "My master bad a set "His heart was true, his head was clear, and Mrs. A. Reynolds has been very aro visiting friends and relatives at Of nerves like iron bands. And knew no ache nor pain; sick. Tyner and Mildred. He gave them me for aching nerves, He freelr gave them txjtti to me CLIMAX And quivering, trembling bands. For weakened heart and brain. CLAY COUNTY Climax, Jan. 1. Christmas passed "lie had a clean and wholesome mouth "lie had a hundred-acrfarm, NKXTO.NN CIIKKK oft without nny trouble at Climax. And breath both sweet and pure A house, a purse of gold, Creek, Sextons Dec. 23. School The boys bad a shooting match that I gave for them a filthlnes I got them all, he got a hut day at or near here. Married, Clean folks cannot end'ire." Dec. closed at Splvy, Friday, with a nlco That will not turn the cotd. 23rd, Ira Ash ot McCrackcn to Mlsa entertainment and Christmas tree Said Demi John, "Your list It good, "He bad a tidy, thrifty wire, Besslo King of Climax. Wo wish them The Judd brothers havo gono homo But mine is better still; And children clean and sweet; for Christmas. James Campbell uud My owner tried for twenty years. a happy life and grout prosperity. His wife's In rags, his children go jut nungrr maw to tin, With bare, uncovered feet. Born to tho wlfo of Richard Wild, Nannlo Banks wero married, Thursa flno boy on tho ltith ot Dec Born day, tho 14th Inst, at tho home ot "And though his feet be bare and cold, "He had long life before him spread, His back devoid of coat, to the wife ot Dan Auglin, a baby tha bride. May their future be ono of A record good and brave ; He leers In pleasure as be pours I got them Imth, and he will get loy, tho Uth of Dec William Chas-tee- u happiness and prospurty. They have Ills earnings down my throat. A thameful drunkard's grave" ot Dlsputanta Is dangerously HI. geno to Cincinnati to make their future home. Mrs. Maggie Hicks, wlfo Dr. R. 11. Lewis Is the attending phyElitabttk Hosier, in Youth's Instructor. Undo Abney Malinger has cf Luther Hicks of Indian Creek, sician. Improved very llttlo since our last Owsley Co., died last Thursday night. body was laid to rest In tho Friday, Dec. 22, and report a f Ino tlmo. . U. 'S. Brewer. School closed Dec. 2H. writing Charley Forsytho left for Her Ohio a fow duys ago to work on tho burying ground on Anglln Branch, ploKCfi tn thltf lnti Ifli-nti KohnftiS hnVfl nil Ma -. r,,MUV Vrvn thn tnnnlior tnntff1 Saturday afternoon. She leuns a husof tho county and thero seems to bo, scholars on thirty pounds of candy, railroad. Leo llulliugcr ot Ohio U ,n Bncral. satisfaction In every and presented a number of presents visiting his father and relatives hen; band, three children and a host of relatives and friends to mourn her Frin through Christmas. D. G. Howled of nnm ovnrv iliv district. M Rises Pearl Botncr and t i llinun thnt MtlllU V IV MU httUlJV I .ft J loss. Tho funeral sermon was preachFanny Becknell wero the guests of children havo all learned rapidly and Dlsputanta has Just completed tils new ed, Sunday following her burial, ut Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Caudill, Christmas feel proud of their teacher. M. t barn. Mr. Georgo McGulru moved, Saturday, to Johnctta, vacating tho the new church houso on Anglln. day. Hughes Is at Boonevllle this week that Marlon Sandlln, who has been workon business. Quito a number of boys Henry- property. It Is rumored ISLAND CITY Leo Ilalliuger was married, Thurs- ing near Lexington, returned a tew of thlH vlelnlt' will lenvn Island City, Dec. 28. Tho rain still mill day last, to Bottle Cay, uud Is going days ago. continues and roads are moro dan- - j for Berea to enter school today Fay- - to tako her back with him to Ohio. Illll L'KKKK gerous than they havo been lor etto Brewer moved from tho proiier- ItOO.NIs Big Creek, Dec. 23. Thero v.zMix years. Esther Gentry of Berea is ty belonging to David Flanery to tho Boone, Dec. 20. Tho child of Mr. largo Christmas treo ut this plactVid property belonging to Jcmmlo Flan-trvisiting her parents at this place. Ellas Addison of Island City and Mrs. Lou Wren which has boon also a lot of flno presents for all that Thero was a nice Christmas tree on tho second