You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 28, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912112801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 28, 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. , r c t BERJDA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPOHATICDJ J. P. rAOLKNER, Manager Pft-tfit- Kxltrft al th4 t U llnrn, AY, iu trtond Ham mntl mnllrt. Devoted to tlie Interests of tibie INtoujatorn. People BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 28, 1012 One Dollnr a ycnr. No. 22 vThe Citizen HOW TO GET THE MONEY It costs 130.70 to pay a student's expenses in Bcrea for tbo winter term of three months. This includes hoard, room rent and incidental fee. This is a very small sum on the one side and insures very large returns on tho other. But still the question, on tho part of many fathors and mothers or boys nnd girls, in, "Where is the money to come from?" Hero are a few hints that may bo helpful. The present market rates for bvef cattle average about lGc per K)und. Let us suppose that the family can spare a beef, netting, after butchoring and dressing, 400 or 200 pounds. In either case tho question is nnswered. In tho one, the expenses of two can be met, and in the other, one child can be sent away. But possibly hogs are more plentiful than beeves. And fat hogs too are bringing a very good price about 11c. per pound. Two hogs, therefore, netting 1G0 pounds each, will yield $30,20 enough to meet tho winter term bills and with to sparo. Again, the bills can be met by the sale of cross ties. At the river or at the railroad they will bring at least 33 each, and an able bodied man can cut, on an average, ten ties a day, and nine days work will give ono boy or girl the three months in Berea that may chauge the entire fortunes of tho family. It might be possible nlso to make the poultry yard pay the bill. It is a poor hen that can't be sold for 25c. If 123 hens, therefore, could be marketed, tho money for tbo term bill would be iu hand. Or, with eggs at 30c. per dozen, 1234 eggs would suffice. But turkeys bring even a better price, and 25 averaging ten pounds each, at 12 J o. per pound will produce the necessary amount. Where there are beef cattle, and hogs, and ties, and chickens, nnd turkeys, thero ought to be a nay, and there is a way. But, after all; it takes a will to make a way. And those that have the will havo found, or will find, the way and will enter Beren or somo other good school at the beginning of the winter term. c. Knowledge Is power and the way to keep up with modern knowledge Is to read a good newspaper. . Vol. XIV. Five conts a copy. For the Best Men's Shoes Men's Suits Men's Shirts Men's Underwear Men's Hats SEE CHRISM AN FOR STOVES nd RANGES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Exclusive agent for "The Foster Line" Cat Rates on Comforts and All Wool Blankets i Men's Trousers AND Men's Overcoats SEE THE FURNITURE MAN" -- r R. R. COYLE BEREA, KENTUCKY OUR TIGHTENING THE LINES ON CRIMINALS New York City is redeeming herself in the public eje by tho thorough fashion iu which she has dealt with the slayers of Rosenthal, tho confessed gambler. Police Lieutenant Chas. Becker was convict-ea few weeks ago and sentenced to the electric chair for instigating the murder, while, on the lUtli, the four gunmen, known among their pals as, "Oip tho blood", "Lefty Louie", "Dago Frank" and "Whitney" Lewis received a like sentence at the hands of tho jury after twenty minutes deliberation. In Virginia two of the Aliens are awaiting executiou of the death sentence, while Sidney Allen is set) to need to fifteen yearn imprison, meut. Audin Kentucky, last Saturday, a crime similar to the Virginia crime, the killing of Mngistrato Beattyat BuruRide, was avenged bytliH electrocution of the murderer at Eddyville. If this method of dealing with criminals contiuues for a few years, murder will become less popular, police officials will learn that they are expected to be servants of the people and not abetters of the criminal classes; and viciously inclined citizens, or those suffering from tho exaggerated Ego, will begiu to respect the courts. d PAID UP LIST ' going this week to ull of our subscriber who ani In arreurs, J asking that wo bo permitted to placo The Powers Mobilizing Force- sEarthquake in Mexico Hurlcana thorn on our paid up list, announce- ment having boon made in the past , In Jamaica Panic In Spanish Theater in Which Fifty are Kllle'd. two or thrco issues Uiat we shall be- gin a cosh business with our first Issuo In December, which means that INTEREST CENTERED ON MOVEMENTS OP rowEits all who aro la arrears at that timo -and who do not respond, will, by the The European situation la tenso, direction ot tho stockholders of Tho and It Is feared that war may break Citizen Company, bu dropped from Out at any moment between tho tho list. great ower8 over tho Balkan situaWith tho letters goes tho hopo tion. Russia la mobilizing her forces that they may meet a hearty response,' tQ n naij1:M.M for any CVCnt. and and that wo shall havo to stop jAimrlft , .ady t0 cngage wIth th0 our vlslU to but few homes. loorvlanB if they ncnetrato to tho When about to conclude not to Adriatic coast which they seem to renow for tho paper, remember that bo determined to do. 2 dozen eggs, 3 or 4 hens, At present thero Is a lull in the of a turkey, l?s3 than a day's work lighting hetweon tho allies and tho and a llttlo mora than 1 bushel of Turks tho peace proposals, for a com at present market prices, will whllo broken eff, being under discussecure It for a year and brighten your sion again. homo 62 times. EARTHQUAKE IN MEXICO Can any ono afford to bo with- letters aro WORLD NEWS LADIES HALL. CHIEF HOME OF BEIIEA'S GIRLS UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUR OWN STATE TO PENSION A news telegram from New Yprk, the 21st, announces that Mr. Carnegie has set aside n large sum which is to be used "Tor the purthe amount to be allowed each is pose of pensioning said to be $25,000. Mr. Carnegie's action has stirred up much comment throughout the country, the conseusus of opinion generally being averse to tho policy, Congressmen nud others stating that the Government ought to bo able to take caro of its if they need help. It is likely that the agitation will result in bu annuity being fixed Thero ure u good many, however, who upon retiring Presidents. think that a man of the abilities usually possessed by a President should bo able to take care of himself. Congress to Convene in Short Se- The Official Count Former Insurance Commissioner's Accounts Short ssionSenator Rayner Expires Treasury House Cleaning End of Roepke Seeking Release Third ArCoal Strike in Sight Post Office rest for Wrecking Train Deputy Drag Net Schrank Insane arvard Sheriff Killed Local Option ElecDefeats Yale. tion in Pulaski Post Office -H- A GOOD INVESTMENT THE CHURCH AND THE NATION land. Kent Mexico Is an by wars for tho last two years and devastated by Insurrectionary bands and outlaws, It was stricken last space Wo give considerable this Tuesday by" an earthquake, which is week to articled and views setting said to havo destroyed more than a forth tho advantages offereed by Uc-r- thousand pcoplo and millions worth Collcgo to thoso who expect to of property In outlying portions of I tho country. enter school for tho winter months. Tho parent who Is trying to decide HimitlCANE IN JAMAICA what to do for his boys and girls, or A severe hurricane visited tho wes- tho prospectlvo student, thrown uon last week produc his own resources, will do well to U.tern part of Jamaica ...... n - ImmlrAl, . ' "B sain theso pages. A number of the speak ot tho courses offerteachers were destroyed. ' ed which aro so varied as to meet small harbor ctaft PANIC IN SPANISH THEATRE tho needs of ovtry Ono. In fact, on A panic was caused In n moving January 1st. Six doora of opportunity In Itllbao, Spain, by will swing open on tho Hcna campus. picture theatro t cry of fire. A rush for tho exits page 7. For particulars, aco resulted In fifty pcoplo being cruimed Thanksgiving Number Alio to death. Tho alarm was a falso one, And this Is nlso our Thanksgiving operator simply losing his nervo pago 2 will bo found a tho number. On when a film Ignited. Ho himself, how- facsimile of parts of tho flrbt Thanksover, recovered sufficiently from Ma giving proclamation, on pago 3 Tho pago 7 fright to put out tho flames. Pilgrims' Thankbglvlng. and on a poem embodying tho best sentiment of tho day. fulness, Its news? out Tho Citizen's cheer. Its help- ourIollegeIssue ea Thero never was a better time la all tho history ot this country for boys and girls to start to school. Tho past year has been a most prosperous In ono and now that tho harvest over and tho fruits of field and garden aro safely stored In houses and barus It Is Unto to tako advantage ot tho opportunity to go to school. Tho harvests this year havo been very - Summary of a sermon by Rev. B. H. Roberts, Union Church, Sunday, Nov. 17th. T Tho church from tho first has regarded tho welfare. o( the people. This was truo under Moses and also In tho primitive church. Tho spiritual needs of tho community is tho first consideration cf tho church in this and all ages. uut Today three mattcra of social wel-faw lPol " demand especial consideration. "U " B'u" The Liquor Question left over to spend on tho education of Tho business employs only such a of their chlldten, and, with only of tho chanco as Is now offered them this tho workers, uses of tho capwinter, when tho dcors of so many grain crop, has only ital of tho country, yet Is allowed schools aro being thrown open, tho pays only children should receive their reward to curso tho land, tho It $15,252,000 In wages whllo tho total In tho opportunity to attend school. Surely thero Is no parecnt In tho wages paid Is $3,427,038,000. Tho drink bill amounted to mountalna that does not wish for hla This amount spent In food chllron bcttcr opportunities than ho . and clothes would employ eight times ha(, Am, ,f ha W0()1J t,ko Bomo oney thet waa mdo on tuIa as mauy at 5 2 times the wages. t, Continued on Vter I'uc Conlluucil on page fic ro " 1- -3 J1.S00,-000,000. CONORESS TO CONVENE MONDAY Congreca will convene, Monday, Dec. 2nd, for tho short session which will explro March 4th. This will bo the last Republican Congress for somo years no doubt. aro Several Important measures pending, for Instance: the Shepherd-Kenyo- n Bill prohibiting the shipment of liquor into prohibition states; Tho Department of Labor Bill; An amend- -' Law; ment to the Sherman Anti-TruA bill to Limit Campaign Contributions and Tho Repeal of Tho Reciprocity Agreement. It Is generally conceded that the tariff will bo shelved and left for tho new Democratic Congress to handle, which It is very desirous of doing. SENATOR RAYNER DIES who Senator Rayner of Maryland, has been sick for somo t'me In Washington, died, Monday. Ills successor will bo a RepuMIcan, owing to tho Is fact that tho Legislature, which Democratic, does not meet this winter, and tho Governor, who will appoint, Is a Republican. REORGANIZING THE TREASURY Secretary MaoVeagh of tho Treasury Department, closely following tho res- Contlnued on pag live st KENTUCKY'S held Noveintxv VOTE The official count of tho election Gth was completed 23rd. Wilson's plurality in Kentucky Is 104,072, his total vote, 219.584; Taft's vote, 115,512; Rooseyeit-s- , 102,706; Debs' vote, 11,647, at Frankfort the and Chaffin's, 3,22:1. Wilson's majority over Taft and Roosevelt is 1,306, a great falling off In tho usual Demoseen cratic vote, whllo It will bo that ho failed ot getting a majority over all by something over 13,000. Tho voto in the seventh appellate district Is aa follows: Turner 27,030, Kirk 26,689, and White 15,097. Langley was elected In tho tenth district by a majority of 6,914. of tho eleventh district Powers received 6,771 mbro votes than Smith and 9,487 moro than Seavy. INSURANCE COMMISSIONER. CALLED TO ACCOUNT Tho Stato Examiner reported Governor, tho 19th, that tho books of former Commissioner of Insurance, C. W. Dell, aro lnjjad condition, nnd that tho stato did not recelvo from, his offlco what It should havo received by J20.730.77. Tho Examiner does. to-th- Continued on page 1'lve NOW IS THE TIME to sec us about your Roof. Winter will soon. Orders are coming in fast. The steel is advancing rapidly. The Best Right Now. Drop us a card in order to on our list. be here price ot Time is get you CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PAOE K1RST '"xT' ''IpS Editorials Nuws of tho Week. A Good Investment. Sermon Dr. 11. II. Roberts. PAOE TWO. Editorials. Science and Life. I'AOE THREE Our Teachers Department. Sunday School Lesson. Tcmperanco. PAGE FOUR Locals. PAOB FIVE Sunday School Lesson. I'AOE SIX II Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Mgr. Serial Story. PAOE SEVEN Intensive Farming What Pcoplo Say of Horta College. I'AOE m STUDENT'S ROOM IN We have the goods the quality of workmanship and the right price. $5.00 per square for a roof worth $6.00 to $7.00 is cheaper than $4.00 for a roof worth only $3.99. Just like your Galvanized fence so your Galvanized Roofing will rust if you get the cheap kind EiailT Eastern Kentucky News. Aftor Christmas. PEARSON'S HALL Pa pe Two. slderablo time to Hookworm, nnd announced thr.t a dispensary for tho treatment of tho dlsenco hero nnd in A family nawtpiptr for all that It right, Madison County will bo opened (it true and Inttraitlng. an early dale. As allowing the Interest In tho lecI'uMlthft! eierjr Thiirnlay at llttfn, Kjr ture, when tho announcement was BEREA PUBLISHING CO. mado at the clorfo of tho vesper hour that those who wished to retire J. P. Fiulhnar, Editor and Managtr. could do so, but very few left, tho largo nudlenco remaining nnd giving Subscription Rates closo attention until tho close. IN ADVANCU Ii.cio 60 THE CITIZEN November, 28 1912. Hrushy Fork of Silver Crock, beginning at a stono iu tho center of tho road from Ucrca to Rlnto Lick, Bant 10 1'olcs to thenco South 71 a stone; South 57, East 46.0 1'olra Host 20. 'i to n stono; North 13 Poles to n stono and a stump; North 48 Wost 4S.4 1'olca to a stono then In tho center of tho rond; west 29 North with tho road 37 containing poles to tho beginning, b.7t ncres. THUMB; Sold proptity will bo sold on a credit of Six Months tlmo, tho Purchaser being required to cxncuto Commlsloncr bond imynblo to tho security bearing 6 with approved per cent Interest from day of salo until paid with a Hen retained on tho property until all tho purchase money Is imld, or tho purchaser may pay each It desired. If. C. Illce. M. C. M. C. O. 2, 2, 4, The Citizen A prospcrotH orchnrdlst said Sent! money tiy IVxl office or ltipres Money me: "I fear t must Import labor ur Onter, Draft, Krultterrtl Letter, or one and two cent nMnlpt abandon my property. Yesterday, on The date after your name on ltel liow to my v'slt to my orchard, I found mules what date jour MiWrlplton U uild. If It U not chanimt within three weeka after renewal standing llko ttntues to their plows, notify tin. Nicks f Ml Mine numlera will lie gladly aupptleil If we hoes lying where dropped, are notified. pens and fertilizer open to ImpendLiberal terma Rlen to any who olitaln new auWrlptlona for na. Any one KendliiK us four ing rain. In nearby woods men shoutearly subacrlptionaeau receive The Cltiien free ed nud dogs yelped. When 1 erca Students In Laboratory had for himself for one year. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Advertising ratea on application, waited nn hour, my hands struggled back. As, according to my custom, you to t'hyslcal Geography will help Do the unsurpassed opportunities City of Ilerca. Ky., Plaintiff mpmbkk or handed tholr lorcmnn tho bag conSCIENCE AND LIFE 'understand the products of vnrlous for touching and Influencing the vs taining their wages, I said quietly: the lives of others call you to the school Mrs. J. W. Hull, Defendant sections of the country, nnd 'Do you men think It right to quit The man or woman today who does channels of commerce, lllology will room as a teacher? Then you must' Under nnd by virtue of n Judgment Every work for not have sonio general knowledge of help to Increase the pleasure nnd rest-- j know science, for only by such knowl- and order of salo rendreed at tho sullen atplowcr nnd hocr stood at science 13 not able to keep up with fulness of tho few hours you get out edge can you give to the children October Term, 1911, of the "Madison tention. A stalwart youth said snap-plland enjoy modern life. In times gono of doors nnd Chemistry and Physics tho Inheritance of modem thought Circuit Court, In the nlxmi styled what nm doing, by 'I don't tare nn education did not matter i:o will touch your business In n hundred and discovery that Is their right. action, the undersigned Master Com! KKNTUCKY PRKSS ASSOCIATION. 1 stop when my dog Jumps a rabbit.' on her much to the average man. It was to no wnys that you would never Imagine Only by learning to rend tho works mlssloner of cnld Court will, on MonA woman, with dinner-buckour ured by the lawyer nnd doctor nnd i without having had them. 