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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 5, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912120501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 5, 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. PRESIDENT'S L, t.OMP MtRJt A PUiLISHmG CO. J. IMCORrORATKI)) P. FAULKNER, Manager Brrn, X., ai treond ttmt COLLEGE "n?fAUEI? A KYOFFICE Iltrtl at thi Potttpn at K Devoted, to tlxe Interests of the JotrritetirL TPeople Five cents a copy. DEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY., DECEMBER 5, 1012 One Dollar a year. No. 23 The Citizen AN INTERESTING way Knowledge is power and the to keep up with modern knowledge is to read a good newspaper. Vol. XIV. SUGGESTION For the Best Men's Shoes Men's Suits Men's Shirts Men's Underwear Men's Hats Men's Trousers 1 President elect Wilson is Raid to favor the postoneincnt of tho festivities usually following the inauguration on March 4th, owing to tho likelihood of inclement weather at that dato. His plan contemplates simply tho President's taking tho oath on the Itli. arrangem- - i being mndo for the festivities to occur ou and following April 30th, tho (Into on which Washington was inaugurated. It will be remembered that President Taft was sworn into office in tho Senate Chamber owing to the severity of the weather. And one President, William Henry Harrison, lost his life owing to a cold contracted during the inaugural ceremonies. In view of these fads tho President elect's suggestion will possibly meet with approval. It would bo better, however, to havo the election earlier in tho year, say in September, let tho inauguration occur about tho time of tho election now, nnd the new Congress convene tho first week in December or when the last session of tho old now convenes. From tho election in Novomber until tho inauguration, March 4th, is four months, too long n time, as the country learned at the close of tho administration of President Biiclmnnan, sud tho convening of the new Congress, unless an extrn session is called, does not occur until thirteen months after tho election. If thvso changes could bo made, the will of tho people expressed at tho polls would be more quickly carried out and no doubt the best interests of the country better served. SEE CHRISM AN FOR STOVES and RANGES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Exclusive agent for "The Foster Line Cut Rates on Comforts and All Wool Blankets AND Men's Overcoats SEE Gain Control and Supervision Over Your Habits By WILLIAM H. MAXWELL. THE FURNITURE MAN Superintendent of School R. R. COYLE BEREA, KENTUCKY A THIN6 OF THE PAST New York City of Only Uioso get Tho Citizen thin week vho3o subscriptions aro paid up. Our credit list la a thing of tlio MARKING TIME IN THE INSTINCT PREDOMINATES) IN THE ADULT HABIT RULES 8UPREME. UP TO A LATE PERIOD IN LIFE WE ARE CONTINUALLY FORMING HABITS. HABITS ARK EITHER SPONTANEOUS OR ARTIFICIAL. IF WE DO NOT CONTROL AND 8UPERVISE OUR HABITS THEY WILL FORM THEMSELVES SPONTANEOUSLY THROUGH THE MERE REPETITION OF ACT8 AND EMOTIONS. IN THE CHILD UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUBJWN STATE H last. As announced last week, letters wero sent to all who wcro In arreatu aro and tboso who havo responded now on tho paid up list. A good many, as wo go to press, aro mill unheard from, but tlio letters aro coming In and wo hopo to hear from many moro beforo tho Isauo It. exhausted so that they won't miss a slnglo number. Somo, In remitting, havo taken tlnio to say that they llko tho paid up Idea, nnd wo llko It and aro suro It Is going to work. Hereafter, every subscriber will get a notice n month beforo tho dato of expiration of his subscription, calling his nttentlon to tlio fact nnd soliciting his renewal. And wo shall also forward, when ho remits, a receipt giving tho dato to which pay. ment Is made THIS WEEK'S ISSUE It has boon n year, nearly, since wo ran a series of article setting forth tho ovlls of Mormoulsm too long an lutermlHslon no doubt, for tho Mormon hierarchy Is ever awako and pushing Its Iniquitous practices to tho front. Wo therefore call attention to tho artlclo on tho subject tills week. On our SUi pugo wo havo been running boiiio articles on tho hookworm disease, tho dreadful Mature of which can bo secu from tho Illustration In this lssuo. Mr. Montgomery has a timely artl clo on our agricultural pago on "Practical Forestry." For our educational wo page, In llr. Lewis' absence, havo selected two Items of Interest, and "Tho Doctor In Tho School" "Opening tho Schoolhouso to Wider Use." domestic Wo havo resumed tho Sorvla. science articles ufter two or threo 8. Another factor favoring peace Tlio subject this weeks Intermission. Is tho fear on Austria's part that week Is Home Decoration. her Serb and Slav population will not remain loynl In tho event of hostiliCONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE ties, and tho weakness of her claim PAGE ONE iiK)ii Italy's help. BE A On tho other hand, nothing 5a moro certain than that by going DATE systematically to work WITH SUFFICIENT WILL POWER WE President Taft has let It bo emMAY ESTABLISH GOOD HABITS and even substituto good hab- phatically known that he must not its for bad ones. Arnold Bennett, tho novelist, has put this matter bo expected to lead tho Republicans News la Bcarco from tho Dalkans. A week has passed with varying better than any ono clso I know of. "Thero is not a man," ho says, in the battle four years hence. Ho Is anxious to assist In the repromising peaco and threaten"who reads theso lines but has in this detail or that proved in himself organization of the party and is outing a general European war, In tho midst of which a few definite facts that tho will forcing tho brain to repeat tho samo action again and lining plans for publicity during the again can MODIFY THE SHAPE OF niS CHARACTER as next four years looking to tho stand out: strengthening of the forces and to 1. of the four allied states a sculptor modifies tho shape of damp clay." taking advantage of any mistakes of and Turkey havo met to discuss A BITS UNRESTRAINED QLOW WASTEFULLY like tho Democratic party, but ho will terms of peaco, nnd havo declared their Intention of signing a peace weeds in an untended garden or underbrush in a neglected forest. Jiot countenance any suggestion that s protocol, but Uio signing has been Now, asks Mr. Bennett, if of a man's development is he be a candidato for tho Presidency In 1916. postponed owing to a quetsion uixjii duo to unconscious action and conscious is tho most if tho ono-tentho part of Greece. WITH BRYAN TO CONFER satisfactory part of tho total result, why in tho nntno of common sense 2. Servla, In defianco of Austria, President-elec- t Wilson has Invited s instead of bo duo to W. J. Bryan to a conference soon afhas made good her Intention of honceforward should not occupying an Adriatic iort, having conscious action ? ter Mr. Wilson's return from BerHCizcd Durnzzo In Albania, having bemuda. gun Its fortification, nnd announced The reports that Mr. Bryan had her Intention of holding It In perpebeen invited to meet tho Presidenttuity. elect In Bermuda and that ho had 3. Itoumanla, the Balkan state that accepted aro declared to bo false. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii refused to Join the four allied states Tho Wilsons aro having a delightIn making war uiion Turkey, has anful time In Bermuda and are getting nounced herself Austria's ally, and bliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBKi 1bIiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiB tho rest so much needed following has begun to prepare fon hostilities. the strenuous lite of tho campaign 4. Austria has summoned her reserand preparatory to tho more strenu"N:,3 BBBBaSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl HBBBBiHBBBBBBBBBBBBBHt vists from tho Balkan provinces. ous lifo In Washington after March btbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbh iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBR' by 5. Germany, through n speech 4th. her chancellor In tho IUchhtag haB RAYNER'S SUCCESSOR warned Russia that bIio will fight Gov. Goldsborough of Maryland has side by sldo with Austria )n tho appointed Wm. P. Jackson, Republievent of a conflict. can National Committeeman to tho 0. Tho cholera situation at ConstanUnited States Senate to succeed tinople, with threatened outbreaks of 'iHIIIIIIIIIIH Senator Rayner, who died two weeks tho disease among tho allied troops. ago. Is a strong factor for peace so far Tho Maryland Legislature Is Demoas Turkey and tho allies aro concerncratic but tho Governor Is a Republied. can and Senator Jackson will servo 7. France, Great Ilrltlan, nnd Rusuntil Jan. 1911 when tho Legislature sia aro friendly to tho allies, and Continued on page rive comaro deslrou3 of peace, but aro mitted to tho proposition that tho they four stntea shall hold what havd conquered with tho possible exception of tho Adriatic port for s Taft Will not Run Again Wilson to Celebrates His Victory by Getting Confer With Bryan Rayner's SucMarried -- Western Kentucky Min-er- s cess, a Republican Trial of DynaIn Want New Bridge Opened miters Making; Slow Progress over the Ohio Trains Run into strike Leaders Acquitted Will McRoberts Noted Woman Dies-For- mer Congress Pension Govenor Taylor Marries More About the Election. TAFT WILL NOT CANDICONGRESSMAN POWERS MARRIES Congressman Caleb Powers of ono of tho two Republican Congressmen at tho recent election, was married, tho 28th, at Newport, Ky to Miss Anna Dorothy Kaufman of that city. The ceremony was performed