floor of the Graded school has moved on tho property belonging qulto sick with croup Is Improving. wero present. A largo crowd attendA. Bird's wlfd Is very 111 tit to Harvo Prlco, recently vacated by Urs. Cornelius and Rubluson of Berea ed house, Saturday, beforo Christmas. wero the physicians. The llttlo boil this writing. There was a good tldo Lato In the afternoon, Saturday be- Frank Lynch. of Mr. and Mrs. John Richmond Is no In Red Bird River, Friday night, und 1UCKTOWN foro Christmas, Henry Hurst was Bht better. Carol Martin Is on tbo bIck O. C. Marcum and Dr. Keith lost a Rlpctown, Dec 30, Christmas passand wounded In tho arm and faco by passlot of railroad ties, Taylor 8lzcmor Nick Hudson. The Doctor reports It ed without any trouble although list this weok. Christmas day somo took too much "tanglefoot." ed quietly. Messrs. J. II. Lambert moved to Klk Creek from Red Htn Hudson made his escape. not fatal. and A. D. Luvctt wero guests ot Mr. River. Floyd Roberts moved from Sam Lambert, Monday night Mr. Whites Creek on Gooso Creek to Red and Mrs. Jesse Wren entertained a Bird, on tho laud ot J. C. Marcum. number ot young folxa at their homo Mrs. Salllo Marcum la Improving Is Always THE with a nlco dinner and Christmas rapidly. Henry Honsloy ot Hydon tree. All report a nice time. J, II. made a business trip to Big Crock : Lambert made a business trip to and stayed thrco or four days. Sam Brush Creek one day last week. Mr. Mitchell got his foot hurt very badly, and Mrs. John Huff rocoutly moved Wednesday evening. C. B. Marcum, Dave Grant and fuml-l- y who has been attending tho Medical to Richmond. you just a little more to liave THE LEXINGTON It may recently moved to Berea, where College at Louisville, has come homo HERALD visit you each day than it would for some othtr, Mr. Grant Is employed as railroad to spend Christinas. S. B, Marcum daily papers, but would you not rather have your own home foreman. Mrs. Mattlo Gaud Is vlalt made a business trip to Manchester, news in addition to liat you get lrom the other daily and pay liK relatives and friends In Berea this Frjday. P. D. Marcum went to Mansmall added cot that week. Miss llattio I'oynter who Is chester, Monday, ou business, j, L. THE LEXINGTON HERALD is the leading- daily of the attending school tn Rlcbmoud is Thompson wcut to Manchester oa Hu e Gka'.s. It gives an accurate market report, covers the spending tho holidays In and near business, Monday. T. M. Hensley and tobacco market, sales, etc., keps the (armer posted on the Boone. J. oTdham ot Paris visited Co. and also Langdon and Marcum, condition ot crops in his own and surrounding counties niv s relatives hero last week. Mr. and tho merchauU of this placo, sold a full reports of races, base ball and all other sporting events flno lot ot Christmas toys. Thero Mrs. Goo. Huff of Illinois and the general news of the world local and foreign. moved to this vicinity. Mrs. Jessie uub a fine box supper at Bethany a in I th was shopping In Berea one day Academy, Saturday night. It was datFor ONE YEAR A Special Rate It Now lust week. J. W. Lambert and wlfo ed for Friday night but was postponFrom Date : : wero In Boo no, Monday, II. Wood-al- l ed on account of tho rain. There wero Ob for THE HERALD :: r, boxes and thoy brought nearly passid through Boone, Monday, fi. 1C. C. Wren and Oeo. Poyutdr uro All had a spleudld tlmo. A good spending tho holidays with friends many ot tho boys uro getting homo lor Christmas, Thoy have been workand relatives lb and near Booue, UurnU4 Mr. and Mrs. Joo King aro vlsltlnx ing on North Fork River on tho new KENTUCKY LEXINGTON relatives In Berea. Tulltha Coylo is railroad. o. Llxzlo and Harry Mr Ethel Powell and Maggie, liar-bar- e and Chester Barrett T. J, Lako entertained qulto a number of young Itcoplc, Christmas night. About f.0 took Buppcr and then enjoyed tbo music and singing Mr. and Mr. VanWInklo of RocUcastlo Co., visit Of ed their son, Wilson VanWInklo, a,g0 Mr nnd Mrg Coleraall ' . . . ... . .. . T .. McQuecn aro contemplating goln tQ mak0 the,r bomorMta , take, Pearl, j. I - ed son-in-la- . I "Demi' and His Chum Fpms-ma- e I j WNJ 1ft V Vftft - The Best ct CHEAPEST - $5.00 THE LEXINGTON HERALD CO.