'Wo don't sell of God about you nccordlng to the day, December 2nd, 1U12, nt 11 o'clock arm, shouted WHERE THE MONEY GOES Will tho farm, with Its free, vari light of sclenco ran you disclose tho u. in. In from of tho Court Houso liberty.' A noble sentiment however minister, but If tho farmer or the lnborlng man had It, he looked upon ed nnd Independent life keep you? I took oft my lint to her, tho door In Richmond, Ky., sell to tho "Sermon In stones, books, In column of this Issue will misapplied. In another my money In their hands. It as he would have n Bilk hat or Then you must hnvo some knowledge running brooks, and good In evcry-- ! highest nnd host bidder nt labile bo found statement of settlement with ami left n diamond pin, a thing to be treasur- of nil science, for you must free thing." n Auction tho llfo "interest of DefendNow I nm willing to teach fruit creditors In re W. J. Tatum. and pay theni ed nnd used upon rare occasions, but ourself from tho traditions to Incompetents, and Heenuso of the very high value tif ant, Mrs. J. W. Hall, In a certain All the creditors, of course, hao superstitions that hnvo too largely Sclenco rightly taught In giving house nnd lot of ground located on I nm an orchard enthusi- of no account for the everyday seen tho statement and Tho Citizen to learn, for of life. Then the schools gate ruled the farmers In tho past, nnd Ky., ast. But what f.m to do with unrell-able- s, tho "Unrger Life," ns well ns nn South Center Street, In Honn, has tho permission of the attorney to now with men conscientiously un lnnguage, mostly tho kind that lmd learn tho laws of plant and ntilmnl Increased producing power, llerea f n- - and being the nmo proiH'rt publish It, and It does so only for thinking freedom nnd unreil no effect ii)on one's speech, history, life, of tho elements within the Boll deavors to give tho best that can lie occupied by Defendant, or m much' purpose of Illustrating the moral reliable tho will produce tho stun of ability synonymous? These are strong, mathematics, chiefly, but todny n that feed your plants, of the supplygiven In n form so simple nnd clear thereof as, Do business, but whatever business bo $119.15 tho amount ordered to ing, retaining and uso of the water f new factor has entered Into educa' flno fellows, with a you do, let It bo a cash business. that tho Treasure House of Nature charncter, but they have not bctn tion sclenco has taken a high place that falls upon your land, and thn will stand open to all who tak the made. It will bo noted that tho total in- educated aright; they have not been In tho schools becnuso It lies nt tho ability to read tho signs of bo TERMS: Sn!d property will the key which she offers, debtedness was 1,3C9.04, that the j sold on n credit of Six Vomits time, tench clouds us only science can educated to their- environment, to Iovo bottom of modern progress. total assets reduced to cash were j C. D. Lewis. Purchasers being required to execute Would you bo a merchant? If so you. nature nnd nature1;) and reverence ?37C.2G, that there was one preferred security with bond with approved gifts, and thn work 'that Is to their creditor whoso bill was $22.50, that lien retained on tho property fold hand. They look on hoeing and plowSALE COMMISSIONER'S tho net assets to other creditors were ing, sowing until tho purchase money Is paid. und reaping, as menial Mr. i fXCTO, owing to tho fact that Alllo Fowler Bingham, Plaintiff II. C. Hire. M. C. M. V. C. toll. They should bo taught that It . Tatum did not tako advantage cf vs-is sacred sorvlco to help tho earth his legal right of one hundred dol- John Chastcen, Ktc, Defendants GO YEARS' "bring forth her Increase." lars oxemptlon. This Is to his credit. EKPEUIENCE If tho teacher In tho Httlo school Under and by virtue of a judgment It should bo further noted that of hero would lead her flock Into an nnd order of salo rendered nt the tho net assets, amounting to $333.7(1, give orchard nt dun intervals nnd October Term of Madlcon Circuit $102.76 went for expenses nnd court them lessons in tho care of trees, Court, In tho abovo ctjled action, costs. So, If Mr. Tatum had claimed It would change the attitude of this tho undersigned Master Commission- his right, only J1G1 on the J1.3C9.01 community orchard-woritoward or of said Court will, on Monday, Traoc Marks WILLIAMS Ill'ILDING would have been paid. Hut with that DCIGN would dignify It In their eyes, int December 2, 1912, nt about 11 o'clock rnnnn-.UTiilTho Citizen, which had a bill for terest them In It, and develop the a. in. In front of tho Court AprriMtrm na? Houso th Anvm en.llnf hf advertising of $0.72, got only IS 4 section In many ways, Christian Her door In Richmond, Ky,, sell to the IllftilOtn l Iftihablf r tritnttU fnatmtiltleft. per cent, or $123, and other crediHANDUKU onrimU aid. highest and beet bidder nt Public ikiitiilrn'iu.Utiiui. lurrurmjrllrnit. vnlfrM. HMhI fvttrr tors In proportion. ; I'aUntl tahvn ihnwlth Mutirt A Co. Auction tho following described pro- I ttlM luAHt, without Chan. Iu lb UNIVERSAL KINDNESS. Verily, credit business Is bad busiperty or no much thereof as will If you wunt something for cool ness and bankruptcy proceedings exproduco tho sum of $116.10, the amount weather' reading Hint I worth while, ceedingly costly. mUtlnu vt mnj rMtl0n )Hir:), lriu, 11 ordered to be made. A certain tract get n recent liook. "A Vagabond's I of land Journey Around the World." M INN situated In Madison County, Pn net Dfoid.it. Upw Ynrk ' nun mm HEALTH MAXIMS uini uui It Is the story, of the author, who Kentucky, on tho headwaters Itrtncb Offlc. 635 F HU Wutiliuiun, 1. (.' cf I traveled around the globe on foot mill Many of, The Citizen's readers may penniless, mingling with the p'nln T is a mistake to suppose thut the lur ii Tlinnkxglvlng message, nnuunl Thanksgiving proclama- so he changed It to "When we review recall the vlbll of Dr. David Paulson pie of every clime mid country nnd I tion of the president of the Unit- tho calamities which n III let so many to Berea more than a year ago. From living In their home. ed States Is always written or other nations, the present condition of Often he suffered the pangs of hunger an article in "The Life Boat," a by the president. As n mat- the United States offers much matter Dr. nnd ho encountered perils by laud nud dictated monthly publication edited by ter of fact about all (he president has of consolation and satisfaction." sen. Paulson, wc take the following maxEven this sentence wus changed, to do. with it Is to sign his tuinio to If. noworer ims which, if put Into practice, will corrected, revised, modified Always nnd everywhere, he met Tho actual composltlou of the Thanksundoubtedly provo profitable. giving proclamation is the work of a nnd altered several limes by various The with human kindness. maxims were originally taken from Wherever ho traveled. In the lands specialist in the state department at memliers of ihe cabinet, to whom It a leaflet Issued by the National Cash of tho Ksklmo nn In the jungle of Africa, in China n In Australia. Ileglster Company, Dayton, O. people he met were white 1. Good health can't bo bought at whether the or black or yellow, always they illstho drug store. played tho spirit of human brother2. American people sleep too little hood. , and cat too much. On board n steamer where ho worked with tho coolies, he found n Imnklo 3. Don't take medicine for tho first night who was ns good ns n take a bath. 4. A healthy man needs at least brother and who shared nil that ho had. eight glasses of water n day. In Burma nn Englishman forced n 5. What we ea. today is working handful of coins upon him. saying. Wnshinirton. He ntlinvors. vear after was submltliil, but it was nn.iny ni- do' year, to express practically the same lowed lo stand, ns shown In the nc-land thinking tomorrow. "Tako Jt. old chap. I know you 6. When you don't know what to, not want charll but people were very sentiments lu nn entirely new way or companyltig reproduction' of portions kind to mo when I was on my uppers.' at least without repeating verbatim Ol IUU Ullfclllill l Wl."""i"ii. eat. eat nothing. Tho proclamation wus Issued on Jan. anything that had been said in prevl- The world over, hearts were soft. S 7. Don't .permit your palate to get tT fc- And, 1, 1705. and set npart the renewing Tho half naked woman whoso homo ous Thanksgiving proclamations. your stomach Into trouble. was of leave's nnd who had n troop of as may be readily understood, this tnsk Feb. 10 ns n day for thnnknglvlng aud poor children to be fed set S. Fancy food Is generally prayer. is" becoming more dllllcult with each t out the Anv one who desires to see nil the food. food she could afford. She knew noth- - successive nnnunl call for a day of re- Thanksgiving proclamations Isstied-bIng except the man was n stranger Jolclng nnd thanksgiving. 9. Tho tighter your houso the tightwho was hungry. The first Thnnksclvlng proclamation presidents of tho United States will er your colds. None were so poor In spirit that they you can't work outdoors, sleep 10. If were heartless. out doors. Tho author found one special friend 11. Halve your food, double your lounclnir on tho bench nt Suez, whom drinking water, treble your exercise, u dumped the ofTscourlng of tho ouadruplo your laughter. world. Tho man was a real tramp and together they went several thousand miles. Absolutely honest and faithful. "u. o&vut wvOU, Statu 14 Hi nR HFI7FR'R I FfiTIIRF URi 0 t,10 hobo r(o0(j every ,cgt gll0,vc(l Dr. W. h. Helzer, State Keglstrar manly fiber nnd was n loyal comrade, j V?" of Vital Statistics, lectured In tho Is It not worth while to travel around ever Collego Chapel, Saturday qvenlng, isnueu uj a president of the Unit-c- find them preserved In red lenther voltho globo to mnkc such n discovery? Slates was signed more than 110 umes In the state department. While taking tho plcco of Dr. McCormack, It not worth while to know that yeurs ago by George Washington, Is and George Washington originated tho cuswho was announced but detained owyou need only ndd the letter "o" to tho tho original document Is preserved in tom, many of his Immedlnta succesing to the .necessity of appearing in word htiinnn to mako It read humane? tho library of the stale department sors did not follow his example, and It Humanity Is kind. court against certain violators of tho was not until Aliruhnm Lincoln .The first draft or tho proclamation And that makes life tolerable. health laws of tho state. president that tho annual started off: "In tho calamities which Said Robert Louis Stevenson In his A good audience, both of students Thanksgiving ns n November holiday aflllct so many of EAST COURT, PANAMA-PACIFIINTERNATIONAL letter to Edmund Oo;so: "It Is tho Attorney General tho nations." Hut beenmo n regular Institution lu the Randolph ami citizens, waa prcccnt and gave history of our kindness that nlono did not npprore of Edward cloomr United States. such ii EXPOSITION. unusual attention to tho lecture which mokes tho world tolerable. If It wcro was splendidly illustrated. not for that, for tho effect of kind Dr. Helzer, being a member of tho words, kind looks, kind letters, multigreat Eust Court at the Pniiiimii-Pni'lflInternational Stato Hoard of Health and State plying, sprendlng, making ono hnppy Is designed for pageantry surpassing the famous Durliur vWTJui. UU CMwvCa' tat auA bAxufMUUcU Registrar, speaks with authority. Ho through nnother. nnd bringing forth India. It will constitute n suitable Kcttlug for oriental or benefits, sotno thirty, sotno fifty, somo modem drama upon n colossal scale. Prom n huge stnlrciihe ur has, of course, at hand the intiM,t ' a uiuusuiiu iuiu, i niiouiii IK! leinptCQlO from the tops of Its encircling walls Ihe visitor to this "Court of Joy figures which Borvo as oxcellent texts think our life a prnctlcal Jest." ousness" will bo enubled to witness the pagennts that will be n fciilure such and press home tho need of of the ei)08ltlon. The main tower of Ihe court will contain a great pipe MIMjdUt Alii. CnM UwvbtaCl4(UuutMjL4Mcl work as he Is doing. Tho department organ, with echo organs In tho smaller towers; within Hie renter of the of Vital StatUtlcc has already justicourt will lie a bnsln containing groupings of clnssle statuary, dancing W; fied Its establishment, Inasmuch us figures, rauns, satyrs nnd nymphs. Electric scintillators will play upon it shows accurately tho number if fountains at night. Tropical shrubs nnd dowers will contrast with the GOOD OLD deaths from tho various diseases in sterner effect of tho colonnades, stntunry nnd facades of tho court. In tho stato and helps health authoriIts architecture tho East Court, which will lie among the main group ties to cxpond their energies where of exhibit palares. will resemble tho oriental phase of the Spanish-Moorisarchitecture. Uiero is the greatest need. As anticipated, Dr. Helzer gavo con- - rAVAIII.l! One Year 81 1 Months Three Monlhn NOT SELLING THEIR LIBERTY js .MS 1 I rabblt-huntlng- ?' ' 1 et ciiltl-vntlo- 1 rock-botto- m j c, VMS. L 3-- The First Thanksgiving Proclamation I rtva ' I I !. I -' fclcep-lessnc- r 'iftaiii y , y d C !. e Till: sum CIRCULATE -:- At Home. Don't Send It Away to the Mail Order Man. A h November 28, 191a. THE CITIZEN. JNIOMTIONAL OUR TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT Conducted by Prof. Charles D. Lewis snwsoke (Xlf B. O. HKt.I.KIlB. The Abundant Life IComliicteii by Hi Nntlonal Women') Christian Temperance Union. I Lesson FOR Director of Eve-nl- n Drpnrtmrnt Tha Moody ntbl In. tltuto of Chicago.) ORINKER IS ALWAYS THIRSTY LESSON DECEMBER 1 Affinity of Alcohol for Moisture Is Like Feverish and Consuming Pas slon and Parboiled Stomach. It Is tlio changeless law of alcohol, when brought In contact with vital tis sues, that, though by tho liquid quality ot tho beverages In which It Is mixed It seems to appease. It really creates thirst. It does this by absorb ing me fluids of the body, notably of Iho brain, because In the brain, as has been shown, thero Is much fluid to absorb. Hence, tho more brain a man has, tho less liquor ho can stand up under, and tho less brain the more Impervious he Is to the assaults of alcohol, which holps to explain why the epoch of our revolutionary ancestors may have been less darkened by drunkenness than our own. The alcohol In drinks acts In exact proportion to the quantity Imbibed upon the albuminous matter of the brain precisely as flro acts upon water, lapping It up with a flerco and Insatiable thirst, which still, llko the horseleech's doughter, keeps crying "Hive." until Its hot Hps have sucked out the last partlclo with which thoy come In contact. For It cannot be too strongly stated that the affinity of alcohol for moisture Is llko a feverish and consuming passion, and tho blistered nose, burnt brain, and parboiled stomach of the man who makes a busi ness of drinking are nature's perpetual to Illustrate that alcohol Is the redoubtable enemy of an organism made up. as the human body Is. of seven In every eight parts water. Frances E. Wlllard. object-lessons THE LUNATIC BOV. I.KHBON THXT Mark :l-OOI.DKN TKXT "And Jfm. htm. If thou cunatt All things .,M unto r poul-M- a to him that bllevtth."-M- rk 1:3 It, 14-1- 9. The Disciples' Failure vv. Each of the Evangelists placet this lesson In cloie connection with the mount of transfiguration. Sorrow and In, crushed and bleeding hearts, ara always to bo found at the foot of our mountains of vision and of prlvllego. 'Bo also Is to bo found human Impotence. Let us get tho picture. As the little party reaches the base of tho mountain they find an excited multitude surrounding tho remaining disciples who wero undergoing a series of questions propounded to them by the scribes. Arriving In the midst of this questioning Jesus challenged the scribes by saying, "Why question ye them?" Iiefore either the scribes or tho disciples could answer, "one of the multitude" (v. 17) told his story to Jesus. Tho speaker had brought his only son, to the disciples to bo healed. Ho goes on to tell Jesus tho te'rrlbleness of tho boy's sufferings, and that to his bit ter disappointment and anguish he has found that the disciples are not ! equal to tho talk of healing. This , Inability upon their part gave the scribes their opportunity and had un- - ' doubtedly raised In the father's mind a doubt as to the power of Jesus as 1. demon-possessed- , well. Takes Cats In Hand. OPEN WAR AGAINST SALOONS Jesus at once takes tho case in hsnd. Hcbuke and pity are mingled In Ills words, "O faithless generation, how long shall I bear with you?" The disciples, the tcrtbet and tho multitude, all alike, aro Involved In his rebuke. All were In a greater or less degreo faithless. Jesus had been In their midst performing his mighty deeds, speaking his marvelous words. aim msniieiung nis wonuenui power, yet they wero without faith. Full often the present-dachurch and Christian workers stand Impotent be--1 y Question Arises as to Why Should Not Mtn and Religion Attsck Prims Cause of 8oclal Evil. "The saloon has everywhere been found to be a prime cause of all kinds of social evils." This Is the statement of a leader In the social service section of the Men and Jlellglou Forward Movement. "We have Invariably urged," the report continues, "the Indirect attack upon It (the saloon) by such substitutes as school-centercomfort-stations- , s, fore tho world's gre'at noed becauso How frequently of a lack of faith. we miss a blessing becauso of our dependence upon some ono who makes a falluro of faith and prayer. Jesus was then and always has been troubled and distressed at such falluro (v. 19). However, the father was rewarded when. In obedience to tho command, he brought his boy to Jo-bu- recreation centers." The question naturally arises, why not a direct attack? Not that other things should be left undone these "substitutes" are most helpful but that the liquor traffio be fought In .the open, and without cirWhy should not men cumlocution. and religion move straight forward against the prima cause ot all social and The conversation .that ensued Is Interesting and pathetic, ono that Is too often repeated today. At last In his deep anguish tho father cried, "If thou canst do anything, bavo com-- , passion on us and help up." He there-by, as all truo fathers should, com-- , pletcly Identified himself with his son and his son's need. Fewer young men of today would bo If their fathers would have Identified themselves more fully with their boys. The reply of Jesus forms tho gold en text. What a magnificent responso this father made, "I believe; help thou mine unbelief." Smalt wonder that Jesus should again work a wonder of healing. 