by Judge Harry M. Hawkins nnd was only attended by tho relatives of Mr. Powers and Miss Kaufman. Tho bride and groom left Immediately le, n nine-tenth- th nine-tenth- one-tent- h for Washington. Miss Kaufman made Mr. Powers acquaintance while ho was in prison In Newport during his long confinement, charged with tho assassination of Senator Goebel. MINERS IN WANT Tho mine situation In Ohio County, Is becoming serious, fourteen hundred miners and their families being practically at tho point of starvation owing to the want of work which Is said to be duo not to tho coal companies at all but to the fact that tho Illinois Central Railroad does not furnish sufficient cars to ship tho output of tho mines. Theso miners havo worked but two days per week for months. BRIDGE OVER THE OHIO The new K. and I. bridge over the Ohio at Louisville was opened for traffic the latter part of last week, tho first train, loaded to Its capacity with tho celebrating crowds, rasstng over the structure. Tho bridge has a length between piers of 1,800 feet, width 70 feet, height above low water 112 feet, height top of span from water 225 fContlnurdon Tage Fix NEW illlllffeilllllllllHrflK'ir NOW IS THE TIME to see 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 ol Time is get you Editorials Nows of tho Wock. CruBado Against Mormoulsm. PAGE TWO. PROTOCOL SIGNED Tho peaco protocol was signed by threo of tho allies and Turkey lato Editorials. "Who Ordained lllm?'- - 1'antor Itussel, Tuesday evening. It seems that tho Greek delcgato did not sign nnd that Temperance Notes. PAGE THREE fact gives rlso to rumors of a realignHARRIS A. CWINQ ment In which Roumanla may tako Our Teachers Department. Sunday School Lesson. tho placo of Greece. Sermon. Tho terms of tho cessation of Homo Courso In Domestic Science. The Dead hostilities have not been divulged. Vice-Preside- WASHINGTON, D. C Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Mgr. JAMES S. SHERMAN. Whose Vacant Seat Cast Qloom Over the Senate at Its Opening AGAINST MOR PAOB FOUR Locals. PAGE FIVE REMEMBER For tho Llttlo Folks. Coming Musical Treat. PAOB 8IX Serial Story. PAOB SEVEN Intensive Farming Tlio Valuo of Straw. Device for Housowlfe. PAOB EIGHT Boston Kentucky News. How Hookworm Is Contracted. not lo When about to conclude renew fo." the paper, remember thit 2 3 3 dozen egga, 3 or 4 hens, of a turkey, less than a day's work and a llttlo moro than 1 bushel of corn at present market prices, will Bocuro It for a year aud brighten your homo 62 times. Can any ono afford to bo without Tho Citizen's cheer, Its helpfulness, Its news? JOIN CRUSADE ONISM Tho International Council of Pa triotic service Is nn organization of women who aro devoting their entlro energy to sokliig legislation against Mormon evils. "For years now, very subtly tho Mormon Church has slowly but nevertheless surely broadened its sphere of activity, extended tho practice of polygamy and quietly secured a hold on our political machinery which threatens tlio disintegration l our nation's fundamental institutions." No ono in possession of the facta will dare to dispute this statement of the council. In addition to the above general statement, tho Council publishes the Continued on rage Five We have the goods the quality of workmanship and the right price. $5.00 per square for a roof worth 56.00 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 A Page Two. THE CITIZEN beverage, and I consider that promlie a binding today as It was the day I g3V0 December, 5 1912. PASTOR ; The Citizen Beckham for Senator ! Alt Moathe Thtte Months Former Gov. Ueckham announced taken care of those rating for hlra fimllj newspaper for ill that It right, a great difference be- hs candidacy, Saturday, for the United and about whos. election the shad- IS 'CHALLENGED true and Interesting. tween a child surrounded by a rough StaUct Scnatrt, to succcl Senator ows continue to deepen as the years In a claat of drinkers and a man rubHvhfr) etery Thursday at ncrea. Ky go by. Rradley. the home of refinement," Insisted The sentiment of the state seems It will bo recalled that Mr. BeckBEREA PUBLISHING CO. friend. ham, whlb Governor was a candi- to be overwhelming for Beckham, A Complete Answer to tha Query. (IriforpotnloH) "But a promleo Is a promise forever date for the Senate, defeating Sen- - and The Citizen knows no Demo.- J. P. Faulkaer, Editor and Manager. John, and when made to mother, It ator McCreary In a stato wide prl- - crat that more Justly deserves tho "Who Ordained Him?" Is doubly binding, replied Mr. Lincoln. mary, Subscription Ratos and that the State Legislature office at the hands of his party and Ex. PAVARLK IM ADVANCK failed to elect him, four Democratic that Is more capable of serving the The Whol. Subject Clarified For the One Ynr vctes going to Bradley who has since people In that capacity. SPARROW fa If "There Is RUSSELL (Conducted by CtirtatUn SALOON Tmprnc the National Union.) Woman's IS AN EVIL BREEDER THE ENGLISH ... Public Benefit Clergy and Laity "The English sparrow is a good or Kapreaa Meney Send money by That's all he Is good for. rgitetrd Letter or one and two food-birOrder. Draft. ceoletemp In Scriptural times the sparrow was The date after your name on label ahewa to used for food, and In St. Matthews la paid II It ti not what dale jour chanted within three weeVa alter renewal day two were sold for a farthing. The notify ua reMUelng numUra wilt be gladly aupplled if we Doiartment of Agriculture, In a a re notified. cent bulletin, tells how to catch, Liberal terrna gieen to any who obtain new autMrribttana for na Any one aendinr ua fonr cook and serve them. This food use early euwcripoone can receiTe i nc nuzen irre may solve the problem." r.or hiraolf (or one year r tuftaTe OP (lie KfuiInTranil f rCfn at-- I Thanksgiving Day i Amng ? Adrertlung ratea on application. wrMiia or NUGGETS The man who rides a hobby thinks travel his everybody else should way. It Is doubtful If a man who makes a long prayer ever expects a quick i The Lumberjacks Lj KKNTCCKY PRRSS ASSOCIATION. answer. An oath on the lip door-plat- e. Is the devil's The greater the house built on the Band the more foolish the man who built It. In an article entitled "i'lghtlng The Isn't It stranga that the man who Deadly Habits' In the October American drink or let it alone, nevsr can Magazine, Charles D. Towns, a great expert In handling those who docs. Elijah did not depend on a comare victims of alcohol or drugs, has mittees to build up the broken down the following to say about tobacco: altar. "You can't talk to me about toThe man who never praises his bacco. The tobacco user Is In wrong. poor one. nervous strength, wife deserves to have a It undermines his it blunts the edge of his mind. It when he doesn't gives him KILKENNY CATS. you have read Dean Doubtless feel up to his work. It always precedes alcoholism and drug addiction. Swift's gentle satiro as to the Kll-- I Pre never had a drug case or an alco- j kenny cats? According to the veracious chronicler holic case (excepting a few women) two pugnacious felines met In fateful excesthat didn't have a history of conflict and, urged on by malevolence Is . and fury, continued the fight until they sive smoking. Inhaling tobacco just as Injurious as moderate opium I ate each other up, leaving If one may smoking; and the same treatment add pun to humor nothing to tell the Is used to destroy the craving. There's tale save their two tails. Historically the story Is true. a plain fact that has a Jolt in it Scientifically there may be some rea some of you smokers, I'd like to I son for for doubting the details. One may train about a million men in this , wonder how, when they had eaten each country to Just say, 'It's tobacco! ' other's teeth, they continued to chew, like that 'It's tobacco! whenever j or, having eaten each other's stomthey hear a man Eay he Isn't feeling ach, how quite fit. A million people saying I Nevertheles- sOne easily finds a parallel to the his'It's tobacco' every day that would toric engagement of the cats In the get us somewhere." story of a famous law suit begun some years ago by two Missouri farmers. The difficulty began over the payLEAKS ON THE FARM ment of a part of the cost of a division The following Is taken from the I fence, only a few dollars being Involved. That was twelve years ago. current Issue of Farm and Fireside: I Today the farmers are still fighting "The littlo leaks on tho farm seem each other In the courts. As the lawinnumerable. yers have prospered the farmers have "There Is the waste occasioned by waned. One has lost his farm and the poor fences. Waste In both money and other Is heavily lnv61vcd by morttime. Live stock will In an hour's gages. There Is prospect the attorneys will time ruin enough of a crop to more finally get a even the two tails of these than pay for a new fence. belligerents. d "We find farm machinTwo politicians disagree. The fight ery unprotected and weather-beate- n waxes. Today one speaks from the standing In various places about tho stump and tomorrow the other answers through an interview. They call each farm. "If the housewlfo would set a $15 I other names. Each Is injured by the other, because there are some who be--I e In the rain for an lieve what each of them says. hour, she would be branded as a careless housewife, Two merchants, competitors, become and rightly so, but what about the personal rivals, then enemies. They husband that leaves a $150 binder, In Injure each other by every possible the rain, sun; snow and sleet for method, cutting each other's throats commercially. The, war even gets Into months, and the corn-plowhere he their advertising. finished the last row of corn, and the Kilkenny cats again! wheat-dri- ll half full of wheat In the Two neighbor women fall out about corner of tho field until time to use the children, or the chickens, or what not They wage mimic warfare. They them again? "Corn Is thrown to the hogs on call each other names. Husbands are neighborhood and the muddy ground, bushels at a time, Involved. The police courts know about the row. . j. i .1 i. 11 n .i The cats are at It! warm separator-mil- k Is poured Into a Or two society women disagree over leaky trough to the pigs, and the some matter of petty precedence. They greater part of It Is permitted to set out to kill each other socially. They resort to slander. Each Injures soak Into the ground. because there are some who "Live stock Is not properly protect- the other whispered words of malice believe the ed In tho winter, and a greater and reputations are tarnished or of feed Is necessary. Hay ruined. Eating each other up! and other roughage is fed In such There are fighting arenas other than manner that tho greater amount of It is trampled under the animal's Kilkenny. feet. farmer "The average American j POPULAR makes money, communes with nature continuously, Uvea in approved Ameri can style, enjoys life thoroughly, but think of his bank account being doubled, Just simply by stopping the leaks." TOBACCO USER IS "IH WRONG" 'off-day- I high-price- I sewing-machin- w . I The West Washington Whlta Illb-bo- n Ilulletln thua pertinently comments: a "a"'Ki"jB lUBU s " loned rabbit potple or stew. With the "If tho above Is the deliberate Judgtrimmings such as only a cook In a ment of men representing large busiMaine lumber camp Is able to concoct ness Interests, why should It be tatd that business men are afraid of proiuc uicai is inr inriu-- r iuau some ox hibition? the meals served In the big hotels of If the aaloon It good or do the cities. tlrablo anywhere. It's good snd deslr-abl1. If It Is bad for men everywhere. The "cookie" for tbe first few days building a railroad, It la bad for men thel? in camp does little more than hunt out Alt C,Mm doing any kind of work. Why not the haunts of bunny and after locating KSLd the prohibit It everywhere and give peoas many as are in reasonab e walklnc . t.i- ple a sober chance to see that they can distance of the camp proceed, with bis 7 -- nd oXZ ' lire without that abomination any. vegetables and allowed to simmer over CMtt not ot two pnrl(1. where and everywhere. If tho whole , ... i cation could bo sober for one whole I vitrti; tivoun The dish when served with a side i ye are uuu Miitj One Is uiiaicti( f your Master. week, not a brewery, distillery or sabrethren; . 9 .1 I auul mug 01. ciuer a uau ui uirsuiuu rhrt.t" lit !..! hw tl..' I II... loon would be tolerated ever again In I 00 ls, b8rU t0 r",h J"St ? blt 0f "'IT Church tho ministers were tin our borders as long as the world oe watcn oy any culinary ar Ista. gerTants of tbe flock. They were or stands." Almost as good as the rabbit stew Is the pp, t el)0M.n b tUeta b ,,K he plum pudding, which the cook .tretchlng forth of the hand. pala t0 haTe extra B00d 00 I Many of the rcfonn.rs coveted the NO I LkeS PLACE FOR THE SALOON Thanksgiving day and Christmas day. m accoriied tbe Catholic clergy Unlike the pudding of that kind. It Is Tber dld not care (0 tcI tbe World of Today Haa No Use for , made with fresh bread, molasses and f.atloQ tbat itn word wag gUprcro0i ftn, Drunkard, Looking for Efficiency all the plums the mixture will stand, that Its ministers were merely its Ferv-I- t and Good Health. Is put in the oven early In the morn- - ant. Others, rsnllzinu that thean tl lng and allowed to remain until ready ties were unscriptural, declined to ue Intelligence and education are tha to be served as a course with tbe them; preferring to be called pastor great cnemlea of the liquor bablt mince or apple pie. piping hot and full . mt Illbte student associates, knowlnc When a man dlscorers what alcohol I of the elixir of life. my objection to tho title "Reverend. Of course the baked beans must b address uie as Pastor. I am the elrcted does to tbo Inaldo of the stomach and erred on Thanksgiving day, but they pntor of the Brooklyn Tabernncle to tha entire digestive tract bit enre cooked Just a little bit better than congregation, and also of the London thusiasm for drink wanes materialthose doled out during the week. They Tabernacle congregation, nnd I fill to ly. Fifty years of temperance educaare served for breakfast The beans see ground for criticism In this resp-ct- . , are picked over and the poor ones renor do I attack Christian brethren who tion Is bringing about results. Tha old man who drinks liquor for hit moved the evening previous to Thanks-- . accept other and unscriptural titles. stomach's sake and boaata that It ' giving and after being allowed to re- Must Paitora Ba Ordained T makea for good health haa been relemain In salt cold water for a short Ordination Is necessary to tbe olllce gated to the background. time are put In a big kettle with plenThe commercial game requlrea the ty of pork and burled In the ground on of n at or Tbe question Is, What constl tutes an ordination to preach amongM same clear head and steady hand that a bed of glowing hardwood coals. count In all the aports, and the man When one rolli out of bis bunk in the the people of !xl? who undermines hit constitution and This tins received varlou morning, shivering Just a bit from tbe cold, a big dish of the smoking baked answers. The I toman. Anglican ami reduces hla endurance by dissipation beans ls found on the table. Besides Greek Churches, claiming Apostolir cannot keep up the pace In the busideclnre that authorization ness world. the beans, there will be brown bread PntPAHATIO.NS OCOISt SAHZ.T. Aa the world la organlied today is such as citnnot be constructed In any to preach mut come through thWi work of slaughter. Most of tbe rab- other part of the world, some cold apostJe'blxhopg. and have not nllownl hat little place for the aaloon and the bits make their winter borne under low cream of tartnr btcults. molasses and Protestaut ministers to enter their pui drunkard. It la looking for efficiency. scrub bushes of bard wood and hunt dried apple sauce. Bclden, there are pits until the Kplacopa liana, about n It demands health. Naahrllle Tennesfor food under tbe dead leaves which plenty of tea and coffee without milk, year ago granted this concession. Ot see!) n. have been blown from the trees daring but which Is good enough to keep out course. If their proiosltlon were cor tbe fall frosts. These mounds of the cold until enrly In tbe afternoon, rect. I am Jnt as iinirli unordalned :i WILL THEYf leaves are Just tbe place to conceal the when the Thanksgiving dinner ls all other Protenttint ministers and ti more so strands of wire and horsehair to be served. used as snares, and It ls Indeed a wise Kach denomination at Its beginning Out from tha hearthstone tha chlldrtn It was not very many years ago tbat o. rabbit who can escape tbe trap. woodsmen thought It necessary to have was opposed by all otbeni; yet each Fair aa tha aunahln. pure aa the anoar A liberal supply of whole corn and a haunch of venison or moone meat for taught tliut the clergy were separate A llrenanl wronc on the crowded afreet oats ls used as bait for tbe rabbits, tbe holiday's principal meal, but tbat from the lulty. Only since tbe orpin Walla for the coming ot gulleleaa feet-Cof the child being scattered under the leaves in time Is past, and now It ls rabbit pie, izatlon of the Kvongellcal Alliance I'aaa to their rich, andthrough of tha poor wreck the dram- close proximity to tbe snares. Tbe baked beans and old fashioned plum (lSllii hnve the different sects nl shop'e door. Wire Is run for some distance along the pudding. New York World. Christendom each oth Oh, ear. will they arer coma back aa they go. Kach denomination er's ordliintloiis Fair aa the aunshlne, pure aa the enowT u REPARATION'S for the Thanks- giving dinner In the lumber of Maine begin early In .November. Traps for the rab- bin, which form the principal dish, are set In place and carefully baited. Men who go to the lumber camps about the 1st of October give up the hope of having chicken or turkey or goose with cranberry sauce on the last Thursday of November. In fact there Is not one mnn in a dozen who go Into the woods for the winter, unless he has a family In some small town. who cares a snap for any other dish P 't Uched to the strand of horsehair with a loop and running noose In the end. In this noose more corn or oats are placed than anywhere else, and the rabbit Invarjibly spends mnch time sver a few kernels of tbo gram. It Is while thus loafing over his food that he aeets his doom. After breakfast has been served In to the camp and the men have'-gon- e their work the "eookle" commences his rounds of the snares. Never does he have far to go from the starting place to find one or more bunnies carefully s nosing through the leaves and Ing the choicest pieces of corn. So at- (entire is the animal in his quest for food that he seldom notices the ap- proacb of the hunter or any one else unless there be a dog In tho party, And while thus eating tho hunter crouches under some tree at the far end ef the wire and at the opportune time pulls the "string" which catches the rabbit on all fours. After that It is but ca,T work l0 dp,,,,;!, the anmal. Tne trap L, thcn rebalte0. and the "cookie" continues his Journey to the next snare, and so on until he has made tn, round. At the camp the rabbits are oang nead down on the outside of the camp, where they freeze and are kept In mod condition until h A.r of ih. The nlcht Kpfo- r- Thanksclvlnr animals are taken down from the iff tDawed trnn select-camp- Unscriptural Term. Albany, N. V.. As alNov. 