1 demon-possesse20-2- evil? Alcohol as a Caus of Canctr. It Is suggested In a report from Bavaria, lately published by the Drltlsh foreign office as a white paper, from Mr. Buchanan, the Ilrltlih consul, that there Is a close connection between alcohol and cancer, for a high medical authority In Bavaria declares that most of his patlonts suffering from . cancer are connected with the public-houtrade, and freely consume alcohol In some form or other. The consul points to the fact that endeavors ma'de In high as well as even In Social Democratic quarters both In Berlin and In Munich to propagate the I principles of temperance,- - together with the higher cost of living, are not II. The Master's Victory vv. j without results, as Is shown by the The son of man, who had just been steady decreate In the consumption of so wonderfully glorified, again mani- beer. As further confirmation of what fests to tho world his power over an is already an accepted fact the conafflicted son of man. Tho evil ono, nection between nlcqhol and cancer however, never gives up his possesthe consul's report Is Interesting. sion without a struggle. Henco It was that, as tho boy was brought near Alcohol Everywhere an Evil. to Jetus, the very worst manifestaUnder this title Sir Thomas Whit-takeIntions of his malady wero exhibited. a noted English expert on the somuch, that as tho multltudo rushed alcohol question, contributes to a poptogether to witness his paroxysm and ular magazine a most Interesting artisaw him as tho demons left htm, cle, which Is a valuable contribution tho boy to bo dead. Wo mutt to temperance literature.. Sir Thomremember how long time the demons as Wblttaker sums up In these words: had ruled tho boy (v. 21). A small "The system must be Judged as a boy onco defined a habit as "some- whole. Evil Is Inseparable from the thing hard to break;" very true, and common sale and general use ot Inthe longer tho habit tho harder It Is toxicants not In every Individual to break. Tho father's faith was small case, but In every community. There but very earnest It was sufficient is no nation In the' world today and to cry to Jesus for relief and that Is there never has been one of which always enough. Jesus repeats tho this Is not true. It Is In the very naman's uso of tho word "If as though ture of alcohol that It should and must lock of be so." to challcngo tho Implied power and at onco throws tho burden of responsibility upon tho father? It Industrial World and Drink was not tho question "It" Jesus could Employers do not hire men who heat but rather "If" tho father could drink. They cannot afford to do so. bellovo. Ilcallxlng his lack, the father The man who drinks Is discriminated cried, "Help mine unbelief." Tlssuch against throughout the business world. a cry as this God always answers. With 90 per cent, of the railroads, 79 Quickly avoiding tho fast gathering par cent, of the manufacturers, 88 per crowd ho takes tho boy by tho hand, cent, ot the merchants and 72 per up and sends him to his raises him cent, of the farmers refusing to emway. father on their ploy men who drink, there Is no more No father haa tho right to transfer excuse for the saloons In the world his obligations, spiritual or otherwise ot economics than In the world of to any organization. Entering tho nearby house tho dis- morals. ciples set us a good example by InWhere Rest Is. quiring of Jesus as to the causo of There Is no rest to be found In any failure, and ho tells them that escape from the will ot Clod. We may their the great necessity la prayer. Tbero ' elude a plain duty; we may rscoll from are more defea's In tho church of that which we know we ought to do, Christ and In tho lives of his follow- and yet which stems too bard for us, ers that can be traced to a lack of to undertake the task. Hut prayer than perhaps any other ono and refute rest In this course, Clod's there Is no element. These dltclples had cast out will, It It requires work for us, Is prodemons before this, but, shrinking viding rest In and through that work from fellowship with him In the death sufficient for our needs, for hit will , they (Mark he had foretold It not In conflict with hit love. If we stood condemned before him, power-let- s feel the need ot rest, let us not be too In the fact of a great need, and sure that we tjiall And it In freedom condemned by the multitude. from work. se d I 8:32-33)- During tho Inst week have you been Icdge, whatever may Jio the limita tions brought about by conditions nml necessities of llfo? If so you can rightfully wrlto "Success" on tho last page of your recoid book, as for na tho mentnl side of your school work la concerned. Hut how about tho next slda of our llfo, tho physical? Has your school left n blessing of "Larger llfo" In that reo)cct, too? Hns your Physiology class left a mass of Jumbled names and blurred Images 'if things which aro supposed to have been Intlde of nemo unreal sort of n human, thoucli never nenr In .tnlin havo been with you. If any child has or Mnry or Swn? 0r lm8 ,t ,cft n him with you and not becomo better fuw grcat ft,ct3 nbout the bou-wo In body, In n.lnd. In relation to Ood ,,,,,,,, vo n B0 wcll (aught nnd nnu in relation to mnn, then you that every every muscle, nerve, havo not como up to tho full meas- overy gland, will bo caused to funcure of your opportunities. tion better, nnd every ounce of food Let us now devote our attention to and breath of air used to a better ono of tho four sides of tho llfo that for tho lessons you have wo found In Luko formed thu taught? Yes, nnd have your boys and full life of Jt3us. Wo will tako first girls cnrrled out Into the community tho mntter of mental growth, tho the modern Idea that dlscaso Is useono which you most often think of less and tho greatest tax that Is ns being your field of work. levied upon Bociety that most heartHow havo ycu Increased the thought less of tyrants, Ignorance? llfo of your boys and girls? In the Moro than this, have you tuuKht new Heading class havo you made tho se games and sports for out of doors lections glow with beauty nnd Interest which will allow tho animal craving until tho child felt n hunger for for activity, and tho liutuun carving geed literature which will mako n for competition and victory In con- seeker for and render of flint which tent tn linth 1m antlftflctl In a wnv Is good nnd uplifting as long as life twn hlehpr mt tt.. not lasts? And, In addition to this, have lImBC8 of ,ftf the gl,rltunl nm, Uw you left In tho district library a faw 80c0i gcod books which will stay after you Aml' aVo Uroms-t nga havo gone to enliven evening hours t n,nt8 8tMe(, , thp ,nW8 to mm ,u,y UK, noo, wnlch w1, u.,8 ui 1U..B vac- ,rl8 f L.u.. ... uu. novo you, jitter food, more attractive homes, oeiier aim, iicipcii a numoer oi your moro healthful methods of living, pupils to celect a few good books for the homes of the present, and which they will buy and keep and In larger measure for tho homes of love as long as a scrap of them holds tho future? together? If so you may feel that If to all of theso questions you you havo been tho brlnger of "the. answer In the right way you have In abundant life," through your rending this field brought to your district classes at least. your "The abundant life." And how has It been with 1 Ueforo leaving this last point Geography? Hnvo tho hills and valmust add Hint there Is the greatest leys, tho streams, springs, the clouds need of better methods and oppornnd wind becomo full of new meaning as you havo taught new lessons tunity for play among the young peoIn rural sections. regarding them? Have the eggs and ple, especially, Father Jack, and even Grandfather timber and cattle passing out from tho farm to tho great channels of Jack, becomes a dull boy as truly ns commerce, and tho loads of merchan- the son Jack, when llfo becomes all dise from out In tho great world work nnd no play. croquet, Wo need more baseball, which flow Into tho stores nnd homes fox becomo living links to connect tlw tennis, marbles, "horso slices, llfo of every child with tho great and hound, jumping, running, about business world of today? Havo Eng- tho farms and schools, to take the land, Colorado, Bulgaria, China, be- place ot the gossip and story tellcome lands where jicoplo llvo and ing of doubtful quality that are too which often to be found. Yes, and good .old work and struggle for that buff" or, daro I say it, seems most worthwhile, as readily "bllnd-nian'- a tho an old tlmo square, danco properly as do tho people who llvo on hCxt farm or In tho adjoining school supervised, to tako tho place of the district? If In n measure you have degrading "Klsdng ploys," and over young dono theso things you havo also sentimental conversation of our succeeded with your Geography class. jooplo. Tho task of bringing the Abundant 1 might go on In this way over the whole list of tho branches you havo llfo, you see, Is no small thing, for been teaching but It Is not necessary. wo have not touched upon the social Wo can sum all up' by tho question, and spiritual, except tho last suggesHavo you put so much life Into each tions for physical recreation touch lesson, havo you worked bo thoroly, tho social field, but It is the truo havo you Inspired such' a deep long- teacher's work. ing for power of Joyous activity In Again, however, we must close, t each subject, that your Pupils will havo resume a week later. C. D. L. an unquenchable thirst for know- - thinking of tho question asked In tho last week's letter, na to whether you ns toucher can truthfully say Hint you "Havo conic, that thu puplla In your school might hnvu Life, and havo It abundantly?" 1 trust that you have, nml that you hnvo answered It In tho affirmative. That you are a "Ufa giver" In all of tho ways that the community needs new life. When your bcIiooI ends tho lat-- t r part of December there should bo ii now Bet of children In your district, and parents who feel new llfo com- - nEflEA COLLEGE LIDRAltY ADVANTAGES OF A GOOD LIBRARY FOR TEACHERS . .. U nu.o, Every ono thinks that a teacher knows Bomethlng about books. To tho mind of tho llttlo child, thu Is a person of largo expe rience and unlimited knowledge. Of courso the teacher knows nil that can bo known about books! Now this Is a high expectation nml overy teacher uhould ask himself or herself how to meet It. Tho teach er has had enough acquaintance with books to realize that she falls far short ot the child's Ideal and she also knows that among tho multltudo of books some nro better ihan others nnd that tho responsive, growing, absorbing mind of her pupils should bo fed only upon tho best. And the children should also bo taught ho-to select for themselves. W'hero Is tho teacher to learn what Is the best? This Is a question which surely should bo considered by prospectivo teachers when deciding where to so for their training. The placo which provides a library of carefully selected books, atyl teachets who not only lequlro much reading by their clash es, but who lovo reading themselves, who read to their classes, and who insplro their pupils to become ac quainted with great minds by read ing, offers advantages which should not be overlooked. When n teacher gets his diploma for somo Normal course ho tells the world that he has reached the placo where ho no longer expects to sit nt tho feet of n teacher, but that no Is ready to Impart what ho has learned to theso who shall sit at his feet. Is he, therefore, going to ceaso to learn? That would bo to ceaso to grow, and when grrowth has censed, tho mind nnd bou! bavo lost their llfo and decay begins. Heading Is to the mind what exercise Is to the body. As by tho oni health Is preserved, strengthened nnd Invigorated, by tho other vlrtuo (which Is tho health of tho mind) Is kept nllvc, cherished nnd confirmed. Tho teacher can read to her pupils such charming stories that hardship, unhapplntss, hard feelings and gossip shall bo forgotten for the time, nnd tho soul set a few steps higher on tho upward path. Beautiful verses soothe and Inspire, patriotic pieces thrill the bouI to courage-ou- s action and nlways high and noble thoughts leave n permanent Impress upon youthful minds. And In a good library tho teachar finds nloo tho pniicrs and magazines, such as Good Housekeeping, tho Ladles Homo Journal, tho Woman's Homo Companion, the Farm Journal, l arm nnd Fireside, tho Southern Planter, from which one can learn much of tho art of living. And, after all, Is not right living the gcal lo which all education and all reading should tend? Euphemla K. Corwln. I The Pilgrims' ! First Thanksgiving Day TTTTTTttTTTTTTTTTTTTT t tttt i e a .a a a A aa aaa a a a .a. .a. a e and patient waiting for the Ingathering of tho harvest seemed about to end tn tbo deepest disappointment. The earth was parched, the whole land cried out for rain, nnd tho crops wero being It was ruined for lack of moisture. tinder theso depressing conditions that Pilgrim Fnther Bradford cnlled together tho llttlo band of settlers and set apart a day to bo devoted to fasting and tho grand old pilgrim father William Bradford, governor of tho original New Englnnd colonies, belongs the honor of being the first to proclaim In America a general thanksgiving day which should be a festival as well as a. day of thanksgiving. The mouth of November, 1023, had been a weary ono to tho bitterly tried pilgrims. Their months of toll TO 8p r, thct gives one larger opportunities for tho best expression Should Attend Normal School Dur- and expansion ot one's personality ing; Winter and Spring;. and power. In order to facilitate this Suppose you havo just finished a expression and mako the most of successful term of school, that the this means ot growth tho teacher patrons seem pleased, and tho trus- needs to bo master of tho subjects he tees satisfied and willing to re- teaches and to have somo knowledge employ .you or. give you a good rec- of how to present them to his puommendation should you wish to go pils. Tho teacher's placo Is ono of transPerhaps you may havo elsewhere. n certificate, that Is good tor another cendent opportunity for usefulness. If season's teaching. In fact, suppose ho la to mnko it such ho must hnvo thero socms to bo no Immediate ne- a broad view ot tho meaning and cessity for you to Improve your qual- purpose ot education, of Its relation ifications. Why should you go to to home, church, stnto and to society Bchool this winter? Can you spend In general. This broader vision must your (Imo and' money to better dominate him In his work. No teneh-er- " No can ncqulro this wider outlook, In somo other way? teacher can, under theso or similar this increase ct power and culture circumstances, afford to answer "yes"' without frequently coming In contnet to tho last question. It may bo that with tho best educational thought and Keep practice. Our best Normal Schools, duty or urgant necessity may public ami private, aro maintained for you at homo; but If you nro reasonably tree to mako your own decision tho purpose of giving young men and In tho matter nnd decide to stay at women such training nnd professionhomo you arc making a serious al culture a3 to cnablo them to mako Some ono has said that "a tho best uso ot their natlvo abilities. 'Jinny a rural teacher has found In man who never does moro than ho Is paid for,, never gols paid for moro somo brief courso at a good normal than ho does." This Is particularly school thu Inspiration and help that truo of school teaching. Tho teacher havo led him Into a revelation ot his who has no ambition to do more than own lowers nnd won for him a place what Is expected of him or to bo ot larger usefulness. ' bigger than his Job" Is not tho ono when I'lnn now tt enter school your school closes, who will win promotion. Frank E. Howard. Now theso aro decldely practical and yet legltlmato motives for a Filling a Want. teacher to turn his winter months nighead-folks any that If I come Into tho capital of Increased efficihome for Thanksgiving they'll kill the ency; but every teacher who Is worfatted calf. thy of tho namo In Its best senso Miss Sharpc Yes; I suppose If you moshould havo other and higher don't go homo they won't have nny tives than theso. Teaching Is an fatted calf thero. WHY THE RURAL TEACHER occupation mis-tako. My THE TUANKHOIVINO. prayer that tho glassy skies might become cloud covered and tho windows of heaven bo opened to give llfo to tho thirst dying fields. It did not look promising for a day of thanksgiving, nnd yet circumstances changed the day appointed for fasting and prayer to ono of rejoicing, feasting and thankfulness. Tbo pilgrims were in the very net of praying for rain when rain came. It came la such floods mid It came so opportunely that the pilgrim fathers were convinced that Providence hod smiled on the little , band of forlorn men, women and chll-- j drcn who. driven from their own homes, had been forced to pitch their tents on the wild nnd Inhospitable shores of n foreign land. William Bradford In his proclamation bad called tho day a feast of thnnksgivlug, and tho best hunters In the colony had been scouring the adjacent woods for wild turkeys nnd other gnme to supply the wants of tho colonists 'Tho and tbelr guests. kitchens of tbo pilgrims were crude and rough, but tho good dames did their best, and the result was a repast satisfying and sumptuous enough for tbe most exacting. The menu consisted of roast turkey dressed with beechnuts, venison pasties such as tbe pilgrim mothers knew so well how to make, savory meat stows with dumplings of barley flour, clam chowder served In enormous bowls with sea biscuits floating on tbe surface, roasts of all kinds, broiled Qsb, salads, Lastly, cakes and plum porridge. there was a bountiful supply of oysters, tho contribution of Massasolt and tils ninety warriors to tbo first Thanksgiving bill of fare. Tho greatest dinner of the festival was given on Saturday, the last day of the celebration. History chronicles that It was ono of tho loveliest days of the summer, and so mild was the weather that the good pilgrim dames were able to set their tables In air, nnd In the primitive forests In tho wildest country, In a new and unexplored world, was celebrated tho brightest nud most Joyous Thanksgiving on record. thc-ope- n "DON'T FORGET THE PUDDING" -- Bridly In Chicago News. Page Four. THE CITIZEN. a 0 I November 28, 1912. oooooooooooooooooooooooooo CLIO CLUB MEETING LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BHREA. i husbands 0 0 0 AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES Miss Ellraboth LaMonda of Colum-buOhio, carao to llcrca last week and has entered school. Mrs. Anderson Crawford of d was visiting with tier ninny CITV l'llONK 183 friends In Korea last week. Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. Mrs. W. It. Burner of IJarbourvllle visited hor sister, Mrs. J. P. Faulkner, last, week, on her return from a visit DAN H. BRECK to another sister, Mrs. Dr. Hank In Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock of Covington, Ky. Sooooooooiiooooo oaoaoooooaooaoaoooS s, Hlch-mon- DR. BEST, DENTIST INSURANCE Will sign your bond. MILLINERY SALE Mrs. Laura Jones' sale of millinery begins Nov. 29th and lasts 20 days Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. Tho best bargains ever offered, ns she Is overstocked owing to tho open fall weather. Don't fall to nttend thi salo. Eight silk beaver hats going at Twenty-fou- r children's nice cost. felt hats at $1. Ladles felt hats nice 12:34 p. m. 12:33 su m. ly trimmed, all colors, at $1 to $3. GO BEREA 7:00 p. m. 6:50 a. n. while they last. Knoxvllle Express Train. Biggest salo of hats over offered No. 32 will stop at Berea- - to tako this early, but she doesn't carry on passengers for Dayton, O., anything over. Como and get your Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Colum- hat with tho best bargain you ever bus, O., and points beyond. got in your wholo life. This Is tho South Bound. (adv.) truth. Come nnd prove It. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:65 a. m. BEREA CHOCOLATE EB6S No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Atlanta and points beTho Citizen has received from Mr. yond. J. W. Adams, of Whites Station, North Bound curiosity In tho form of a peculiarly 4:46 p. sa. miBA colored egg. It cannot quite be call1:17 p. sa ClaelanaU ed "golden" but Is moro nearly chocolato In color, and yet the color lt's no difference what kind if Is not the most peculiar thing about stove you want, you can get it r.t the egg. The shell is vory rough, be(adv.) Welch's. ing, deeply convoluted or perceptibly Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Young of Minridged. neapolis, N. C, came to Berea last Mr. Adams had three practically a Saturday morning and entered their like and say3 that the hen lays no little daughter In school. They will other kind. remain In Berea this winter, these Wo aro not Informed that Miss Blancho Stephens was called eggs are any better than others, ow last lng to their color and roughness cf to her homo at Williamsburg Thursday on account of the Illness of outline, but they are something un her grandmother Sho returned, Mon usual. North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m. 10:56 p. m. Knoxrlllo 3:62 a. m. 1:07 p. m BEREA 7:46 a.m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati Rich-mond, Thi Ra.l National Bird. Do yon know that I lie bird of Thanks- giving day Is more of n nntlount bird than the lordly eagle? The eaglo Is to bo found n nntlve of Europe nnd Asia as well as America, but the turkey Is all our own. He was not known until full century nfter Columbus. He was first seen In' the Cnrolliins, nnd when specimen were carried over to by reciting Eugene Europv they wero balled ns "the most tertainment beautiful present mado by the new Field's "Llttlo Boy Blue." world to After several organ numbers by however, the old." It Is a curious fact, prethat considerable Taylor, In which tho company vailed ns to the true source oferror fowl. Mr. the greatly enjoyed tho tones produced Dr. Samuel Johnson gravely defined by a rare stop In the organ, Dr. the turkey as n "Inrger domestic fowl, Cowley gave n short, graphic, recital supposed to be brought from Turkey." of his trip East to the International Europeans had peacocks, venNon steaks ind even canary birds' tongues, but Medical Association meeting In New what were nny of these as compared York City. with the American turkey? Refreshments of Ice cream, cakes, candles and coffco wero served after BIG TURKEY FOR HOSPITAL which tho party broko up to make Thero Is gladness down nt the their way homeward thru the Hospital today, a gift of a 27 pound turkey being a largo contribution to that gladness. THANKSGIVING SERVICE Tho thoughtful giver Is Mr. U. B. Following thrt usual custom thero Roberts of tho ralace Meat Market. Members of the Clio Club with their and a few invited guests met for a very enjoynblo evening of song nnd recital nt tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. Howard K. Taylor, Wednesday evening, Nov. 20th. Mr. Taylor, always n genial host, opened tho ovcnlng's entertainment with a short extract from Sir John Lubbock's "Origin of Music" nnd then delighted hln bearers with two splendid Organ selections, Mrs. It. II. Clirlsmnn next gave two difficult nnd beautiful selections on the piano; first, prcludo by Chopin, second Min uet by Leo Boech. "I nin Wearying for you" was sung feelingly by Mrs. J. M. Early. It was enjoyed by every one Mrs. D. Walter Morton entertained tho company with nn artistic reproduction of 'Tho Llttlo Boy That Was Scalrt of Dying" by Anna Trumbull Slosson nnd "Wynkyn, Blynkyn nnd Nod'' by Eugene Field. Llttlo Nova Chrlsnian, tho junior member of the club, performed on tho violin and piano and was heartily applauded by all. Mrs. Morton again pleased the company by singing Tostl's beautiful song "Qood'Byo Summer," nnd concluded her shnre of tho evening's en- and abodo or tho pig and finally camo to a stand at tho entrance to tho roomy cellar at Prof Lowls' home. All Senior dignity nnd all thoughts of psychology and brain racking studies wore laid aside as they entered, and they gavo thomsclvcs over entirely to a couplo of hours of good solid fun. No sandwiches, coffee nnd apples over tasted quite so good before as those that wero served, but tho crowning feat of tho occasion was tho "candy pull" In tho back yard In tho moonlight to tho accompaniment of Col lego and Gorman songs. Prof, nnd Mrs. Lowls wero cordially thanked for their kindness, for tho evening was ono of supremo enjoyment, nnd many moro of usch character aro antic ipated by tho Jolly 16 beforo It Is tlmo for them to say good bye to Be rea. ml STUDENT'S KOOM IN 1IOWAUD HAM. FOR RENT BEREA MARKETS of Desirable property, six acres Butter, 20o per pound. land, bouso, and all necessary outKggs, 30a per dozen. buildings Just outside tho city limits , VKOKTABLKS of Richmond on tho Big Hill Pike. , Irish potatoes, 70c per bu. Property will bo rented for ono year, , Sweet potatoes $1 per bu. of and possession given tho 20th Cabbage, IVio per pound. December. Address Mrs. Rachel I'OULTUY: C24 South Lime St, Lexington, Chickens, fryers, 8c per pound. (adv.) Ky. Roosters, 5c. Hens, 7c per pound. FRUITS: Apples, 7Sc per bu. Pears $1 per SETTLEMENT WITH CREDITORS bu. In Re W. J. Tstum FLOUR, MEAL, ETC. $176.36 Totsl assets reduced to cash Best grado Hour, $3.10 per cwt. Preferred debt to Stlmon Meal, $1 por bu. Computing Scale Co. 31.50 Wheat bran, $1.40 per hundred. Wheat, $1 per bushel. Corn G5c per bu. Expense andourt cost $103,76 Oats, C0c per bushel. Exemption allowed ioo.oo $303,76 Hay, COc per hundred. Net amount prorata 151.00 U Co por lb. Cattlf. 3 Total Indebtedness 1,369.04 Calves, C to Co por pound. Prorata of 11 centi on the dollar. Hogs, 6ft to C&o per pound. To nil who receipt In full Mr. 'latum Sheep, 2 4 to 3, 3 12 per lb. will put in the $100.00 exemption and Lambs, 4 to 6c per pound. this will make a prorata of i8!ttf . Hides, dry ISo per lb., green, 10c. Very Kespectfuly, 11. S. Tic Ali;nee. skill. CINCINNATI MARKETS POULTRY: Springers (1 2 lbs and over) 16c pound. Hens, 14c. Roosters, 7c, Turkeys, bens, 16 2 0 lb., toms, 1C geeso Sc lb., Ducks, 10c Having purchased the "Golden lb., Young guineas 4. 00 O5.00 dox. Hakery," and moved It to my CATTLK. HOGS, ETC. home on Center Street, I am now Cattle, 3J67.75. prepared to furnish the citizens Calves, 8.00O10.26. of Keren with Hogs, 3.50O7A0. Pigs (110 lbs. and less) 4.0007.60. FIRST CLASS BREAD Sheep 2.85 03.35. Will be pleased to have my Lambs 4.25GC.2G. friends, and all who can appreciCorn 7Ec per bu. ate COOD BREAD to come and Wheat 95c per bu. from my oven. Hay. 15.00 per ton. Loaf Bread, Fresh and Fine, Hot 50.00 TO 9100.00 A MONTH For your spar tlms Experience not needfrom the Ovea Every Day ed. Want an actWs man la this looaUty. To Introduce ua to your friends. We pay PIES AND CAKES OF ALL KINDS MADE Urieet cash benefits whtn alck. Injurs! and at death, for amallsat coat. TO ORDER a (far t first apand plicant from thla plae. Writ sjulek MRS. BERT C0DDINGT0N particulars. ( Cof-flel- d, 1- -4 3-- 'Mr. J. E. Parsons who recently moved to Berea from Alcorn, Jack STOVES : stoves STOVES : stoves son County, brought some prize apples with him. The Citizen Is In stoves : STOVES stoves : STOVES receipt of an Arkansas Black from - STOVES : stoves STOVES : stoves Mr. Parsons that weighs nearly 18 : STOVES stoves : STOVES ounces. This apple grew on an old , stoves tree that had borne no fruit for sever STOVES : stoves STOVES : stoves al years on account of being crowded stoves : STOVES stoves : STOVES Theso spend Thanksgiving, and shaded by other trees. STOVES : stoves STOVES Who will win the prizes at Welch's! trees wore thinned out and a largo badly, cedar dug up that shaded it stoves : STOVES stoves : STOVES (adv.) Pmf. firomer nnd others wero In tho rest of tho ground around the old tree was dug up, dead branches Richmond last Saturday. and others that were too close to Dr. W. N. Craig Is spending today gether were cut out of the top, and with his family nt Stanford, Ky. somo fourtesn bushels of apples from at the slzo of a man's fist up to 18 The big contest Is now on (adv.) Welch's. ounces weight wero gathered from It Tho Misses Etta Gay, Rose Conway, this year. Several bushels were sold and Messrs. Ell Cornellson and John that weighed from 10 to 18 ounces per Welch made an automobile trip to apple. That certainly was good pay Lexington, Tuesday evening, to see for half a days work. Mr. Parsons also has a tree of early Miss Maude Adams In "Peter Pan." A fine fountain pen found. Owner apples that frequently bears a second i nnMMIMNFD'C SAI C may havo It by calling at J. K. Bait- crop In the fall. Ho reports that a will be public worship, today, at 10 nUu neighbor has a tree that bears a fair clock, in tho Chapel, after which ' er's and paying for tho cost of this sized second crop nearly every year. E. T. Fish, Plaintiff thero will be a Pralso Service. 20 cents. ad. va Students and workers aro expected Dr. B. P. Jones of Artemus, Ky., FARM FOR SALE to be present and citizens of tho. Annie Mornn Maupln, Defendant Sunday. was visiting In town over Under and by virtue of a Judgment 80 acres of land on Richmond nnd town aro Invited. Mr. Eebort Davis Is visiting here, f 8l8 rendered nt Preceding and preparatory to tho ani1 ortlor the Kingston pike, 2 miles from Berea, with his mother this week. scrvico a procession will be formsd Octobor Term, 1911, of tho Madison purchasss for sale. 8 room dwelling, good well, It's up to you, for your In front of Ladies Hall and march Circuit Court. In the abovo styled action,' tho undersigned Master Com- nt Welch's during tho next four orchard and air necessary out houses. to tho Chapel. (ad.) . months will make thousands of votes Write, Elihu Blcknoll. missioner of said Court will, on Berea, Ky., R. F. D. No. 1 (adv.) Monday, December 2. 1912. in front cf for somo one. FNIflR PARTY tho Court Hougo door ,n nlclimomI( Miss Nannie Johnson who has been FOR SALE The first social affair of tho Senior KY' at 11 o'clock a. m., sell to tho at tho hospital for some tlmo has I havo for sale a six room bouso class of '13, held last Wednesday jn,Ghcst nnd best bidder at Public recovered sufficiently to bo removed Auctlou tho following described prop- and two acrco of land at Kingston, ovening, was a glorious success. to her homo on Silver Creek. Tho social coramltteo of the class ' crtjr or 08 much thereof ns will pro-ha- d your property Ky. Must bo sold beforo Jan 1st, '13. FIRE, FIRE, Insure Kingstaken matters in hand, and tho duc0 tno 8um of 8223' tho "mount against loss by tiro with H. C. Woolf. Call on, or wrlto J. A. RiddeU, (adv.) remainder of tho class wero entirely r(lerc1 tDax'3- - Two vlllago lots on successor to W. H. Porter, Berea. Ky. ton, Ky. tenorant of th wher.nl.f nf tho tno Glad0 " Berea, Ky., each lot Mr. and Mrs. B. II. Gabbard visited CHESTNUT SHINGLES nnd party when they assembled' at Ladles 100 feet front cn Elllpso S parents at Whites Mrs. Gabbard's 2S3 foot deep, and adjoining tho lot Wrlto mo for prices on tho fumous Hall at 6:30. Station tho first of the weelc. Ed Moran and Brcck Blythe and beMr. Claudo Anderson, ono of tho best Highest Cosh Prices paid for holi- "Waddle" mcko of shingles, ing tho same land convoyed to defencommittee, stated that ho had consulton tho market. day turkeys. J. S. Gott, Depot St. dant Ann Maupln and Samuel Moran ed an oracle, and an oak branch had by II. H. Wood. Wlldle, Ky. (adv.) deed recorded In deed book 41 at been given him which ho should car- pago Gil. ry in his hand, and the direction in TERMS: Said property will bo which it would turn would Indlcato the on a credit of Six Months time, way they should go. So starting out sold tho Purchaser being required to cxe-cuIn an eager and hilarious mood with bond with approved security for Miss Welsh and Prof. Cromer, who tho purchase money; with Hen rewero the Jolllcst and most amlablo tained on tho propory until all tho of conductors, tho oak branch led by purchaso money is paid. a winding counw thru various streets, H. C. Rico, M. O. M. C. C. across back lots, by tho chicken house day. Tho largest line of stoves ever shown in Bcroa now on exhibition at (adv.) Welch's. Prof, Prof, and Mrs. E. C. Seale, and Mrs. C. D. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hunt and Prof. Calfee left for Loulsvlllo, today, to attend the South cm Educational Association. Rev. C. S. Knight nnd Mr. R. W. Frary returned to Berea, Tuesday, to STOVES Sanitary Bakery c, SOME PRIZE APPLES Cash-rionu- fr THE 033. Covlnfltoa, Ky. DO YOU NEED A WELCH'S ' ow ' The Berea Drug Company, Incorporated, THE REXALL STORE, TRUSS? Has a complete line and Guarantees Fit and Satisfaction. We Want You TO READ THIS "AD" LIST TO VISIT OUR STORE TO BE ON OUR With Hundreds of Other Satisfied Customers YOUR SATISFACTION is the first consideration at our store. We want to make. sure that every purchase you make here proves so satisfactory that you will be sure to come back and recommend us to your friends too. OUR FALL 1912 STOCK will sur- to THE RACKET STORE PALACE MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY AH kinds of fresh and cured meats and lard. Fish, Oysters and Poultry in Season. All kinds of Staple and Fancy Groceries. PROMPT DELIVERY pass all previous ones, not only as regards extensiveness of assortments, but as to the attractiveness of the values offered in men's and boys' suits, overcoats, shoes, hats and caps; ladies', misses' and children's cloaks; ladies' suits and skirts, in fact any thing you want for man, woman or child, ready-madA trial is all we ask. e. Respectfully, HA YES BEREA, CS, U. B. ROBERTS, Prop. Coyfc BuiMtag, Main '"Oh Quality Store" GOTT KENTUCKY St. s n tx t Phone 57, November a8, tgia. THE CITIZEN. i PlW! KlVf. " ciovcn tucid tuiv Lnnnuu intin tiki Testimonials of Two Berea Students. Uoroa, Ky., Feb. 14, 1912. It Is with great Pleasure that I recommend IJorca to tho ambitious young person dcelrous of an education nnd willing to work (or It. This too U ono Institution whero tho moral and spiritual needs aro looked after along with tho physical and men- iaaHHHH A Democratic Senate It Is conceded now that tho new teen and tho Republicans fourteen, Democrats and administration, which will assumo of. mnkjng forty-nln- o In addition, flco, Mar. 4th, will bo In control In forty.four Republicans. TcnncsBco will elect ono and Illinois both tho Senato and tho House, overwhelmingly bo In tho House, whllo two, and tho Governor of Maryland tho lines will bo pretty closely drawn will appoint to fill tho vacancy causIn tho Senato, possibly a tlo with tho ed by tho death of Senator Rayncr, cnstlng tho Monday. Conceding that these four Democratic aro Ilopuhllans, thcro will bo forty-eigdeciding voto. Democrats and forty-eigThere aro thirty hold over Demoand with tho crats, but between now and Mar. 4th casting the deciding voto, tho tho Democrats will curcly gain nine Senate will bo Democratic. nt ht ht tal. I began my carocr as Janitor, earning 11.20 par week, and by digging beets and pulling cowpoas on Hatur-day- a, I found great amusement ws well as recreation and n means of earning a omall sum. After somn tlirco months had elapsed I was no fortunato as to get a position as W In tho 'Mrtlot School Office at 9 cents por hour. Hero 1 earned about $2.25 per week, Including tho janltorihlp which I otlll held. Whllo thus employed, I learned at odd times all about tho enro of tho free text books; tho receiving, ordering nnd exchanging ct books, and how to caro for tha needs of tho office In Boon general woro eleo essential. after I had learned tho work, one of tho bookclorka sought other employment and I waa appointed to tako hlc plnco. I held the position as head years, Vokclcrk for two and tU'rnlng nbout $2.75 or $3.00 por week. This year I had tho good fortune to Kccuro my present position as Dr. Cowley's naslstnnt. I hr.d long looked forward to this position ns I Intend to study medlclno and tho thcro would p:ovo nblo to mo later on In my course. I still hold a Janllorthlp In tho Model School "fflco for I find great In dolnc a llttlo work of this kind. My present earnings nro approxl mately $2.D0 por week. During tho cummer months I have In worked on tho farm, canvassed tho city, worked In tho chops and on the car lice, I find that I am nblo to main most of my school and that by doing so I nm becomlnp more Tho work that I do w'a'.to attending school occupies my mind when not employed with my studios and prevents "hough to from entering. tn Berea every student works a llttlo which preserves a social equality not found In many Institutions. Tho fellow that does tho most work Is ono-hnlf Falls-factit, inla-chl'v- f.. LtHH' of-fl- co