17. ways, Pastor Him sell got the croud today. Wo reixiri his discourse on Ordl .Ministerial nation and Title Very evidently It Is a reply to nn attack recently tiinile upon lilin by a Mr, W. T. Ellis, field editor of The , Commissioners of Washington County Rafuse to Qrant License for Liquor Selllna. aaaaaPaalriaW aaal ' ' ' tSluTed et'..eaM t, the "Religious Rambler." Ullla claims that Pastor HumcII's ordination as 'un tor Is fraudulent Tho address shows that Pastor Russell fully understand the situation. He fully Justified his i sltion before his vast audience niitl showed up tho "Rambler" editor In the unenviable light of cither Ignorant of the subjects tllicu.i.icd, or attempting to deceive the public, lilt text was, "Not of men, neither by ninn, but by Jesus Christ and Uod the I'n thcr, who raised Ultn from tho dead" (Ual. I, 1). He sald- :The time has come for telling the people what the Htblo teaches respect- w.u.uauuu iu .rBlu uuu iuv.nu. Tbe aocMao of Apostolic 8ucce.lon ,art,?J ,D ,Ue tcmD,i cetltur' A- - ' The bUhop" clalmcJ ,hat ihW liai1 Mme uthorlt' tDat Jmus aTC to 1 II .., and rtllnn. representatives of a firm of doing business for a western railway recently appeared before the commissioners of Pierce county, Washington, to protest against Issuing a license to a saloon in the vicinity of their work, They stated that they could employ a large force, many In their crews being tho heads of and receiving good wages; they volunteered to pay tbo amount ot the llcenso In order to avoid having liquor told In tho vicinity of the work, at they deemed It demoralizing to the men and dangerous to have employed on the Job men under the Influence ot liquor Tho county commissioners complied with the reunanimously quest and refused to grant tho liquor jta. license, saying they did not care lam-llle- consldor any bonus for doing so, at It was apparent to thorn that "tbe saloon would bn an evil breeder and a topi fJr.T ..i..i fiJJS.'.S I ((tu-sllo- Suct-eHslo- hild ai0laaaaraaaaaaaaalalV4aaaa A PROMISE TO MOTHERS While drinking whiskey was the fabhlon all about him, Abraham Lincoln never forgot his dead mother's request to closo bis Hps against Intoxicants. Once, when ho was a member of Congreos, a friend criticised him for his seeming rudeness In declining to test tho rare wines provided by their host, urging as a reason Popular Mechanics so vou can umdustamo rr GREAT Continued Story of the World's Progress which you may begin reading at any time, and which will hold your interest forever. SERVICE "warm! Magazine ED A BUILDING, FIRST STRUCTURE TO BE ERECTBY THE PANAMA-PACIFI- C INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION. for tho reproof' "Thcro ls certainly no danger of a man of your years and habits becoming addicted to its uso." "I meant no disrespect, John," answered Mr. Lincoln, "but I promised my precious mother only a few days before she died that I would nover use anything Intoxicating as a 250 nWU EACH MONTH 300 PICTURES 200 ARTICLES OF GENERAL INTEREST The "Shop Notaa" Dapartmant (20 pasta) how to make Eivrt eaty way to do thing UMful articles lor home and ahop, repairs, etc. Amataur Mack&ntca" f 10 naffpal trllt hnwtn make Million furniture, wirrlms outfits, boata, engine, magic, and all the things a boy love. $1.50 PER YEAR. SINfiLE COPIES 15 CENTS Ask your newsdealer, or waive ron rata samplx cory tooay POPULAR MECHANICS CO. have been let for tbo Service Building, the first structure to erected upon tbo Panama-Pacifi- c International Exposition The structure will bo three stories In height and will be occupied by tbe exposition forco during the building of the great fair. It will be 160 feet square with an Interior court of 68 by 104 feet Tbe environing grounds will be picturesque with flowers, fountains and statuary, Tbe first floor will be occupied by tbo auditor, treasurer, railroad exhibits, admissions and concessions, police, information, telegraph and emergency hospital departments; the second floor will be occupied by the architectural, mechanical, electrical and civic engineering departments; tbe third floor will be used for blue printing, photograph and color studios. It ls expected that the building will be com. pleted by the first of the year. BIDS makes line of such ceremonies as ll deems proper If. therefore, tho con gregntlon of Christian believers in Brooklyn mid ordain or np point tne na their puor. It Is tliell own choice what ceremonies. If ant shall nttouiuiiiy that ordination. Who can dispute t Ills T No Protestant tie nomination, surely; for their own or dliiatlons are on this very basts. Tho subject of ordination seems to have fallen Into confusion during the Dark A tan. Ht Paul particularly cm phanlzex the fact thnt he did not re celve his commission as preacher and Apostle of Christ from his brothel Apostles, but by Divine authorization This Is the Scriptural principle underly Ing Divine Ordination to tbe ministry of CbrNt. No denomination claims that the or dlnatlon of Its ministers either made or kept them perfect All admit thnt there bare been sad failures amomrxt their ordained ministers. Neither would they claim that ordination hax given their ministers superior discern ment of Divine Truths. On the ron trnry. It bus Injured tbo clergy by making many of them domineering and lordly, contrary to the spirit and teachings of Christ and the Apostles; and tho laity by leading them to ron elude that merely secular matters should engage their nttentlon. Tha True Ordination. finally the Pastor showed the true ordination to be the Impnrtntlon of the Holy Spirit Whoever receives this bas Hod'a authority to be Ills inn bAssador nnd mouthpiece. Surti show tbe work of the Holy Spirit regeiierat Ing their uilndt and hearts, civ Inn them Insight Into the Scriptures, and inabllng them to tie (Ind's month pieces, ministers of Ills Truth. frnm the hearthatone tha children fair Taaa from the breath of a- mother's prayer. Shall a father'a vote on tha crowded etreet Conaent to the anara for the thoughtleee feetf Out - Ah, fathara, your lineal gold growa dim; Illack from the mat of auch nameleaa aln; Tou may pave tbe street with your children alaln And light your waye with the price of ehame. But. eay, will your dearest come back aa they go, Fatr aa the aunshlne, pure aa the anowt Mary T. Lathrop. Total Abstainers Win. The American athletes who astonished the world by their wholesale vlctorlot In the Olympic games at Stockholm were trained under a rigid system which eliminated beer and tobacco as well as ttrong spirits. A poll of the men themselves Is said to have shown that practically the entire team, Including all of the of polnt-wlnner- a Importance, were total abstainers, not only while In training but at all other times. Tha Dlfftrenoe. Bald a bystander to a worklngmaa tpeaker at an open-ai- r "When I have my beer I feel ttrong enough to knock a houte down." And the tpeaker retorted: "Through my leaving off my beer. 1 have been able to put two boutet up." meeting: Ctrat for Its Children. Maine takes care of Its children Instead of taking care of saloons. Of the three million child laborers In tha United Btatet, Maine's proportion would be 36,000. Mains hat but 1 400 December 5, 1912. THE CITIZEN. Page Three. tjort OTermontf! FOR A DEPARTMENT frtraMTIONAL OUR TEACHERS' Charles D. Lewis Conducted by Prof. SUNMTSCIIOOL Opened School Houses to Wider Use In tho August American Magazine I get a man who Is willing to sacrifice Appears nn nrtlclo about Edmund J. hlmoslf for what ho belloves, I think Ward, creator of tho school social ccn. ho Is tho ninn wo want. It you'll tcr Idea which has spread to many I prove that last statement as to why nn..nn TTn.iltl.nn f ...Ml A,.n Btatcs. Following Is nn extract from your nppolntmcnt by tho Board.' tho artlclo: "That was how Mr. Ward becamo "The nocheslrr School Hoard had the hired man of all tho pcoplo In the In hand nn appropriation of five thousand dollars to pay tho expense of city, not simply the hired man, the beginning tho wider uso of tho pub- minister of ono variety of 'tho good lic school building and grounds, for a lieople,' tho professor of a tow selecthired blind man could sco that nil that ed youth, but the community half-Idlconveniently located public man, on tho Job of serving folk In worth In projerty should bo put to somo larger getting their money's uso, and they wero looking for a acquaintance and understanding, In wholesomo recreation and the Joy man to tako charge. ".Mr. Ward had been director of the of democracy. "And nt tho end of two years tho toughest recreation field In Buffalo over and President of tho Directors' Asso- Itooplo's school buildings all somo of them equipped ciation there, acting pastor of tho Bcchcstcr, with gymnasium, library, games, moChurch of tho Convenant In Wash ington, organizer of tho Men's Club tion plcturo machines, were being usIn Sliver Creek; had seen eight years ed as common citizens' common counof footbnll and other athletics; had cil chnmbcrs, centers of neighborhood; won highest oratorical honors at col and It was being demonstrated that people of nil creeds, parties and Inlege and thrown tho champion heavyweight of Cornell. Ho spoko of somo comes nro Just folks, and enjoy getof theso experiences. Then he re- ting together as they used to In tho back home. membered. 'I'd walk across tho con little red schoolhouso tinent to work on that Job,' ho said, Tho American Institution had devel.' oped tho Social Center. but I can't tako It; I'm "It was nt about this tlmo thatAnd ho told why he was off tho faculCharles E. Hughes spoko at a ty nt "Hamilton. "That would bo tho end of tho eltlzeiiB' banquet In Rochester and story If tho president of tho School said ot Mr. Ward's work: " 'I am moro Interested In what you Hoard hadn't been Georgo M. Forbes. Dr. Forbes looked at Mr. Ward. Then aro doing and In what It stands for ho said: "You've had the training. than In anything elso In the world. You seo tho possibilities. If In addi- You aro buttressing tho foundation tion to theso quallffcatlons we can of democracy."' I e, black-listedGov-crn- &unfaa?$alf-t- r KMOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO THEME: TUB WILL OF GOD. BY DR. SPENCER 8. ROCHE. Lesson CHy IS. Home Course In Domestic Science XIV. o, BEMJinB, Director of Evening Department The Moody Wble Institute of Chicago.) FOR IN Principles of Home Decoration. Sacrifice and offering thou wouldat not, but a body dldtt thou prepara for me; In whole burnt offering and icrlflce for tin thou hadtt no plea lire; then tald I, Lo, I am come (In the roll of the book It la written of me) to do Thy will, O Ood." Text: Hebrews xtB-7- : "When H comelh Into the world, He tilth, LESSON DECEMBER THE MIDST. 8 THE CHILD By EDITH G. CHARLTON. In Charge of Domeitlc Economy, Iowa State College. Cepjrlf ht, 1910, bjr Amerleen U:M4. I.KH80N TKXT-Mtt- htw OOI.OKN TKXT-"- In heaven their angels do always behold the face of my Father which Is In heavn."-Mlth- ew 10:10 V. Pre.i i two mighty mountain peaks there stand before us In this lesson The word sweep through the en two tremendously vital lessons. The tire range of sacrifice than mere con first and the foremost Is that of formlty to law, the subordination of as suggested by the questhe entlro nature, body, mind and tion In rerse one, "Who la tho greatspirit to tho will of Ood. est In the kingdom?" And tho second In Christ's passion the reply to lesson Is that of Christ's attttudo tothe demnnd for sacrifice was not liba- wards children. Jesus again reveals tions of wlno, nor blind obedience to himself as tho world's greatest teachlaw, but the accepting of a divine will er. He teaches by oxamplo setting In place of Individual desire. a child beforo thorn, and by exhortaIn this triumphant yet melnncholy tion, "Except ye become as children," ntranco Into Jerusalem on Palm by contrast, etc. Sunday, amid the loud hosannas, we The very form of tho disciples' question revealed their coarso ambicatch the undertone of Through the shouting crowds He la tion for powor and clearly Indicated Indeed the meek one, saying: "IO, I that they woro aa yet far from comprehending tho principles of his come to do Thy will, O Ood." accuracy the kingdom. One of the most Insidious magnificent Willi prophet Zacharlah long before caught temptations that comes to tho Christian worker Is the ambitious doslre the blended Ideas of Christ's glory "Having salvation lowly." Christ la for place and power. It la hard to the unique figure of all history be- reconcile church politics with the reaches principles of tho kingdom of God. cause In Htm Jesus answers tholr question by absolute perfection. The appeal of teaching that these palms Is the Dynamic of the tho use of objectlvo ndvantago over always has such an Gospel. Christ leads ua all to the purely metaphysical method of anPlacing a has been said .that every form swering such a question. It In religion seeks to brine men to the child In their midst he answered of something to God, the words found In verso two of the point of offering to the end that Ood may bestow the lesson. What He Meant. tense of agreement, of reconciliation, Tho word "verily" Is tremendous of peace. On tho lowest plane are "I say," again rethose who bring mere possessions-She- ep, with emphasis. bla authority to answer. "Exfruits, money. This Is heath- veals yo turn," what does he mean? cept enism, something of the tame crop- To bocomo childish? No, but to Above religions. ping out In all childlike; thero Is a vast deal these are those, who atk to be ac- of difference. There the child stands, cepted for what they do the type trustful, obedient, submissive, unselfclass here being observers of the ish, puro. potential, Imperfect, ready Jewish law. In tho highest group to receive Impressions as wax and as axo thoso who offer themselves. tennclous to retain those Impressions The first would nvert wrath by as granite. Pride, aid In sacrifice; the second would Impurity, selfishness. disobedience, sanctity by obedience; the third assumed perfectneas, and an unwill. would rlso to perfection by solfobla-Uoningness to learn will effectually keep At each step in the ascending us out of the kingdom of heaven. ladder of faith the Almighty lifts What n rebuke his answer Implied, the sinner nearer to Hlnisolf. He viz., not who Is greatest but rather, takes at first of bis goods, leaving "are you suro you uro really In tho the creature to enjoy the rest; He kingdom?" Tho truo dlsclplo who places next His law upon our wills, really comprehends tho essence of Instinct and Christ's teaching Is far less conbidding us overcome passion, and Imitate Him. Lastly, He cerned with his rank In tho kingdom asks for tho wholo heart, the whole than he Is to "know him" and thus life, that Ho may dwell in us and mako suro of a place In tho kingdom. we In Him, that Godhead may ap- Ever after this, when wrong ambipear In humanity. tions arose, these disciples must havo No figures are too strong, too vio- recalled that twoct child and Jesus' lent to carry the thought that the Baying, "bo like that." spirit Is gone and that old Does this lesson then teach us that a Christly spirit has come. It may nil children nro by naturo children of be physically the tame man, but yet the kingdom? Hardly, though we certho changed estimates and standardt tainly do not believe that a child dyand Ideas make htm regenerate and ing In Infancy Is lost. Bather wo Innew In Christ Jesus. He is Indeed cline to the belief that they have alive from the dead. that spirit of teachableness and trust Ilcllgion Is not a precise formula, that fits them to "enter" (v. 3) the not a lifeless creed, but a glorious kingdom (seo John 3:C). Therefore, experience, a real life. It It not dis- , the added slgnlflcnnco of verso six. Tho responsibility of parents and covered by nnalysls, but appropriated by fnlth. It Is the change from t teachers to lead them Into tho kingthe movement of a machine to the dom at this early ago when their trustfulness has not been destroyed. motion of life. Let us look at somo of tho condiHow, as you pass through a picture gallery, do you turn coldly from tions whereby wo enter tho kingdom. ono canvas to find yourself spell- John 10:9, "I am tho door, by mo bound before another? The one shall yo enter." John 3:3, "Except rouses no sentiment- Indeed, begets yo bo born again." Heb. 3:19, "They tho sense of weariness, of emptiness could not enter because of unbelief." hut the other Instantly brings you Head also 2 Peter 1:0-1How to Become Great. with the person Into communion Having thus struck at tho primary whose portrait you see, or perhaps causes to steal over you the soft, question Involved. Jesus then tells balmy air of a day In June, as the them how, once being In the kingdom, humblcth v loses itself In the glades of or to becomo great, "whoso yourself chards, along which you can almost himself, etc." To humblo humblo, Is tho voluntarily to choaso tho hear the beos humming. Even so tho awakened soul fools lowly, plnce for yourself; that place that God's blostod truths and Christ's removed from the admiration and tho example, that once touched no re- adulation of men. Paul learned this sponsive chord, appeal now to the lesson and constantly refers to him and wishes Inner soul and summon Its deepest self as the "bond tlave" affections, Its most strenuous powert that ho might bo accursed for the sako of his brethren Israel. Moses Into action. place when he pleaded with Let me frankly face two objec- found this out of the book of tions. The first Is effacement of in- God to blot him but to save tho chll dividuality. You say, surely this I his rcmembranco Jesus Is himself tho to sink entirely the personal human dren of Israel. must surely greatest Illustration of this principle, will In the divine; there ) ; we are (See Phil. be scope for man's Jesus goes, on to teach by conr not to be absorbed In any Mind, Is to be our attitude to holy and dlvlno; each Is to trast what those who are In the kingdom work out his own salvation. God ward Is an Incidental Illumination There working within each separate will. ot ltttlo children to to follow the divine will Is not of the attitude wero never afraid of But We rather, as the Jesus. Thoy to slay our own. him. It Is true that he might have loftiest form of resolve, determine to meant here humblo men who havo let God reign over the throne of the childlike hearts, but we nro Inclined toul. Wo are to reverence the In- to feet that It was real children of ward purity feeling that we dwell In which he Is speaking. Our treatment Him and Ho In ua, our life mingling ot them Is our treatment of him, for with His till we can say, "I live, yet ha completely identifies hlmaolf with not I; Christ llveth In me." them. For the second objection, let me Jesus pictures for us the heavenly guard you against thinking that this glory that rests upon children and yet supreme offering of your will to God we In our folly too often fall to re takes away your happiness; rather It ceive them, neglect our Qod given op will Increase and establish your portunity, or, worso