regarded as tho most studious. of this equality every student Is contented and enjoys his school days Id Berea. so IJorca, Ky., February 13, 1912. When I camo hero I had $45 In my pocket. Threo weeks later I received $5 from homo and outsldo of thnt I havo met olL expense so far and expect to como out nhcad In June. 1 expected to go thru tho entire year for about $100 but beforo the end of tho first somc3ter 1 had spent over $100 but had made enough before It. Christmas to moro than balance Whllo I havo r.ct as mnny pupils ns I could handlo I am stlasfled with those 1 havo and my work seems anything but toll or labor. UNITED STATES NEWS Continue! ftn I'll tt I'ngt waiter. Tho following to what I have earn ed during my clx years stay at Berea, and I havo climbed step by step In my studies never falling to pass; Tito year 1907 I earned all my expenses savo tho first payment nnd had left over at tho end of tho year $48.60. Tho year 1908 I earned $91.23; tho year 1909 I earned $93.21; tho year 1910 I earned $106.06, tho year 1911 I earned $127.44. Tho present year I am assistant teacher la agriculture earning $3 per week. missioner failed to mako collections to that amount. From 1900 to 1910, 9,244,f80 Immigrants camo- - to this country, of our total population. Thcso Olark Wilton nowcomcrs aro largely from Italy and tho Slavlo races, nominally Roman 1 think my Incomo has been nbout Catholics or members of tho flroek $1 per week nnd I do not consider church, desirous of llhorty, pushing, that at nil bad when I am getting a ignorant of our Institutions and excollcgo education to boot. ploited by tho unscrupulous. They I first camo to Ilcrea at tho begin will bo a support or a menaco to freo ning of tho winter term of 190G. I Institutions, according to the educabrought enough money from homo to tion and treatment they receive. Aro pay tho oxpcnccc of that term. I they to bo shut In stockades ns in then took tho carpenter coumo at Dayton, 0., or held to work under tho which I earned enough And a llttlo rlflo as In tho mines of West Virginia moro than to pay Uio rent on my nt wages unfair and compulsory? If tools by tho end of tho term. so tho Socialist voto will increase When time camo to settlo for tho as It has In ' tho post, from 2,000 spilng term I went to tho secretary votes In 1S88 to C01.7CG In 1910. expecting to borrow tho amount but Tho chamo of Christendom Is the ho could not lend me that amount be whlto slave traffic with Its ttnspcalc-ahl- o cause I had not earned much during horrors, nastlnens nnd cruelty. tho paBt term and becauso I was so Tho church must bring Its forces to small that It locked almost Impossl- - bear on these problems nnd on tho bio for mo to work out tho sum loaned regeneration of business methods till by tho end of tho spring term. Prof. fnlr wages, reasonable- hours under Edwards wont on my note, for $13. sanitary conditions prevail. Then I went to work sawing wood, At tho present 9 per cent of the washing dlshea and sweeping a school population own 70.5 per cent of tho room. Ily tho end of tho spring term wealth per of tho land whllo 70 I had earned my expenses and $7 cent of tho people own but 4.2 of besides. Hut I spent no tlmo standtho wealth. A fair return for labor ing on tho street corners. Tho follow- must bo secured. ing summer I canted enough at homo The Forcas of the Church raising pigs to make tho first payThe CO.000,000 adherents of tho ment on tho fall term. It was diffi churches can havo what they cult at tho beginning of next term to get a Job that would pay well want, when they go aa a unit to tho on account of my slzo which was very polls and denutnd it. Tho church tosmall for a sixteen year old. Tho day furnishes 71 per cent of tho social cook at Ladies' Hall took a liking to workers besides numerous organizamo becauso I washed the pans well tions for tho social, welfare and was always around when needed. Slto told mo to go to work nt tho kitchen Job so I did. I did that work terms. At, the end of that tlmo Tito Cabinet makers are still busy, I secured a Job waiting tables. After notwithstanding President-Elec- t Wildoing that two years I becamo head son's declaration that ho would mako one-ten- th pro-testa- nt ijH I" w ''ZILIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH "''aBBIIIIIIIIIIIHI tH THE CHURCH AND THE NATION Continued from I'lrtt rge I The Immigrant Question Recognlzo tho debt wo owo to Italy, with Its art, literature, contributions to liberty, Science, remember Gavour, Vlllarl, Marconi, Montcssorl. Remember Kosciusko, Kossuth, and giv Italian, Hungarian, Pclander his meed of praise and honLincoln Hall, A GOOD Berea's Chief Recitation Hall 1 INVESTMENT fur Cabinet of New Administration ct no announcements until shortly beforo the inauguration. Bryan Is definitely slated, according to Washington reports, for tho portfolio of Secy, of whllo . Stato, Daniels North of Carolina, Burlecon of Texas and Pal-- 1 mcr of Pennsylvania aro declared to bo suro of a Job. The exact berth they aro to occupy Is not stated, how ever. A GOOD MOVEMENT HARVARD DEFEAT8 YALE Something now in tho way of n 35,000 rooters In tho prcaenco of being advocated Harvard defeated Yalo, Saturday, on primary election Is deter-mln- o Now Haven by a score now a post offlco primary to the gridiron at tho the people's choice for of 20 to 0. This was the gamo that Olllo James has placo. Sonator-Elechampionwaa to docldo tho Eastern agreed to endorse tho selection of tho ship. Democratic, voters of 'Marlon which will bo equivalent to an appointment. IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from Flrtt This will bo tho first primary of the not say that this amount was collect- kind, but it Is suggested that it ed, but rather Infers that tho com may be followed thruout the country. ct is county. arrested 175 druggists and physicians ANOTHER ARREST FOR TRAIN In various stated of tho Union last WRECKING Wodnesday. Theso persona aro fald Oscar Johnson a negro, was arrestto havo bocngullty of malpractlco In ed, Saturday, nnd plnced In tho Paris ono form or another, UBlng tho malls Jail, charged with wrecking tho L. & to carry drugs that aro barred or to N. Express train about two weeks ago. find patlontB. It Is claimed that Johnson confessed SCI I RANK INSANE to a negro woman that ho wreckeod of alienists, in Tho Commission tho train. The arrest was mado on of vestlgatlng tho montal condition tho basis of that confession. Two Schrank, who attempted to kill other persons had previously been Roosovclt, rciwrted that !io arrested on suspicion. Insano, ROEPKE SEEKING PAROLE Roepke, tho chief of bank embezzlers, who was convicted In Lou'svillo about two years ago of misappropriating over a million dollars Is seeking larole. Ho is serving an eighteen years sentence, and seems to think that his good conduct In the prison for two years merits his releaso for tho remaining sixteen. DEPUTY SHERIFF KILLED Deputy Shorlff, Goo. M. Hart was shot and Instantly killed, Sunday ovcnlng, at Winchester, wlillo at tempting to arrest four negroes. Tho negroes wero charged with robbery nnd shooting with Intent to kill nt a tho, distress and suffering, and the camp a short dlstanco from news that iho end of tho fctrlko la In rnllroad Winchester, A posse immediately pur-suBlden sight must be welcomed by both them. In tho controversy nnd tho country LOCAL OPTION ELECTION ovor. Pulaski County Is taking ndvnn-tag- o AFTER CRIMINAL PRACTIof tho recsnt County Unit Law TIONERS to voto on December 10th, to docldo Charged with tho Improper uso ct whether liquor Bhnll bo sold In tho tho malls. United States marshals Ignatlon of Treasurer McClung, has called for tho resignation of Gideon C. Bantx, Assistant Treasurer, on the ground that 11 r. Bantz Is not In sympathy with tho policy of the Secretary Tho action of Secretary MacVoagh seems to lndicato that ho has In view tho reorganization of his department boforo his retirement, March 4th. KND OF STRIKE IN SIGHT Tho West Virginia coal mines havo been suffering for a number of lonths at the hands of strikers, all ork being tied up and the mining rogions practically terrorized. The approach of winter added greatly to year's crops and put tt Into tho education of his children ho would find that his money would bring him the higher gtado certificate and better highest rato of interest on any inschool but ready and able to vestment ho ever made. Tho man enrich tho community in which ho of tomorrow will bo an educated man. teachors and Instructs. Tho wholo That wo know right well. Tho pres- country sldo must feel tho lnfluenco GET READY FOR WINTER TERM ent day mountain man has many adthat radiates from such enthusiasm. vantages that hi: father never had Tho boy or girl who neither lives Tho Winter Term of Berea Collego and tho mountain children of tomoron tho farm nor teaches school, who opens on Wednesday, Jan. 1. Stu- row must bo farther in advance of continues,, his or her studies during dents should bo on hand If possiblo their fathors than they of their tho winter and spring, has gained on Monday or Tuesday, but it Is not predecessors end ancestors. much by continued and concentrated advisable for them to' como before," Then, too, money put into tho edu study without tho break of six or cation of tho children will bring largo seven months nnd tho I that tlmo. consequent neTho attendance lu all departments returns in that tho child will 1m cessity of having to learn how to has been growing very rapidly, and better prepared not only to help In study all over again; that boy or last winter a good many students had tho planning but to carry out the girl Is Just that much sooner able to to bo turned away for lack of ac- plans that aro to bo put Into executako a placo as a leader In tho commodations. This year Bomo new tion for tho betterment of his own community. Not only this, a better buildings aro under construction, and family and of tho wholo country-sidopportunity and moro Incomo awaits dwelling BCveral bouses be Tho problems of the mountain man Buch will a one Just that much sooner and equipped 'for uso of students. It .'s nro being studied and the boy or from tho stand-poiof dollars and 'very important, however, for all that girl of today has tho opportunity 'are intending to bo hero to engage (and prlvllcgo of studying the rural cents It pays to contlnuo school work during the winter, at least, when lltrooms in advance. A momcnt'c thought problems and helping in their solutlo can bo done at home. will ohow that it Is Impossibles to tion. Let us then ask provide accommodations for an un In another column will, be found face of tho splendid ourselves, In the opportunity, tho limited number of students on short reasons why bcth tho graded school largo crops and tho early harvest, notice. All who Intend' to bo horo pupils and tho teachers of the graded why wo should not invest some of for tho Winter Term should write school should contlnuo their studies our earnings ic keeping our chil , immediately, and send Ono Dollar for la tho winter and spring. My message deposit for reservation of a room M is a call to tho fathers and mothers dren In school and thus enriching, that wo shall bo sure they are really to tako tho r.dvantago of the pres- not only ourselves, and our families I but tho whole community of which coming. I shall bo glad to correspond ent prosperity nnd Increased bank we are a part. Let nothing hinder us nnd answer questions. funds which necessarily result from then from giving our children as rood Cordially yours, prosperity, to mako an Investment In an .education as wo possibly can and D. Walter Morton, ScC'y. Berea, Ky. the education of their children. Onco rrom sending them right on to school beforo I tried to show tho value cf through tho winter nnd spring terms an education in increased earning as long as they can bo spared from capacity and now I Just want to call tho work on tho form or In tho Tho fact that Mr. Bryan is visit- tho attention of tho farmers and homo. stock raisers to tho fact that If they ing the Presldent-Elcin Bermuda D. Walter Morton. gives color to tho reports and shows want to mako more money It will that 'ho must bj- - held In great favor mean dollars and cents tn their pockThanksgiving Favors. by Mr. Wilson. On tho other hand, ets to send their children to schools Decorations fur the Thanksgiving there nro muttcrlngs from Tammany where they will learn tho best meth dinner tnble arouse much interest In ods of farming and stock raising and the candy and pastry shops. There and tho conservative element In the g and never was such a variety before. party, and practically nn open declara better way of Much can be learned Threo Inch turkeys constitute candy tion, backed by a threat of disrupThere are dolls dressed tn tion nnd all manner of mischief, for In the wlnfcsr nnd spring. In fact this boxes. time Is Just as valuable as tho other pumpkin colored paper from hat to the next four years, If Mr. Bryan Is five months of the year when boys train. In their bands they carry llttlo not given a cold shoulder by the of and girls aro sent to tho district bags made out dolltiny pumpkins. boys clap pumpkin Little negro school, aad why not contlnuo their, cymbals; others guide automobiles that training and teaching right through" have pumpkin wheels. Little pumpkin tlte year as long as they can lie coaches as charming ns the one that carried Cinderella to the ball stand In spared? Arguing from the stand-poiof line with other devices. Fruit plates are piled with red cheek; dollars and cents, then, the girl or ed npples. grapes, bananas, pears and boy, who studtec during tho winter lemons, each one of which Is a candy and spring and thus learns some more box. Careful reproductions nre Been way of raising the crcps In the mammoth peanuts nnd the miniaeconomical or harvesting them and of brlngtnir ture lobsters, which also make candy up tho land to tho point of productiv- boxes. ity where It will produco moro corn, Marks on Mahogany. potatoes, soy beans or cowiteas, pays White stains made on a mahogany a large Interest on tho moneey intable by hot dishes may be removed vested In his or her schooling. by rubbing tn olt and afterward pour- A courso of study is also a good Ling wine on the spot and rubbing dry Investment for the school teacher with a soft r.Ioth. J e. home-makinhome-kocpln- g. nt or. Tho church must meet foreigners In tho spirit of sympathy and mako of them supporters of church and state. As tho church at Antloch awoko to tho needs of tho hour, so let tho church of America awako. Continued from page one who would learn new methods, receive now Instruction, bo filled with now courage and go back to tho district school in July, not only better prepared himself and with a KING FOR A DAY "ssBaJ I'F ANDREW JOHNSON. The seventeenth president 1'nltwl Stattn was Intro at Raleigh, N. 0. In 1808. He served In both houses of emigres and ns governor of Tennessee, no was elected vlco president on the ticket with Lincoln In 18dl nnd succeeded to the presidency upon the death of Hip latter, April IB, 1805. Tho president was Impeached In 18HS after a lung series of dfsagreeraents with congress, uyaplng conviction by a dingle vote. In the senate. The ac,. WHH dwtotl to the senate quittal of Johnson Is now generally approved. from Tcuuesseo In 1875 and died In otlleu u few months Inter. of-th- ed ilsllBffilslllV??v iillllllllllllm 1 BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE Gasoliae and A COMPLETE LINE Hardware, Paints, Mowing Machine, Farming Iaaplemealj, Oil Stoves, and Groceries rj Price8R'ht J. D. CLARKST0N MAIN 5TRXET. near Bonk "" caii Pace Six. THE CITIZEN. iTiuTher eyes nnd closed the doofT Then she sat nmt listened. Was the air pure enough? Possibly he might smother. Sho had rend something. She could bear It 110 longer, she nr'oso hurriedly nnd ocned the door. Hilly wns drnwn up on the box In n little henp, nml ho lifted n disapproving race to her. "Shut thnt dour!" he said. "I ain't been In here nonr long enough yet!" CHAPTER XIII. Wherein Elnora Haa Mora) Financial Troubles, and Her Mother Again Re fuses to Help Her. next night Eluoni hurried She threw open Slidon's. hack door and searched face wltb anxious eyes. "You got It!" pa u ted Elnora. "You got It! I can see by your face that you did. Oh. give It to me!" "Yes. I got It. honey- -1 got It. nil right but don't lie so fast. Yon can't have It before Saturday. It had been kept In such a damp place It needed gluing. It had to have string, nnd n key was gone. I knew how much you,, wanted It, so I sent Wesley right to town with tt. They said they could fix It good as new, but It should be varnished nnd S7I6" Wfld no1 absorbed In her classes nnd her music that she had not been able to gather specimens an usual. When sho realized this nnd hunted assldlously, sho soon found that changing natural conditions had nf-- I reeled hiicIi work nnd specimens were scarce. All tho lime the cxpenso of liooks, clothing nnd Incidentals had continued. Elnora added to her bank account . wheuever she could nnd drew out when hc wns compelled, hut she omitted the ImiKirtnnt feature of calling for n 1ml-- i Alice, So one early spring morning In tho last quarter of tho fourth yenr sho almost fainted when she learned thnt all her funds were gone. Commencement, with Its extra expense, was com-- ' Ing. Sho had no money and very few cocoons to open In June, which would bo too late. She had one collection for the Bird Woman complete to a pair of , Imperially moths, nnd thnt wns her only asset. On the day she ndded these big yellow Emperors she would get n check for $300, but she would not get It until these specimens were secured. She remembered that she never had found nn Emperor before June .nuriuver, mm sum wns tor ner urni year hi college. Then she would be of age. nnd she meant to sell enough of her share of her falher's land to finish Sho knew her mother would opioe her j , November 28, 1912. J sr Howard Hall Htnrted In September by tlu closo of tho yenr, and they nro all put In th tinmo classes In the subjects thnt Nearly nil schools begin their work lolluw thcHj tho next year. Wo call tlicso cxtrn classes which In