still, cause them peace. The heart that leaves all to to stumble, and bring upon ourselves, heaven and reposes lu the eternal upon our homes and our nation a pen care usually dismisses anxiety. alty even wone than that of being Amid the darkness of life the drowntd In the midst of the sea. Heavenly Father knows what we Such Is the greatness of childhood. need and answers our requests so that It we are to make suro of entering we are not harmed, and the sou) the kingdom It must bo as we get drops back satisfied, feeling that the back to childhood, get back to the vtrlastlng anus are underneath and principles of trustfulness, ot humility, that all things work together far of servlco and of purity. It Is then o4. we enter Into fellowship with God. Like he-coself-riddeJ 2:6-11.self-hoodhow-eve- a Ai.ocMilon. so closely to tho Individual life of the family that an outsider hesitates to mako even the simplest suggestions. And yet Just because tho subject Is Inrge and Important and because It Is, on tho whole, o little understood by tho avcrago person la ono very good reason why Instruction Is needed along certain lines. All that I shall nttempt, however, In theso articles on house furnishing will be some of the very first principles, Just a few bints for tho women who aro not suro of their own opinions on such matters, whose experience has been limited and whoso opportunities for getting really good things nro very few. There was a tlmo In the history of our country when tho family was content with tho homo which simply afforded shelter. That was tho primitive object of the homo, nn Instinct devel- - TnE subject ot homo decoration furnishing Is so large and The Doctor in the School "Wo havo sometimes," eays Marin Montessorl, "had to do with children who disturbed tho others and wero deaf to our admonitions. First, we would havo them specially observed by tho doctor, but often they wero found to bo qulto normal. Wo would then placo a little tabto In the corner of tho room and scat tho child at It, with his faco to tho others, giving him whatever he wanted to play with. Tills Isolation would almost always hucco1 In claiming tho child; the sight of his companions would bo a moBt efficacious object lesson In behaviour. Moreover, the Isolated child would bo the object of special care, as though ho wero 111. I myself, on entering, would first go straight to him, caressing him like nn Infant, and would then turn to tho others and Interest myeslf In their work as though they had been men. I do not know what happened In their souls, Jbut certain it Is that tho 'conver-18101- 1' of tho Isolated children was 'always definite and deep. They took pride in knowing how to work and to behavo with dignity and for the most part thuy preserved a tender ' ... ii i 41.n tAnAl.nr nn.1 fnr mo " A system which embodies such a capital of human effort could not bo unimportant. The atcntlon of the n educational world Is largely centered upon It and no stuCOMFORTABLE LlVI.Nd HOOM. dent of childhood can afford to overoped from early nges, when caves, Christian Herald. look itr-T- ho rocks and Inter mounds of earth and CusUels' on in You see7 efghfy-egH- t wood furnished the dwelling place for Is the same as 117 bane.' the family. Undeveloped wero the Inlittle piece to the acre. Of course I did soiui stincts which prompted primeval man things the neighbors didn't do, becau-- i to seek a place of shelter for his own I did all of my work from the dlrei littlo circle of human beings. They TO MOTHER EARTH tlons the government sent me. Everji were, however, tho beginning of the body plows manure uuder when tbe highest and strongest social Institution break the ground in the spring, but I In tho world, that of family life and used my two big wngon loads of rotted tho private homo. Now conditions manure for n top dressln' after my havo changed, people havo developed, What Corn and Potato Clubs Do tatoes were in tho ground. and tho home must bo something moro "The folks that come over here snlo than a place of shelter. It Is still tho my potatoes wero darker green than keystouo of the nation, tho place For the Boys. any of the others In tho neighborhood where those qualities which make for an' wo all saw that the vines were good citizenship aro developed, and mighty heavy nn Ono. I went over the tbercforo It is worthy of all tho GROWTH OF THE MOVEMENT. patch three times with a fourteen tooth thought, all the Intelligent planning and tho noblest feelings that can bo brought to It. The truo homo should reflect tho character of the people who Jefferson County Lead With Its MagInhabit It, and above nil else It should nificent Gardening Land How Wilbe of such a uaturo as to bring out Eighty-eigBushels liam Frey Grew the best there Is In each Individual h of an A ore of Potatoes on beneath its roof. And a homo In the true senso of the word can and does Gradually the thlnklug school people do this. aro begluulug to see and understand Things Not to Do. that it tlio parents will not gu to Some of the most glaring faults In the school the school must go to the homo furnishing are the commonest, those committed thoughtlessly or perhome ami mako Itself felt Nothing haps, to be more exact, those prompthas helped more lu this movement ed by the dictates of fnslUou. It Is so thau tho boys' corn and potato club much easier very ofteu to put Into our In this and many other states. The homes and wear on our persons, even tremendous growth of the movement to put Into our manner, those, things Is due largely to a rational uso of the which fashion says nrg right rather TO children's enthusiasm and desire than to adopt those things which suit THEMSELVES DO SOMETHING our own Individuality, environment PLKASUltE IN ACHIEVEMENT WILLIAM mil AND IMS POTATOES and needs. COMES FKOM DOING IT YOl.'lt Just because fashion states tbat a careful not SELF, and pleasure In achievement t cultivator, an' I wastwo Inches. to let certain klud of wall paper, a certain Aflei It cut deeper than tho largest factor In human life. I gnvu It two workln's with a the color In carpets or certain styles In William and Walter Frey live about that furniture aro the "latest" aud "neweight miles from Louisville In a splen tooth cultivator. "Yes, my potatoes will get the flr- -i est" is no reason in the world why did fanning and gardening section ot they should be put Into your homes county. year In Jefferson county. When your reporter prize this quarter this an acre It'll unless they will bo suitable there. Yet pa. make the of very mauy times the decree goes forth mighty well, because It's J50 in gold.' Walter Frey, the younger brotbei aud Is followed blindly, with tho re has an aero of corn In the contest, bin sult that beauty, harmony and reposo It bad not d when your cor are qualities totally Ignored In many respondent visited the farm early In homes. Some ono has said: "The November. The ground showed thm world Is full of beautiful things If ono careful work bad been done during the has money to buy them. The world Is tummer, and the eighteen huge shoek also full ot ugly things things false that stood upon the aero gave promlxe In art. In truth aud beauty.- Tbey aro things inado to sell with only this Idea of a large yield. "I planted the Boone County White behind them." So do not be tempted that tho state furnished us boys," be by tho too common expression, "It Is tald In answer to my questions, "but I the very latest style," when buying furnishings for your homo or wearing only got about half a staud of com, I had to use some of our own Itoone apparel for yourself unless tho "very County for replanting the aero. Or latest thing" has beauty and suitabilcourse a bad ttand Is a mighty poot ity to recommend If. ttart In a com contest Next tlmo I hiu To havo something like every ono goln' to test the seed so as to be sure elso Is also another fault uindo In houso furnishing. That Is ono reason A oooo suocx. about my stand. "Yes, I UNed a lot ot manure on th u why so many country houses try to visited them on Saturday, 2d of No reproduce on a cheaper scale the city I veuibcr, he found them busy storing acre. Before I plowed It this spring scattered four big loads of manuro so. home and why there are so many "second crop" potatoes for the wluter homes lu smaller towns and could turn It under. market Iguorance of or "I was go In' to do more plowln' an country places. William Frey, the elder brother, grew to color and color harmony ou aero ot potatoes thl cultlvatlu' than anybody around her. Is another cause for lack of beauty In of this year, but n big windstorm tangled furnishing. He barvetted eighty-eigh- t season. bushels of splendid tubers ou the plot 'it so I had to quit early. I did cultlvH'. Again, pictures, furniture, ornaments When be was atked about the crop It four times an didn't atlr the ground and everything else ore brought Into more than two Inches deep. The dlree and Its cultivation, he tald: our homo without n thought of art!-lie- s "Yet, that yield was some better than tlons for corn makes that a might already there. The new and the strong point" most .ot theuelghbort around herv I ultra-moder- SCHOOLS CLOSE One-fourt- been-huske- 1 one-fourt- h I I eld are corr.rlncd without questioning whether one suits the other or not; and In consequence both aro spoiled. 