September nnd close tho first of June. They plan their work so It Is stnrt January first, douhlo or express taken up tho next year Just where courses, Thoy are double becnuso th'-- y It wns left off In June. Tho hoy or reclto oftctier nnd express becnuso erj wno 8tart3 to school Christmas tiiey go faster and overtake tho slow, not nbl(J to ctcr tho c,nM mt er classes. Two years ngo wo started thes.i he might havo entered Inst September. If new classes nro formed fcr doublo ot' express classes Iti begln- blm In January thnt do not go faster ulng Iitln nnd algebra. They weni than tho oues thnt started Inst Sep- - so successful that last year wo added tcml,or. he Is only as fur double coursea In geometry, second lr-- his studies as tho lioy w ho start- - year IMin and Caesar. Last year ed In September Is the first of March.' our success wns bo great, wo no long- Tho result Is lhat when ho starts er consider tlitu nn exncrlment. to school next September he does A student may tnko two of not fit. Ho must either go over the express classea and enter one cl as. samo studloj ho did not finish the that started Inst September In Eng- yenr before or remain out of school (llsh, history or nnturnl science. Thu ,ml11 March when the next class has student that starts In January rnu j often .overtaken him. enter a class In English, history To meet this difficulty for those or nnturnl science thnt started In who can not enter school In Septem- - September, while be can not do so 'n r, the Academy nrrnnged class- - t his Latin nnd Mathematics, . lo ,,., , ln " 11,eso ,luul0 courses not only ""1"ry f1 ira' KHn,rtr. beginning and Cnesnr. greatly nld the student who plans to The student does not take so many continue his work the next yenr, but studies nnd tho classes he takes reclt" they are Just the thing for tho stu- oftener. These cloxses go faster be- - dent who can not go longer than thlx CaUg0 they reclto more times In n 'year nnd wants to get a full know- weck mn tho cla880g , of , or SPECIAL COURSES IN THE mUK BEREA ACADEMY i j ! ' that It would tnko several days for tbo glue to set. You can hnve It Saturday." "Saturday morning?" "IIo Just said Saturday. But, Elnora, you've gut to promise me that you will leave It here, or In town, nnd not let your mother get u hint of It. I don't know what she'd do." "L'ncle Wesley can bring It hero Monday Then I will tnko It to school so that I can practice at noon. i Oh, 1 don't "uiow.how to thank you." Eluorn llred by the minute until Sat urday, when, contrary to his usual custom, SInton went to town In the forenoon. Inking her nlong to buy somo groceries. Blnton drove straight to tho music store- - and naked for the violin be hiul left to bo mended. In Its new cont of vnrulsh, wltb new keys' nnd strlugs. It looked grently like 'any other violin to SInton, but to It was the most beautiful Instrument ever made and a priceless tress- uTv, un-jt- tt esarrloH 1909, by Pag DeublesUy, Company. : PROLOOUE. was in tho woods lhat the It girl of the Limbertoit found her education, her love, her happiness and other good things, so, rightly, the air of the trees is in this story of her life. Here is a fate for lovers of the woods and for others who tike a simple story eU tqtd by 0H9 h kn0a the forest, can (ell about ' hQm 'folks" and can find the initTiZi in everyday lives. Through these pages flutter the brilliant butterfly of tangled romance, the more sober butterfly, no leas beautiful, of noble, quiet lives, welt lived, and the gray moth of sorrow borne needlessly for many years. And if you listen closely you may hear the buxz of the little, busy existence of Silly, a youngster worth your knowing. violin." So Elnora wont home in suspense, and that night she added to her prayers, "Dear Lord, be merciful to my father and, ol), do help Aunt Margaret to get his violin." Wesley nnd Hilly caino In to supper tired nud hungry. Hilly ate heartily, but his eyes often rested on n plate of tempting cookies, nnd when Wesley offered them Jo the boy he reached for one. Margaret was compelled to explain that cookies, were forbidden that j- - bitterly In that, for Mrs. Comslock had clung to every aero nnd tree that be- Iter Innd was , longed to her husltind. almosf complete forest where her neighbors owned cleared farms dotted with wells (hut every hour sucked oil from be neu Hi her holdings, but she was too absorbed In the crlef alio nursed to know or euro. Tho tuxes for the Brush- wood road and the redrcdglug of tbe great Llmberlost ditch had been more than sho could pay from her Income, and sho had trembled before the wicket as sue nT.eTM.nkTra.eTuTC .funds to puy It nnd wondered why ho 'laughed as ho assured her sho bad. for Mrs. Comstock bad spent no time on couitxnmding Interest and never added the sums sho had been depositing j through nenrly twenty years. Now sho (thought her funds were almost gone. and every day she worried over ex- I I I I I thS I l,s ,n1 I "What!" said Wesley. "Wrong words been coming again? Ob, Hilly, 1 do I can't sit wish you could reme'iber and eat cookies before a little boy who has none. I'll have to put mine back too." And Margaret did tbe same. Then Billy slid from his chair, ran to the couch, burled his face In the pillow and cried heart brokenly. Wesley hurried to the barn and Margaret to tbe kitchen. When the dishes were almost washed Billy slipped from the back door. Wesley, piling hay Into .the mangers, SYNOPMS beaid a sound behind him and Inquired. "That you, Hl.ly?" Although, a good schr.ar. Elnora. entering h'sh sotool. Is abashed br "Yes," answered Billy, "and It's all country dress. She nttdi $3t for bo dark you can't see me now, Isn't It?" kar kooks and tuition (Ma. Hr mothtr la "Well, mighty near," answered Wesfns7mpe.ts.etl0. end Elnora tella har troo-ku- a ley. to Wesley fclnton, an old neighbor. "Then you stoop down nnd open your Winn Elnora waa born her father waa Crowned In a iwamp. embittering bar mouth." Bsothtr'a Ufa. Elnora detennlnea to ralaa Wesley bent over tho small figure toner by Catherine forest specimens. nnd received an Installment of cooky Jffca Slntona buy clotbea for her, that'nlmost choked blm. ,Elnora,eettinK herbooka cheaply, flnda "Now you can eat It," shouted Billy market with lha Bird Woman for . in delight. "It's all dark. I can't see rellca, etc Indian what you're doing 't all." Mrs. Comatock'a devotion to her Wesley picked up tho small figure memory will not permit her to all treea or hare oil weUa dug on her and set the boy on the back of n horse land. The SIntona bring Elnora new to bring bis face level so that they elothlns 'could talk as men. Elnora la delighted with her outfit Har I "Now, what a dandy scheme!" he Bother aaya she must pay for It. Wesley and Margaret SIntoa discuss the glrt'a couitriented. "Did you and Aunt affairs. fix It up?" "No. She ain't had hers yet. But I Fete Corson, a Limber! ost frequenter, warns Elnora not to visit the Llmberlost, got one for her. 1st ns soon as you cat at night or go far Into the) awamo at anjr yours 1 aiu going to take hers nnd feed time. ber first time I find her In the dark." Billy, a bright but untrained little chap, I "But, Billy, where did you get tho with a shiftless father and hungry broth You know Aunt Mnrgaret er and sister, gets Elnora'a luncheon. cookies? were not to havo any." Wesley, troubled by Corson'a warning. In- said you vestigates. "I 1st took them," said Billy. "1 me. I 1st took SInton flnda some one has been spying didn't take them for I on Elnora. The girl feeds Billy again. them for you and her. Dld-d- ld She Is "taken up" by the high school steal?" girls. Wesley's big bands closed until bo Billy's father dies, and the lad Is taken almost hurt he boy. home by SInton. who makes provision for j "No!" ho said vehemently. "That Is his brother and slater. too big n word. You Just made n misMargaret finds Billy mischievous, but take. If you had told Aunt Margaret her heart softens, and he Is adopted. what you wtuted to do and asked hei Fete helps Elnora to collect specimens, the buys a Mark Twain book for her for tho cookies she would have given them to you." mother. "Must I trke It back?" Elnora, having musical talent. Is told " "You think hard, nnd decide by Margaret of her father's violin In secret keeping. Margaret gets the violin suggested Wesley. for the girl. j "Lift mo down," said Billy, after i. Her high school course completed, El- silence. "I got to put this In the Jar nora needs money for graduation ex- and tell her." penses. She needs two yellow Emperor Wesley set the boy on tbe floor, but Gradmoths to complete a collection. as ho 'did so ho paused one second and uation exercises begin. strained him close to hi breast. "Tell me," breathed Elnora. Margaret sat In her chair sewing", "His hair was red and curled more Billy slipped in and crept up bcsldo than yours, and his eyes were blue. ber. The little face was lined with He was tall, slim and tbe very Imp of mischief, no Joked and teased nil day tragedy. U the mat"Why, Billy, whateve until bo picked up that violin. Then ter?" she cried as she droppod her sow. over It nnd bis eyes got Ing lis bead bent and held out her arms. Billy stood big and earnest He seemed to listen back. Ho gripped his little fists tight as If he first beard tbe notes and then nnd squared bis shoulders. "I got to copied them. Sometimes be drew the be Bhut up In tho closet," ho said. bow trembly, like bo wasn't sure It "Ob, Billy! What an unlucky dayl was right and be might have to try What havo you done now?" again. lie could almost drive you "I stold!" gulped Billy. "He said It crazy when be wanted to, and no man was 1st a mistake, but It was worser that over lived could make you dance something" you told rao I as he could. IIo made It all up as he an' that. to took 1 wasn't have." went no seemed to listen for bis "Stole!" Mnrgaret was In despair. dancing music, too. It appeared to Billy?" come to him. rie'd begin to ploy and "What, "Cookies!" answered Billy In equal you" had to keep time or die, Ton trouble. And bo told her, "So I got to go In tho closet." couldn't be still." Margaret gazed at him helplessly. The tears were rolling down Elno-ra- 's "Will you hold mo tight a llttlo bit cheeks. "Ob, Aunt Margaret," she obbed. "Why baveu't you told me first? He did." Margaret opeued ber arms and Ullly bout blm aoouer? 1 feel as If you tad given my father to mo living so, rushed In and clung to ber a few secthat I could touch him. I can Bee blm onds with nil tbo fprco of bis being, then be slipped to tbe floor and too! Why didn't you ever tell me before? Go on. go onl Tell me more marched to tho closet. Margaret opened tbo door. Billy gave one glanco at bout my father," "Walt until I see If I can get tbe tbe light, clinched hU fists and, walk-t- n Jaslde-xUmbas a box. dargaret i Con-stoc- k, a, hue-ban- !' !u her crs, louclici when pnplU had nil In their heads that ?u5 was required to grauunte. r.inoru the siring softly and itien sua urC-the bow across them In whispering knew she had to have her diploma ln j measure. She had no time to think 'order to enter the college she wanted (whnt n remarkably cood bow It was to attend, but she did not dare utter tbe .for slxtecu years' disuse. The tan word until high school was finished, for of softening. as she hoped her leather ense might hnvo Impressed her as being In fine condition also had she mother had begun to do, she seemed to been in :i stnteto question anything. remain very much the same. When the girl reached tho swamp Jsho sat on n log nnd thought bitterly lover tho absolute expense she wns compelled tq meet. Every member of her particular set was having nn expensive photograph takeu to exchange Elnora loved these with the others. girls nud boys, nnd to sny she could not havo their pictures to keep was she could bear. Each oue , more tbnii would give to nil tho others a hand- some graduation present. She knew they would prepare gifts for her whetb er she could make a present In return or not. Then It was tho custom for each graduating class to give a great entertalumeut nud use tbe funds to ' present the school with a statue for I tho entrance hall. Elnora bad been 'cast for nud was practicing u part In thnt performance. She was expected j to furnish ner dress and personal ue- cessltles. She had been told that she ' must have i, green dress. And wbero I J . I ' UTZolS )7h" tcmher recites four or.flvo times rt weeks, while the week for thirty-si- x nlgehra class that starts January first recites seven times a week for twen- ty.two wCeks. It Is the same wny with By Keometry nml lho iatin classes. ' t ,lmt .January overtnko tho ' I r '' hn ; ff ,,. - ,, ho has finished some-- ! thing nnd cm use It. A half complct- ed wagon la of little value. Just w it Is with a hnlf completed su!.'- -j Jject. If you w ant to take tlies douhlo classes be sure to enter Academy department ns It Is tho o detriment that gives them. MaU,cn ' i , r "'Is wy r ofRU,so or suiJs'. 1 L- -n , THE INDIANS' CELEBRATION ' ' , Ur I HANISaUIVINli UK!. J ! MIU Interest In Thanksgiving day nnd Its ohervnnce Is Just ns In- rnnm iiiaa iiiivb niiwinir inn riur- , co .ownH Ta.,oa ,D,I1D, h .... , At . it, t which thanks will bo of- rorn fered to the Oreat Spirit for tho good "ops which they have had the last sea. P"- f, Un"kfUlnCM M": .7' I ivortlon of this win $ spent IB chasing food for n grand feast .... pui-- ' . ,,., .1 1 . . Y'l . . , , rjlIlprIfll, ,llU ,... . J Mar-Jgar- I I I i I Bha Drew the Bow Across Them Whispering Measure. In I i I I your-self.- teaching natural history In the grades bad taken tluio from her studies ln school which must bo made up out side. Sho was a conscientious studeut, ranking 11 rat In most of her classes and standing high In all tho branches. Iler Interest In her violin bad grown with tbo years. Three years bad changed Elnora from tho girl of sixteen to tbo very She did remember to ask for tbe bill nnd sho ws gravely presented with a slip calling for four strings, one key and a coat of vnriilsb, total $l..rjO. Ah soon as tier work was done she ran down to Sluton's'and began to play, nml on Monday the violin went to school with her. She made arrangements with the superintendent to leave It ln bis ollice and scarcely took time for her food ut noon, she was so eager to practice. Her skill was so great that the leader ot tho orchestra offered to give Irt lessons If sho would play to pajr for them, so her progress was rapid In technical work. But from tbe first day thu Instrument became hers, with perfect faith that bIio could play as ber father did, sho spent half ber practice time in Imitating tbo sounds of all outdoors and Improvising tbo songs ber happy heart sang. d So tho first year went, nnd the und Ihlrd were n repetition; but tbo fourth wns different, for that was tho closo of tho course, ending with graduation nud nil its attendant ceremonies and expenses. To Eluorn tbeso appeared mountain high. Sho bad hoarded every cent, thinking twlco before sho parted with a penny, but sec-ou- ?Lln5' J. .l,',n-nr.n year to Such aport comes only 0 ' tbem nowadays, wheu they have had to forsake tho scalping knife for the was It to come from? plow. Their wild naturo revolted nt Every' g'r. of tho class would havo tho Idea of work, nnd It has been with three beautiful new frocks for com- -' much difficulty thnt tho government mencementiine for tbe baccalaureate agents have made farmers out of the sermon, unotber. which could be plain-- ' young braves. A day of rest nnd er, for graduation exercises, and n nmuement Is considered good for their hnndfoine oue for tho banquet nnd ball. better nature, nud the government nu Elnora faced the past three years and Ihorltlea nro wllllnc that ThnnksL-ivIn- c wondered bow she could have spent so day shall become n festnl time for tho much money and not kept account of wards of the nation. It. Shu dKl not realize where tt had Tho Kiowa, und Coma lichen, who not gone. She did not know what sho long ngo were placed on allotments, could do now. Sho thought over the will have forsaken many of their wild and at last settled that plans ot amusement this Thanksgiving, photograph question to her satisfaction. Sho stud owing to tho fnct that they have been ied longer over the gifts, teu handsomo cut off the freo list of beef Issues. ones there must be, and at last decided They havo arranged to drnw grnss she could arrange for them. The green money on. Thanksgiving, nnd n .goodly dress enmo first. Tho lights would be dim In the scene nnd tbo setting deep woods. Sho could manage that. She simply could not have three dresses. Sho would hnvo to get n Very slmplo one for the sermon and do tbe best she could for graduation. Whatever sho got for that must bo made with n gulmpo that could bo taken out to make It a llttlo more festive for the ball. But where could sho get even two pretty dresses? rv x .. 'sssv r Tho only hope sho could seo was to break Into her collection, sell somo moths ami try to replace them In June. But Bhe knew that never would do. No Jane ever brought Just the o thlnss she hoped. If she spent tho money she knew sho could not It. If sho did not tho only way was to try for u room In the grades and tench a year. Iler work thero had been so npprcchited that Eluorn fel, with tho recommendation sho knew sho could get from the superintendent nnd teaeherH she could secure n position. (Continued next week.) ' ssr col-lego opportunity to become i have had thoroughly clvlllied of late years. The white people Dud no more enjoyment i ln this day of universal cheer than do these same dusky redskin,. taJul fn :"?R; """f,,0;1 gn The Ossein, hotj A b(r fcMt at Vaw. huska their capital city. All mem- irs or ti.e irlhe are lnvitel to take part In the festivities. At tho begin- nlng and end of each month and thew "" '"J-"f!1. lives nmoug dellv- er n short prayer, thanking tho Great ' ', " i ?1TJT "o "!. "Mb it could prepared In a much cleaner and more tasteful manner, the cooking Is an Improvement over thnt of a few your ago With this cheer they give thntiks that "by tho goodness of Ood they were far from want." New York I ' "? "". Tribune. "Oh, John." sohlied Mrs. John. "I've done something nwful. nnd t am al- ' 10" afraid to tell you. but I must! I "m,1 " "10!,t nwful mlMnke this InK and sent your new dress suit to the rummnge sale distend of your old nnd wlien I found out what I had done nnd ran over to get It back It had been sold." "Thnt's all right. Mnbei. dear." said John amiably "I stopped In at the alo myself nnd liought It back for morn-reservnti- 8avd. SS cents." Judro THE SEAL OF THANKSGIVIN mpmtur . m xii Raca Haa Retrograded. An archaeologist in the Middle West thinks that the Mayas, who once Inhabited America, had a civi- lization as far advanced as that at any early people except the Qreeks. Tbe dwellers In the Jungles of Yucatan, Ouatomala, and Honduras are believed to be their descendants. Only Her Husband, may believe In ber but sbe Is more Inclined to argue with blm than sho la to arruo with her minister or doctor, Atchison Olobs. A woman vergo of womanhood. Sho had grown tall, round and her face bad the loveliness of perfect complexion, beautiful eyes and hair and an added touch from within that might have been call, ed comprehension. . hut-ban- ed November 28, 1912. THE CITIZEN Page Seven INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Instructor In Animal SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRJNG YOUNG PEOPLE r Husbandry, and Special Investigator Making the Hens Pay Now that winter Is coming on nml stormy days. Feeding; tho Fowls eggs are to bo front 30 cents to 10 j AND HAIINfl cents per dozen, special attention ' If there Is no gravel whero tho should bo given tho pullets wo have chickens can get at It, and not many shewing tho advantages of tho dif- boon taking such good care of during Iiccnlo dr. havo Uio right kind, soma ferent breeds and also teaching how tho summer ond fall. Slnco most of ltmcstono chould bo secured somo to feed In order to get thu best re- tho green grass la gono ond tho seeds placo and pounded up Into pieces tho sults. Cotno and take up tho problem from certain weeds that chickens will slzo of small gravel and a supply of tho It kept In an old pan where tho of how to produco the largest and fat eat aro caton up or fallen to test cattlo In tho cheapest way end ground and lost, we must feed tho chickens stay. It will bo surprising tho chickens well If wo expect thenj to to sco how they will go there and eat how to get tho top prices on It. They need tho rough bits of stone b profitable. market. In their craws to digest their food House the Poultry Classen In English, Arithmetic end adapted to especially Bookkeeping chickens should and the llmo Is needed to mnko egg Tho first attention In recelvo Is suitable housing. They do shells. Hens will not lay well If fed farmer's needs will bo offered connection with the courses mention not want a tight stuffy place to stay nothing but corn. All the scraps ed above. hut they do need a dry placo free from tho kltchea should be thrown to Theao courses aro especially given from drafts with largo' windows fac- chickens and especially tho meat. All tho offal of meat nt butchering tlmo for young men who aro busy on tho ing tho south bo that plenty of can oomo In during tho day should bo saved for tho chickens and farm and cannot spend more than three months of each year In school. tlmo. If possible, too, tho Iioubo should fed along a llttlo each day and should Wo aro suro that nil who can nvoll bo built on Uio south slope of a hill bo cooked to get tho most benefit the themselves of this valuable opiwrtunl-t- y or south and eact of trees or other from it. Tako good care of will Iw repaid many times. There buildings to keep off tho cold winds. sorghum seed and glvo tho chickens wan n good number of young men In Tho poultry house must bo kept clean, a little of that every day with their these clarscs last year, and wo exand havo frequent applications of air corn. If you havo no sorghum nor mil pect a still larger number this comslacked llmo or whitewash. Of courso let nor any other grain, It will pay ing year. Hero Is on opportunity tho poultry houso Is useless If tho well to buy some wheat or ryo to feed. Screenings of wheat are probably to learn how to put tho farm fowls roost In tho trees. (Uut a In tho lead of the rest of tho farms patience for a few evenings and tho best and cheapest feed ono can In the community a little Bhelled corn will cducato them buy to mako hens lay. If you sowed to roost whero they belong. How the ryo In your garden or In o field near poor fowls do hato to wade around In tho houso you.- - hens will pay for the Tho hen houso should Beed several times over In tho In tho snow! bo largo enough and clean enough for crease of eggs they lay, and you will them to stay In It with comfort and be suro to cow again next year for exercise on them. also get considerable sun-Bhl1U-t- lo 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Training that adds to your general education. power, combined with I1KRKA S 811-- FOR YOUNQ MBN Agrlculturo, Carpentry Printing, Commercial, FOP. YOUNO LADIES HomoScienco, Drcswnaklng, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. BEREA'S WINTER COURSE FOR THE FARMER BOYS All young men wlio are working on farms aro especially Invited to gtvu Attention to ttilu course of 12 weeks, when which comes In the montho work on tho farm In slack. Now Is their opportunity to put In three montliB of study nml complete a short courso befcro Bprlng work ojienn. I'rof. F. O. Cork will teach a rlaso In which meets flvo times a week which ho will treat tho all lmiortaiit mattor of soils, kind of fertilizer to uso on various soils, when It pnyB lo what uao commorclal fertilizer and hinds, and many other practical prob. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with No mattor what your present advancesomo vocational training. ment, wo con put you with others llko yourself and glvo chance for most rapid progress, 3rd Door going Berea's General Academy Course For thoM who nro not expecting to tcath and who arenot through Collego, but deslro more general education. This Is Just tho thing for thoso preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start In study and expect to carry It on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School Jio Air, JeniB. Montgomery, who Iibb been In employ of tho V. S. Department of Agriculture, will give a course In Animal Husbandry. This class will TIiIb also met't flvo times a week. winter BKclal attention will bo given to dlffeirnt breeds of beef cattle. This gives tho very best trainln g for thoeo who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young pooplo can teach through tho summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their courso of study, nead Dlnsmore'D great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door This Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides la tho Btralght road to College best training In Mathcmat- les, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door This is tho crown of the whole Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. standard; , Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea Collego with :ts affiliated schorl3, "is not a money- - making Institution. It requires certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of its Etudcntn, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as porslblo for students lo earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the charaeto and reputation of the young people. Our students como from tho best families and aro earnest to do well and Improve. For any and nurso without extra who may bo sick tho College provides doctor charge. All except thoso with parents in Berea live in Collego buildings, and many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and potting pay according to tho valuo of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. 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 tho best, but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes nro necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. Tin Collego asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tablo board, without coffiee or extras, $1.35 a week. In the fall, and J1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO tents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and '.9 returned when tho student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for caro of school buildings, hosoltalj library, etc. (Students pay nothing tor tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a froo gift). Tho Incidental Foa for most students is $5.00 a term in Academy and Normal, and $7.00 in Collegiato courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental feo and room rent by tho term, board by the half term. Installments lire as follows; THREE AGRICULTURAL MEETINGS IN MADISON COUNTY tlurua s business Department WHAT PEOPLE SAY OF BEREA Depot Agent C, C. and O. It It , must Imv.. Johnson City. Tmn.-"Y- ou COLLEGE I n great school out In Kentucky. tell you there Is n great difference in Ilev. UaUh Cllne, Pastor M. K. the apearanco of the boys nnd girls Church, Da) ton, Ky. "I havo been after they have, attended hcuooI, as thrown In contact with greut hchools, compared with when they went." both North uud South, but all things Miss Rebecca Roasor. Music Teachconsidered, IJcrvu College is the great- er, Ollngcr, Va "Boren College ccr- est school I over saw." tolnly gives girls tho best care of any John K. Mom, Chief of Police, school I ever saw. It Is n refuge Vu. "I can tell Heron for bovs nnd elrls desiring a useful They wherever I see them. education." are pass through hero often. They Tho abovo testimonials, somo verbal,' to somo written, were given to mo tin chasto In their language, attend their own business, and you never asked, and from my personal expo- - I n md them drinking nor smoking rlencc I can endorse tho sentiments cigarette llku many boys." expressed. Herea Is tho chcaiiest and Hcv. Robert Street, 'Methodist Minbest school I havo ever patronized. ister, Isabel!. S. U.,formerIy of North It offers almost unexcelled opportunl-- l BY M. Carolina."! find In Ilerea College, ty for religious and moral training as tho best boys and girls, mentally, well as facilities for educational up-- i mornlly, nnd physically, I ever saw.'' lift. I seo In It unbounded possibiliRev. Sherman Parsons, Haptlst Min- ties for thousands who have not as ister, Powtll County, Kentucky."! yet heard of Uerea College. havo known Iterea Collegu for many MoBt respectfully, yearH and havi patronized It. 1 beJas. C. How man, Herea Worker. lieve It Is doing the greatest good of nl! InstltutUns of learning on enrth." Ilev. Frederick l.eo Webb, PresbyThanksgiving. terian MlnUter. Clmrgu of Hag I'ond Now we fenst. (stall School, Tennessee. Graduate of Knry- So did the pilgrims. Collngo Now we tako In football. vllle, Tenn. "I find lterea Then they dodged hostile Indians. ut fine In every respect." Now tho hostess thinks up novelties. Doling, Wholosulo Hard John It. Then they wero plensed to have plenware, Kllzabelhton, Tenn. "Tho ty of plain food. of Beua seems to ho filled Now wo revel In asparagus, artiwith educatlvo Influences nnd refine- chokes, pens nnd celery. Then onloin, potatoes, turnips nnd ment." cabbages were their vegetables; They were thankful, devoutly so. Aro wej Appt-lachln, ttu-den- ts ! J On Saturday, November 2lth, thcro wcro two corn shows on Ited Lick, Duluth ono at Mr. Arnett's store, jKistofflce, and tho other nt Webb and ford. Hunter's store, at lied Uoth of theso rhows wero decldely u credit to tho neighborhoods that produced them. About a dozen fanners exhibited excellent specimens of corn nt Duluth, and nearly as many showo at Webb and Hunter's. A year's subscription to The Citizen was offered as a prizo for tho best corn at each show. At Dulutl: the prlzo was won by Sherman Stuard. Tho second best was shown by J. II. Arnctt. and tho third best by Andy Stevens. At Webb and Hunter's tho prize was won by Joo Allen who nlso had third best car shown. W. M. Satter- field had tho second best car. Mr, .Sattcrfleld also had three fine sped- mens of Early Hose iwtatoes on ex- hlbltlon. "Mr. Wm. Webb had three ' perfect specimens of World's Wonder apples that grew uown in ino vauey demonstrating that Ited Lick Vnl- - lcy as well as the adjoining hills will produce excellent fruit. Messrs, Flancry nnd 'Montgomery of Borca Collego nnd the U. S. Bureau of I'lant Industry acted as Judges and gavo Bhort addresses at each placo on seed corn selection, corn cul ture and soil fertility. From Hod Lick theso gentlemen drovo to Brown Ledgo school between Waco nnd Collego Hill to speak ip a farmer's meeting. Desplto tho bad weather tho house was fairly well filled with an enthusiastic audience of farmers and fruit growers. After exercises, Mr. Flanery devotional gnvo an illustrated talk on fruit cul ture, followed by Mr. Montgomery who with the nld of charts explained tho fundamental principles of soil fertll Ity and tho most" economical methods of maintaining It Tho country adjoining this portion of tho Kentucky river is especially adapted tQ fruit and berries nnd the Industry Is rapidly developing. There is a largo cannery at Waco, and ono or two home canneries of good capac- uy aro to Do installed una coming season. SOIL INSTRUCTION L. FISHER, Soils and Crept Department, Purdue Experiment Station. Purdue University Agricultural Extension. Incidental Feo Room Board 6 weeks WIN TER TEKM Vocational ant foundation hciiools $ 5.00 6.00 9.00 acadbmy and normal . C.OO college! S 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 7.00 .7.20' 9.00 .aaaaaaaaaaallBaaaaaaV aaaaaaajaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaT! VTUaaBaBBBBaSaaQaBBBBBW' 1h'' t."" bbbbsH aaaaaaaaawaaaaf'dBBaaaB aaaV aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaavMnfaaaaaV HIbI Amount due January 1, 1913 Board for 6 weeks, duo Feb. Total for term If paid in advance .... 12, $20.00 9.00 $29.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 VaQKilBBBlvKHsiaaaS Room Board SI'KING Incidental Feo .. $28.50 TERM , $ 5.00 4.00 6.75 15.75 6.75 S30.70 $ 6.00 $3I.70 $ 7.00 ISilHlffsliHl ., 20, 1913 HRHaaiBBlaa9fBBBBl! 5 weeks 5.00 6.75 17.73 6.75 24.50 5.00 6.75 1S.75 6.75' 25.30 Amount duo March .. .. . Board 5 weeks duo Apr. 30, 1913 Total for term If paid in advance . 22.50 S22.00 $24.00 '525.00 Thanksgiving Day, With grateful hearts let all give thanka. All lands, all stations and all ranks. And the cry comes up alone tho way, Kor what shall we slve thanka today T For peace and plenty, busy mills, "The cattle on a thousand hills;" For bursting barns, wherein Is stored The golden grain, a precious hoard; Give thanks. For orchards bearing rosy fruit. For yielding pod and toothsome root And all that Uod declared waa good In hill or dale or field or wood, , aive thanks. water bright and sweet and clear, For A million fountains far and neur; For gracious streamlets, lakes and rills That How from everlasting hills; aive thanks. summer dews and timely frost. For The sun's bright beams, not one ray lost! For willing hands to sow tho seed And reap the harvest, great Indeed; (Jive thanks. For hearth and home, love's altar fires; For loving children, thoughtful sires; For tender mothers, gentle wives. Who fill our hearts and bless our lives; Olve thanks. For heaven's care life's journey through, Kor health and strength to dare and do. For cars to hear, for eyes to see Karth'a beauteous things on land and asa, Olve thanks. -- M. A, Kidder In New York Bun. J PSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV Jas. U. bowman Mrs. Dr. Sloop, rrcBbyterlun phllati. throplst, Ciossnoro, N. C "I hove thoroughly examined tho Herea Catalogue which you sent ino, and 1 hoartlly opprovo Its regiilatiotis." Mrs. Sloop has been sending several boys and girls to Berea Collegu ever sine). At Work In the Laboratory. agricultural practice Is ed and when organic matter Is needed. No' phase of The texture of a soil boa an imporof ruoro vital Interest to Indiana farmers today than tho Improvement of tant bearing upon tho crumb structhe soil. The Instructional work In ture. Coarse grained soils havo no crumb structure, while very soils at Purdue Is Intended to glvo the student a grasp of tho principles un- fino grained soils have a tendency to i derlying successful soil management. form masses (clods) not easily peneMuch Indiana land needs drainage. trated by roots. Mechanical analysis Students learn the effect of a water- shows tho relative amounts of large logged Boll on tho circulation of air and fine particles In a given soil. through It. They also learn that tho This knowledgo enables the student movement of water through clay, to explain tho results obtained In sanu, loam ana uiuck is ai uinereni many of his experiments. Qlven a rates. Thus It Is apparent that lines stntement of the mechanical constituof tllo must vary In their distances ents of a soil, the student Is enabled apart to drain effectively these differ- to Judge the tilling qualities of that soil, as well as to make a fair estimate) ent types of soli. The crumb structure of a soil Is an of Us crop producing power. Important Item In Its tillage qualities. The effect of fertilizers on the proLiming makes hard, close soils more ducing power of soils la carefully open and easier pulverized.- - Organic In the class room. The relamatter loosens compact soils and at tion of soil structure and composition the tamo time enables them to hold to tho bacterial life In the soils are moisture and plant food In a form also carefully studied. readily avallablo to the roots. The The whole purpose of the instrucstudent learns by experiments in the tion in soils Is to give the student a laboratory that the addition of either knowledge of how to manage the soil lime or organic matter modifies the so that It will have the best conditions crumb structure of soils. Further possible physically, chemically and ltudy teaches blm when lima la need biologically. prac-tlcul- ly This does not Includo tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry., Special Expenses Business. Total Winter Fall String Stenogrnphy and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 $10.00 $36.90 $12.00 3G.