8ome Rules to Follow. To furnish n home satisfactorily one must always consider the style of house, Its location, the use to which It la to bo put, as well as the cost of Its furnishing. Not n single piece of furniture should be bought without somo thought ns to whether It is sultablofor the home and Its use; also whether It will bo In harmony with furniture already In It. When n woman has sufficient money at bcr comtnnnd and can furnish the house completely from cellar to attic It la nn easy matter to give the contract Into the hands of n professional, occasionally with good results, sometimes disappointment But when ono must consider dollars carefully and furnish one room at n time, possibly only getting the absolute necessities for that room at first, it Is a harder problem to solve. The latter woman, however, Is the one whom I should like to help. Itcmembcr, then, In tho first place not to buy anything unless It Is npproprlnto to the uso for which It Is Intended ns well as for the completeness ot the room. Remember to always select the real and substantial in preference to the showy Imitation. If It is n question of tables, buy tho simplest form, made of perfect wood, with best finish, rather than the elaborately carved, showy piece flltnslly put together. A good enameled Iron or plain brass bedstead will be Infinitely more satisfactory In tho end than one of cheap Inlaid wood. A largo expenditure of money does not always Imply n satisfactory home. Truth and harmony, tho elements of beauty, may bo secured In tho most Inexpensive cottage as well as In the palace. The Ideal country houso Is built on broad, generous Hues. Never should It have the high, narrow, cramped roof frequently seen on crowded city streets, whero space Is at a premium. It should havo also roomy verandas and porches, low ceilings, wide, low windows and hospitable looking doors opening Into comfortable, homeilko rooms. Such n houso should be sincere In Its furnishings should not suggest Imitation In any way. This Impression of genuineness can be given by inex pensive material, even by bomemado furniture, very much better than by showy workmanship carelessly per formed. Treatment of High Ceilings. Some of the bouses built forty or fifty years ago havo ceilings too high A room 10 to express real comfort. by 12 feet, with n twelve foot celling has the nppearanco of being extremely narrow, while a room tho same slzo with a nine foot celling may give n real cozy effect What Is to be done with the blgb celling? Tho simplest way out of tho difficulty Is to client tho eye Into forgetfulness of thoso extra tbreo feet This can be dono by using horizontal lines In the wall decoration. Either the celling paper can bo brought down on tho wall to the distauco of three feet, tho upper part of the wall may bo finished with a frieze, or three feet at the base may be covered with canvas or wood paneling, then six feet of figured paper, finished with n narrow picture molding and Joining the ceiling paper, which has been dropped three feet. Any of these methods will give tho Impression of n lower celling. Borders have their place In wall decoration, but tbey should not be used Such a In rooms with low ceilings. room should be decorated with striped paper and have tho wall covering extend close up to the angle formed by the celling, and hero the picture molding Is put on. Never uso wide stripes or large designs of any kind on a small room, and bear In mind that simplicity In design and color Is a good rule to follow lu wall decorations as well as In any part of house furnishing. Good and Bad In Wall Covering. The owner of a new houso Is Inclined to leave the walls undecorated for the first few months at least after the house Is finished. Ills reason may be the added expense of decoration, or be may think be prefers tho plain white wall Just for Its simplicity and becauso It is sanitary. If tho walls have been finished with n smooth white surface it is more than likely every one will weary of them In a short time. Plain white walls give the feeling of being shut lu a box, nsjf there were a limit to space. A smooth white surface ulso tires the eyes. Not so tho rough plasters, which are quite generally used nowadays. And If to the plaster has been added a little color, a bint of gray or deep cream, the effect Is satisfying for a long time. Indeed, for almost any room la the house, with the possible exception of tho reception room or parlor, this rough surfaco simply tinted makes a most desirable wall finish. The smooth wall may be decorated In almost any color with calcimine or muresco, giving u pleasing background for pictures. Whatever the wall decoration, It should bo chosen with relation to the lighting of the room; also to the furnishings. If the floor covering has cousidera-bi- o design and color, then the wall should have but ono tint, and If the draperies aro figured again bo careful to select n flat color for the walls. Among the chief objections to wall paper are the exaggerated designs and too conspicuous colors, which aro common In most of them. The size ot the room and tho kind ot floor covering should largely determine whether the wall bould be decorated with a paper having a pattern or a plain design. It Is to much easier to err on the side of too much design than too little that unless you aro sure ot your knowledge at color combination It Is generally better to keep to plain effects. 4 E CITIZEN. S. A. IN ooaoooaoaoaoooocoooooooooooaooo o o NEWS o TWO HOUSES BURNED 4 Thlt nennln Of I (irt Wa T ,1 cncedI another very destructive fire morning at 8:30. Two aoi nouses were ourneu, ono belonging to Mr. T. J. Klnnard; tho other to Mr. Til on. Oec. which vn rented ,and a nearby hcuso belonging to J.Ir. Gtoul wns xetr '"""J" damaged. The flre ra"Rht ,n lll Ptaln of Mr. Klnnard' house; the cause being ' S, E, LOUISVILLE Amtneln- 2S LOCAL PAGE OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A The Southern Kdurntlonnl ton ! XM AT mct ln LoSVHe, Ky., Nov. AS a o aooooaoaooaoaoooaooooooaoaooaooBoaoaoaoa DR. BEST, DENTIST CITY rilONK Office over Berea Bank 183 Sc Trust Co DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, Accident, and Live Stock INSURANCE. Will sign your bond. Phone 505 Richmond, Ky Knozvllle BEREA North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. m. 1:07 p. m 3:62 a. m 7: 46 a.m, 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 p. m 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati BEREA 12:34 p. m. Knozvllle 7:00 p. m. 12:33 a. m, 5:50 a. ra. Express Train. at Berea to tako on passengers for Dayton, O., Rich' mond, Ind-- , Indianapolis, Ind., Colum bus, O., and points beyond. South Bound. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 11:65 a. m. BEREA No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Atlanta and points ba- yond. North Bound 4:46 p. m. 1:17 p. ta. Cladnnatl No. 32 will stop ty for the beat oration on a hortl- cultural 'subject. Tho contest took place at Portland. Oregon, In con- nectlon with tho great Pacific North- west Land Products Show, held there, November 18 to 23. 'Mr. Louis Lester and family have movou into .Mrs. salllo Cornellson s house on Center St. 'Mr. and Mrs. Wallaco Adams hav moved to Wlldlo and will make their home for the present with Mrs Adams' parents Mr. Louis Fowler of Station Camp has been in town for several days on business. Tho Misses Catherine Waterbury delightfully and Frances Cameron entertained a number of Hall girls to a "Pink Tea Party" at Boone Tavern Monday afternoon. A letter from S. W. Boggs states that he Is happy and Is enjoying his work at the Divinity School at Yale. Prof. L. V. Dodge leaves, today, for Unicoi and will probably not re turn. Mrs. Dodgo Is still In the hos pita and she expects to Join him j I later. Dr. Chas. F. Hubbard Is attending a meeting of Collego Presidents at Chicago this week. Mr. Floyd Shockley who has been employed as telegraph operator at Boyne Falls for the past two years returned to Berea last week. Mr. V. B. Bowers of Elk Park, N. C, Is spending a few days with his family who aro attending school here Miss Davis of Cincinnati Is paying her long time friend, Miss Jean Cameron, at Boone Tavern an extend URU (0 35 The nttendanc" was not as largo ns hoped and tho membership of the association for tho year coming will not exceed seven hundred and fifty. Most of the Important schools were repreof tho South, however, sented by ono o. moro members. unknown. Tho Association Is doing a great Is work In bringing public attention to The valuo of both residences estimated to bo about $3,000. the problems of education peculiar There was no Insurance except on to the South. Thru Its Inslstanco wo Mr. Klnnard's property, which was are now fully nllvo to tho fact that the population of the South Is largo, nine hundred dollars. ly rural and that tho South's problem is one of rural education. ENTERTAIN-MEN- T AN APPROPRIATE A glance at tho program of tho session will show that tho dominant note was education as a preparation The members of the "Student for life and llfo in rural communiFaculty," having whirled about the ties. There wore many able speakers clrclo of duty, study and teaching, tor tho past few weeks, becoming from almost every stato In tho south wear)' of the dignity and monotony and all spoke of educational advanceof the situation, flew off on a tangent ment In this section. Berea had a good delegation last Wednesday night. Dressed In tho attire of llttlo tots they assembled ln the parlor of tho Dodgo house, A FOUR DAYS PROGRAM where tho committee had provided for their entertainment. The evening Mr. Horace Caldwell, a former In was spent quite appropriately, student, who Is principal of the children's games and merriment, chlef- ly merriment, and after the serving of bchool at 'McKlnncy, Lincoln County, of nas arranged for a four days farm- refreshments and the execution "stunts" by tho various dignitaries, crs meeting which Includes a corn tho company