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 12.00 10.00 18.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 5.00 7.00 6.00 Business courso studies for students In other departments: 27.00 9.00 7.50 , Stenography 10.50 Typewriting, with ono hour's use 18.00 6.00 5.00 7.00 of Instrument Com. Law, Com. Gcog., Com. 1.S0 exceed $15.00 per 2.10 1X0 Arlth., or Penmanship, each .. In no caso wll". special able-bodi- v C.10 term. Business Fees young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea If thero Is tho will to do so. It Is a great advantago to continue during winter and spring and havo a full year of continuous study, Many young peoplo wasto time in tho public schools going over and over tho samo things, when thoy might bo Improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting in on new studies with somo of tho best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing; that they are above 15 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may bo signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The. use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Hurry! Get your room and assignment NOW. For Information or friendly advice wrlto to tho Secretary, D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. i Paqe Kicht. THE CITIZEN. Dr. Eversolo of Longs Creek Is now n resident of Lucky Fork. Mrs. 1). 11. Uabbard, who has been alck no Ioiik, Is November 28, 191a. CLAY COUNTY IHIIINIMJ HIMtl.KJS East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else n ttipiidBt t for Mli ! It aot publicities, tit ljti a In It II ly of tood ttf Tiac fltta. wilUt, 1 1 r nirc Wrlu pUIlj. GET READY FOR WINTER TERM Col-Icg- Important, however, for all that aro Intending to be hero to cngago rooniB In advance. A moment's thought will Bhow that It Is lmpos3lblo to provide accommodations for on unlimited number on short notice. All who Intend Term to bo hero for the Winter shnnM wrlin immediately, and sand One Dollar for deposit for reservation of a room so that wo shall bo suro that they aro really coming. I shall bo glad to correspond and answer questions. Cordially yours, P. Walter Morton, Secretary, Berca, Ky o Tho Winter Term of Berea opens on Wednesday, Jan. 1st. Students should bo on band If possible on Monday or Tuesday but It Is not ndvlsablo for theui to coino that ttnio. Tho attendanco In all departments has been growing very rapidly, and last winter a good many students had to bo turned away for lack of accommodations. This year somo now buildings aro under construction, and Beycral dwelling houses will bo equipped for uso of students. It Is very be-fo- ro CAItlCO Carlco, Nov. 23. J. Lowellyn pass cd thru hero, Sunday, for Livingston. Messrs. S. It, Roberta and Orbln Smith sold to Geo, Pennington, the other day, 17 nlco turkeys. Thero havo been a great many fat hogs kill ed recently In this section. Miss Ellen Roberts Is planning to go to Annvlllo to school tho rest of tho winter after tho frco school Is out. James Hayes vUlted Berca last Saturday and Sunday and reported a of nlco tlmo. Miss Molllo Wlllson Mrs. Peoples. Ky.. is staying with Wo bad Ltlllo Smith at prcsont, our first snow, tho 24th, and somo very cold days, at present Mrs. Lllllo Smith gavo a bean hulling, Saturday night. Thero wero fifteen present and Quito a lot of beans hulled. Edward and Vcsslo Evans wero visiting rel atives of this place, Saturday and Tho death angel visited Sunday. the homo .of Mr. and Mrs. John Call-hathe 16th of this month, and took from them their baby aged 6 years. Ho was laid to rest in tho grave yard at Salllo Parker's place. Wo sympathize with tho bereaved ones. n, ESTILL COUNTY MiLlfrl 1I11ACII Locust Branch, Nov. 10 We lme had somo very pltusaut weather j and thu people are uoiug a hustling business hauling corn in this viciti'iy. a. B. Kclley is selling out una going to move to Irvine, lie hau a turuo days' salo last week. Married, on thu Willis to Mr. Bob i tb, .Miss Bessie Isaacs,' both of Jinks Saturuay mailt urnl Sunday aro our regular church Visited days here. lludum Elliott his daugbtci a few days last week. Mrs. Boen Gentry's Sunday School Is progressing very nicely with a good attendance. Prof. French- - nist their farmers aro busy gathering corn which Is an enormous crop. It sells readily for sixty cents per bu., delivered. Stalin Standafer has re turned from a business trip to lliu- aid and Lexington J. W. Montgomery, tho stono cutter, has moved to tho property owned by T. C. McDan--le- i, LAUREL COUNTY Tho latter to now living In his riTTNHUIMt new homo, recently purchased from Pittsburg, Nov. 19. Tho Pittsburg Allen Hurst. The Misses Hcbecra J. Graded School will glvo an enterMcDanlel, Nancy J. 8nndlln and Mrs. tainment Saturday night, Nov, 23. AdD. B. McDanlel havo returned from mission for adults 25 cents, children Hamilton, O., to visit tho homo folks, 10 cents. Tho Christian Sunday Is sick, Aunt Bctllo Lunsford School had a plo supper and Noah's again. Last Monday morning J. L. ark Balo at tho now Laurel Storo Rawllngs and family left to spend last Saturday night. Tho proceeds, tho winter In Florida. Prof. D. B. thrty-flv- o amountlug t3 dollars and Robinson Is occupying tho Rawllngs ten cents, will bo uesd for tho beneTho homo while they aro away. fit of tho Sunday School. Vm. S. many friends of Miss Lucy Rawllngs Baxter was killed In a coal mlno In wero very much surprised to learn Indiana, Nov. 8th. Ills homo Is at of her mnrrlago to Marlon Issom of Pittsburg and tho remains wero laid Hazard, Perry County. The bride Is to rest In tho Pittsburg cemetery, tho accomplished daughter of J. L. Sunday, Nov loth. Ambroso Jarvls Rawllngs and tho groom Is ono of and Ollff Baxter wero quietly married Jentuc's beat teachers. Ho Is at tho homo cf tho brldo on Satur- Principal of the Hazard High School. day, Nov. lGth. B. H. Cole officiated. Their friends wish them them many J. T. Evans,, who moved away from years of Joy and prosperity. Both his homo hi-rsomo tlmo ago, has havo been Bepea Collego students. returned with his family. M. K. Last Friday morning O. W. Baker Onkst, who has been an Invalid for died of npoploxy nfter a prolonged several years, Is worse than usual. Illness of typhoid fever and other Tho Acorn Coal Co. havo bought n complications. Ho leaves a widow trpct of land from tho Pitman Coal and a family of ton children besides Co. and are erecting cribs, barns, etc. ia host of friend to mourn his death. was a welcome, caller at Sebastian last Sunday. Hlchard Gilbert, who Is working for Mrs. M. (labbard, visited homo folks, Sunday. Etta and Albert Gabbard will enter tho winter term of school at Bercn. Hurrah for The Llmbcrlost Girl. reported better. Arthur Johnson Burning Springs, Nov. 22. The i LOW FARES TO THE Fertile Northwest j and ROUND-TRI- P Tickets at lowest prevailing rates. Travel on the ONE-WAY Northern Pacific Ry and connecting lines, to Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, or to the Canadian territory. Will send free illustrated literature and full information promptly upon request. It costs you nothing. . C. KA VOX, 'fraiding Immig. Agent, 40 .'. 4th S., Cincinnati, 0. JACKSON COUNTY N.VTIIA.NTON Nathanton, Nov". 10. A MMHfli meeting will protracted me begin at Union 1MME3B I first Sunday In December. William Mcoro has his new barn almost, com pleted. Itev. J. 0. Holcomb attend- ed church at Walnut Groe, Sunday. Mr. and .Mrs. Abljah Smith have Wako up Goochland, Evergreen and Climax and let your friends lu other places know what you aro doing. You hove no Idea how many former Ken- tucklans tvad Tho Citizen. Qood Idea for Hot Weather. It li a Kansas woman who has a patent on a fan provided with a shut of absorbent material to hold water to cool tho air which It agitates. ...... -- -- -- last Saturday at tho hemo of his Kate and parents, tho little son of Mr. son, John Bowman, of Mrs. John Callahan, of typhoid eer. Scrlvner and Richmond, visited relatives here the .Ho was about five years old and was ll The infant of Mr. first of the week. Mrs. W. G. a bright little boy. of Jackosn, Mich., is visiting her and Mrs. Sid Hacker was found dead Q. Wilson. in bed tho other Sunday morning. It parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Mrs. Simp Warford, and Mrs. was laid to rest In tho Cunagln graveWilson and Miss Kate Scrlvyard. .Miss Lucy Price has returned ner wero the pleasant guests of. Mrs. heme from Union City, Ky. Thomas i . . . .. ct .. Fllnchum Is visiting relatives at this !J-- ' lagers, aaturuay nisiu aim Jeff Wagers visited his bon, Cunagln who has been day. Sun-dathe other ( James, In Berea from Friday till alck Is better.-Marr- led. day.-M- lss the Fan Scrlvner was Miss Amy Gabbard to Mr. Dave , We 'euest of .Miss Mary Wilson, Sunday, Gabbard; both of this place. wish tho young couple a happy and j -- Mrs. Joo Scrlvner of Berea visited prosperous llfe.-T- he stave dresser relatives here a few days last week, i now A uro- - -I- rvine Scrlvner of Lexington is vis- mm! fnr hiintni traded meeting will begin at Letter ,'tlng relatives hero at present.-.Mls- bes No- rw ir,h rnminrtPri liv Upv. Lena and Anna M. Flynn, Nettio Wagers. Hacker and Rev. McNamery.Iohn land. Maude Park and Kate Legers and family havo moved to tlio Messrs. Robert Wagers, Laban Park, Miller place on tho Rockcastle rlyer. Willie coiuns, r.rnesi vomers anu were Elliott Rogers wero tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. Phee Hlllard visiting relatives at this place, Sat- Miss Maggie Hinds on Doo Crock, night-- and Sunday. All report urday and Sunday. Isaac Cornett ata delightful tlmo. tended court at McKeo, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. James Tanksley attendROCKCASTLE COUNTY ed church at this place, Sunday. OH I.ANDO Tho funeral of Mrs. Angellne Cunar Orlando, Nov. 15. Wo are having gin will bo preached at this placo the very cold weather. Corn gather- Rev. ing is all tho go. Miss Lellia Owens, first Sunday In December by Hacker. Mrs. Maria Gabbard . at- who has been visiting relatives tt tended a quilting at tho home of Joo Norton, Va., returned homo Satur- Tussey last Saturday. Died, Nov. day. Miss M. T. Singleton and Mrs. 7th, at her homo near Parrot, Sirs. Mary Solom spent Saturday and Sun- Angellno Cunagln, aged C4 years. She jay wjth relatives near Cooksburg. had been a member of tho Baptist School at Maplo Grovo has been dls- church since sho was qulto young, continued for somo time owing to the She belonged to the Mt. ZIon church illness of ur teacher, Mrs. Stella at tho tlms of her death. Sho leaves Laswell. D. M. Singleton spent a six sons and three daughters to (0w days thl3 week on Crooked j mourn hor death. Creck Gathering com and digging Kid-weAm-Lro- Lou Banks, of Island City, for thepast week. The judges decided unanl-- ( niously In favor of the affirmative tn a debate at Union School, Friday. Tho the question was, Hcsolved: That birds should not bo killed. Mrs Mar- - the singing class here, Thursday and II..., m,l ilinolitnr Sorlliln vis- IM at J. A. Hunter's of Sextons John Colll3 visited his mot er Creek, last Saturday and SunJay. ''ast Thursday night, at Jlnks.-M- Us Mr. T. D. Can Don Evans visited at Molllo Pearson, of this place, visited dill's, Sunday. home folks at Panola laBt week. iAitnoT 'Mr. Sherman Land, the County Supt., Parrot, Nov. 21. Abel, the little son of Ban Cunagln, fell and received visited the schools of this place this a severo cut about the face. Died, week. I "" Berea Printing School Department of Berea College f 'IBBBHBBBBBBBbIBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBH - (The Citizen it a specimen of our work.) PRINTS HEADS, IIAND-BIL1.S- BEREA CLASS IN , LETTERREPORTS, W.MfKKsVU.LK Wagersvllle, Nov. IS. Mrs. AFTER CHRISTMAS Boys and Girls now In Public Schools ' - y, nr Should Come to Berea. Thero aro several reasons why the boys and the girls In the country school should continue In school thru tho winter term. In most states the eight or nlno Is school year months. In Kentucky It Is only six months. This Is too short a period lo each year for any young person tho completo a com so of study In time for which our courses have beui arranged. Every student after having been out of school for several months cannot do hls'best studying when ho first enters. Several weeks of effort are necessary to train mm to uo trongi rapld workt In tho faU of tho year there are Interruptions which re- -j tard progress. Tho corn must bo gathcn.(1( tho potatoes dug. tho ap- p)e8 ,,,ckcil aml put away for Wntcr So when tho school closes at Christ- mas tlmo our boys aud girls have only gotten under good headway 6t In learning. A few nioro months school would round out tho subjects Btudled, Increasing their valuo many fold. Young people aro too apt to look at education oa a thing to bq found l:i school books only. The fact Is these aro only helps to an education. Exand perience, reading, observation thinking are necessary to completo an .education and mako It useful. We have havo too many peoplo who book knowledge, but cannot use It. Berca College offers unusual oppor- tunltlcs for tho country boy and girl, not only to Increase their knowledgo of looks, but while doing so to learn theso greater and more useful things. Tho music and drawing, tho cooking and sewing, tho woodwork and agri- culture, tho lectures and concerts, j tho library and dally mingling with teachers nnd students for life's work. Berea hopes to wclcomo many young people from tho country schools at tho opening of tho Winter Term. It matters not what tholr advancement may bo, we hnvo suitable classes for them. Tho Foundation School receives ull students who aro fifteen years old In any grade they wish to enter. T. A. Edwards. ( , SEft. CARDS. MONS AND BOOKS IN THE BEST MANNER, AND LOWEST AT ; PRICES. Your patronage U asked to clf supportlnc studs&U, and to Insure your getting your money's worth. hl CALL AT THE OFFICE OR SEND ORDERS BY MAIL. YOU WILL OBT SATISFACTION. TERMS CASH. ADDRESS Berea Printing School BEREA, KY. Houses to Rent To those who have children te educate end with to retlde In Berea let longer or shorter time to enjoy It Sat-urda- y educational sdvantagie, has a the Collegi number of homes, large an! email, eome of them partly furriltV to rent en reasonable terms. Addreee THE COLLEGE TREASURER BEREA, KY. j .BEHEA CLASS IN UAUNUHV THE Sat- Mil- - from ruiou, nov. is. a largo crowu thU place attended Sunday ruXTOH'N. School At Sand Lick, Sunday.-- T. G. ,ieallh l3 Blowiy Iraprovlng.-- D. Gay, Republican candidate for jailor, riirk 'of Johnetta was called here on , . vui.o.i nn Craig McFarlan has recently moved cvpnTTIMTV is notatoos. Mrs. Magglo Laswell numoored anions the sick. .Mrs Mar nn.t tUa Anglln who has been In very poor ! ' t. i,a. TrroT - - - - . .... Noah Johnson the clever merchant of this place. Is having a splendid trado. Dalsv Ilrewpr nml flpn Rmllli visited at Mrs. Rose's, Saturday und Sunday.-SUperv- isor L. J. Webb has recently been visiting schools In this vicinity. Tho bright Bpot of Jackson is the school at this placo which la taught by Prof, Geo. C. Johnson of Annvlllo. MIsb Vcsljo Cain Is visit- Ing on Cavanaugh. Tho MIbscb Ida and Susan Gay visited ot Isaac Dean's, Sunday, Sherman Durham who has recently been In tho tie business Is building a crib. Tom L. Johnson visited at Tom Durham's, Sunday, kTI 1 M St)baBtlan Noy. 2l.MlB3 jtBSl0 Mc Ne 0, CorUand vlsltedM. S. Turner's . .... . . Bcnooi, wcunesuay, uuu jmerestlng talk. John .Chadwcll vis- ,tcu Albcrt McIntoh. Tuesday night. Mrs. Arka Gabbard made a flying trip to Boonevlllo, Wednesday. The Gay Misses Mary Bello and Susan law planning to enter tho Winter trm Tho Roberta of school at Uorca. of brothers aro buying a nlco lot poultry to tako to Athol. Mrs. Nancy Mcintosh Is sick this week. Millard Mcintosh, our now merchant, is doing a flno business a. Lucky Fork. The Messrs. Scott and Venable, tho tlo men, wero oa tho creek, yesterday. ' k" ... the guest of Miss Nora Qulnlan, Bertha i,r,iav nml Sundav. Mrs. Nannio Tttl D0Cn vcry 8Cic WRh throat wero;ler " clla J0I1C8. BUtt- - .trouble. Mls3 Jonnlo Edwards Is D- - "oynolds aa m-Jl' of Tyner vory 8lclc wtu jagrlppe.-- Mr. Chester who boon visiting at Richmond week on busl- -, .jones was iiprrt . and was accompanied homo by 'Mrs. neM an,i Btnyed over night at V. 0. Martha Engle and daughter, .Mrs. Lll- - Joncg. Aunt Tommy Stubblefield ... U ufnll.. - l It tlrt, A Blck tor a few has B,c0 , lwo 8nort vUlt.Mr8. 8mltu ot UxlBB. wa8 of 8cala for BLOOMINOTOH, ILLINOIS LETTER (toa. wln be d Wo ftr0 U) ,mvo th Umher. nt ot Mrs. Dan ... ..... .a . . rm... m jost Qri 8oon. Arch Welch and a iii"omingioii, 111,, rov. 10. muinn until alter manKSgiving. Mjgg Ea QUiDmn of Weaver was farmers of this place aro about dono neighbor of his aro planning to visit : tho uluo Erasa Btat0 ana Bttcni th December terra of court at Richmond GO TO for tho purposo of buying somo live V,VA Viva, Nov. 25. Tho Misses in ivincr I ' wnaon it shucking corn and all treport good crops, but mauy admit that they aro greatly discouraged over tho recent ( uemocrnuo victory. 'inere wm 1.0 an now, other election four years from however. Tho Play. Freckles. waB staged at tho thcutro hero last Batur-- I 'day night and tho pcoiilo'wero de- , Berea Hospital Nune Training School of Berea College HAS BEST OPERATINO ROOM A I ..... MW I ... AND ALL MODERN APPLIANCES I I FOR CARE OF A LIMITED NUMBER OF PATIENTS. HOSPITAL Tit EAT" MENT GREATLT INCIIEASES PROeV PECTS OF RECOVERY. Settle's and Haley's Big Store at Big Hill, Ky. See It Jam Full of Nice Dry Goods, Notions, Hardware, Tinware, Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Flour,. Meal, Lard and All Kinds of Groceries. See their Very Low Friccs! of this place, and a number of dele- gates attended a religious conferenco at Louisville, Ky., recently, and on their return gavo quite a glowing account of tho event, and highly praised tho Loulsvlllo peoplo for their hospitality. What has become of somo ot The Citizen correspondents? r2JES Rate One Dollar a day and ap. Bond for prompt payment require! For further particulars addrets THE BEREA HOSPITAL BEREA, KY.