dispersed, looking for- - t show, etc., In connection with his a school work. ward to tha next meeting with Prof. Frank Montgomery of th peculiar longing which only those who have been royally entertained can ful United States Bureau of Agriculture ly appreciate. and Berea College will bo present to deliver addresses and assist In tho work, as also representatives from BALLOON ASCENSION the State University, Cut Glass and Silver Novelties The Berea Drug Company, IncorporaUd, THE REXALL STORE, THE THANKSGIVING GAME An Ideal day, an BEREA MARKETS The officers and teachers of the very Bible School spent a pleasant evening last week at the on hemo of Mr. and Miss Burgess, Prospect Street. Mrs. W. H. Porter and daughter, ed visit, Frances, of Lexington have been spending the put week in town with WANTED relatives and friends. Mr. Porter join Cx8x8 oak tle.i at this and other ed them over Sunday for a brief vis points. See J. W. Hoskins, Berea, Ky, It. It's no difference what kind of PRISC1LLA BAZAAR stove you want, you can get it r.t The Prlscllla Club will hold its (adr.) Welch's. Mr. Aaron Huff who is studying at annual Bazaar In Mrs. S. R. Baker's State College at Lexington spent the store, Friday and Saturday, Dec. Thanksgiving holidays In Berea with 13th and 14th. Aprons, towels, bags Mrs. Huff at the home of Mr. and and various articles of fancy work for Christmas presents, home made Mrs. Ab Golden. The largest line of stoves ever candy and fruit cake will bo on sale. shown ln Boroa now on exhibition at FARM FOR SALE (adv.) Welch's. 80 acres of land on Richmond and Mr. George Golden was ln Cin cinnati at the first of the week on Kingston pike, 2 miles from Berea, for sale. 8 room dwelling, good well, business. Who will win the prizes at Welch's! orchard and all necessary out houses (ad.) Write, Ellhu Blcknell. (adv.) Berea, Ky., R. F. D. No. 1 Miss Wary Stewart of Klrksvllle was shopping ln Berea last Union FOR Monday will be a glad day In Berea. A monster ballcon ascension and trip- le parachute drops by Aeronaut C. E. Blankston is being secured by poputar subscription. The hour Is 1:30 p. ni. STOVES STOVES : stoves : STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES : stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves : STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES : stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves : STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES : stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves : STOV ES : stoves stoves : STOVES : stoves : STOVES enthusiastic crowd, two evenly matched tennis, both to win inndo (ho Thanksgiving gnmo, bctwetn tho College and Academy one of unusual InUrest. Thn f.ilrnpBH nnil iiromntnoss of tho refpron. John Welch, added much to tho Interest nnd si.lclnrsa of tho gamo and was commented uion by all who understand football. On tho Acndemy team tho tackling by McGregor nnd Jones was excellent and Saxton did the rtrongest thn work of tho gamo In bucking line. A weak lino formation made It Impossible for tho Academy to strike their opponents with tho snap and vigor that good lino work demands. Jones, On tho Collego Bldo Clinton DouglnH and Robinson did splendid tackling, whllo Muntz nt Center by rCpeated lunges over the Academy ino worrled their quarter and half nnd itae),. Cnuslne many fumblesmuch uncertain playing. Both teams wero rather weak In offensive play. Generally the Interference was In fair form but was easily broken up and was rather Blow, Thn Tnllecn kicked off 111 the first quarter and kept tho ball In Aca-- 1 time being call-demy territory, targe crowds are expected as tho with the ball In the possession of farmers of this region nre n wakening the Collego team and on the to their needs. yard line. Academy twenty-fiv- e Tho Citizen will glvo a short ac- ti, .r. count of tho proceedings In tho Issuo ond quarter with a fake play between of next week. Hoffman, tho quarterback, and Jones, tho right half. Tho entlro College team dropped Into position for an end run .. tn. .l..,lnmv ton... rtmli.-vt... t In and broke up tho end play, tack- - . Iluttor, Eggs, VEGETABLES Irish potatoes, 70c per bu. Sweet potatoes $1 per bu. Cabbago, lyjc per pound. POULTRY: Chickens, fryers, 8c per pound. Hens, 7c po,--' pound. Roosters, 5c. FRUITS: Apples, 76c per bu. Pears 1 por bu. KIX)UR, TUBAL. ETC. Best grndo flour, $3.40 per cwt. Meal, (1 por bu. Wheat bran, $1.40 per hundred. Wheat, $1 per bushel. Corn 65c per bu. Oats, 60c por bushel. Hay, 60c per hundred. Cattl.', 3 tc 6c per lb. Calves, 6 to Cc per pound. Hogs, CU to per pound. Sheep, 2 to 3, 3 2 per lb. Lambs, 4 to 6c per pound. Hides, dry 15c per R., green, 10a 1- -4 20c per pound. 30c per dozen. 6c 4 CINCINNATI MARKETS POULTRY: Onrinn-r- . M 1. Ik. Pound. Hens, . w c lb., toms, 10 8c lb., Ducks, 10c VonnB guineas 4.005.00 doz. CATTLE HOGS ETC. CaUIe. 2 3.2-07.-76. Turkeys, hens, 14c. 16 Roosters, 7c, t.. Calve., 8.0010.25. Hogs, 3.507.60. Pigs (110 lbs. and lest) 4.00O7X0. Sheep 2.8503.35. Lambs 4.25G6.25. Corn 75c per bu. ' l ! (open SALE The hie contest is now on at at Welch's during the next four months will make thousands of vot?a (adv.) for some one. Indiana has been Mr. Will Wood of visiting friends and relatives ln Berea. FIRE, FIRE, Insure your property against loss by fire with H. C. Woolf, successor to W, H. Porter, Berea, Ky. Mr. Nathan Ambrose who has been in the west for a number of years on account of his health is making an extended visit with his parents, '.Mr. and Mrs. Bart Ambrose. Highest Cash Prices paid for holiday turkoys. J. S. Gott, Depot St. (adv.) Hon. Wm. Clark of McKee was ln Berea at the latter part of last week. A llttlo daughter-- , Amabel, has como to tho home of "Mr. and Mrs. George Pow of West VanLcar, Ky. A Berea boy, Lester Hill, now attending school at tho Stato Agricultural College at Corvallis, Oregon, took tho second prizo of (25 offered by tho State Horticultural Socle- - (adv.) Welch's. been spendMr. Noel Mitchell has ing several day3 with his brother at Silver Creek. It's up to you, for your purchas?s I have for sale a six room house and two acres of land at Kingston, Ky. Must bo sold before Jan 1st, '13. Call on, or writfJ J. A. RIddeil, Kingston, Ky. (adv.) anxiety. um u. visoruumy, field thru which Hoffman, af- - Roblnwra L. E. Phillips ter a feint to pass Jones the ball, Hoffman Q. B. Illeatt the e. Jones carried tho pig skin back of R. II. Hunter Academy goal, making tho only fcoto p. q. Bowman L. II. McGregor of tho entlro game. Chambers failed i Chambers F. II. Saxton. to kick goal leaving tho score 6 to Substltuto for Academy Hatch for 0 In favor of tho College. Hunter. Wo commend both teams for hard In the third quarter tho Academy kicked off and kept in College terriplaying, manly sportsmanship during tory most of tho time. Neither team tho game, and gentlemanly conduct sccred. nfterward. Wo sincerely hojw that The Academy had tho best of It thg Bt.8 of plny nnJ tnlB gtmuaj-i-l thruout tho fourth quarter. At ono f sportsmanship havo como to stay, timo they were within about threo yards of their opponents goal, but 60 YEAHS EXPERIENCE tho ball went to thn Collego on downs and was punted Into somewhat safer territory. Tho gamo closed with tho lino up closo enough to tho Collego goal to keep tho Interest of the crowd at a high pitch, nnd to hold i tf1adc marks tenso tho College dciartment In Dcsisns ling Jones I CHESTNUT SHINGLES Tho lino up: College. Douglas Ilatson Academy. R. E. J. Jones It. T. ilunell R. O. Wllcon C. Voglo L, O. Click L. T. J. O. Bowman AC. COPYHIHT ndlnc a kUh nd rtotrlrtlAa nay Anrnn qulcklr wrruiii our oiHuinn fr wfctkr CXiBmunlt ln?niifn U rrhblr tlontitrletlrnmllrivtitiU. HAKOMQK onl'taU nt wttmg ptlMtu. ftcvnrr J'lttnu Uktn tbniufh Munn h Cu.rU l4(Ul nU, without lu lh fr. (ldt rl u Ciomer Muntz Write me for prices on tho famous Waddlo" mako of shingles, best on tho market. H. H. Wood. Wlldle. Ky. WANTED ba4omlf Utnitrtt4 nltUun of ny rtnua A Sckntific llrmch Offh-a- Jftttrkati boU bj&ll Journal. W, fr wilr. IJirvMt Hf. Parker VISITOR'S DAY .FARMERS j WEEK AT STATE UNI Anderson I, 8UMNCo. . L nHiMlr. II.C Ttrwi, t) ICS T HU WutHniinn. Friday afternoon, December Cth, At once, high class specialty sales 111 bo observed as VisltorsXfDay for man for Virginia, Ohio, Georgia, all the Foundation and Model Schools, South Carolina, and Kentucky to sell A by cordial invitation is extended the celebrated lino of 4Dc framed tho Superintendent and teachers of pictures and mirrors the strongest these departments to all parents and premium proposition and trade win friends of the students to visit us at ner In existence. Successful appli- this time. cants will not be disappointed regardJunior schools will be in besslon:' ing remuneration. Address John A, 1:15 to 3 o'clock; Foundation Schools Wyatt, Berea, Ky. 1:15 to 4:30. Supt. and Teachers. FOR RENT Desirable property, six acres of land, houso, and all necessary outRAILWAY RECEIPTS AND EXbuildings just outside the city limits PENSES of Richmond on the Big Hill Pike. Property will bo rented for one year, The business of tho railways for of and possession given the 20th Scptembor while showing a considerDecember. Address Mrs. Rachel able improvement over that of Sep624 South Lime St, Lexington, tember, 1911, does not maintain the Ky. (adv.) g rato of Increase set by the month of August. Tho total net operating revenue of DO per cent of tho steam railways increased for Soptnmber, whllo tho increase for August was $13,865,622. This Increaso In net operating revenuo was at tho rato'of $21 per mllo of lino for tho month or at the rate of 70 cents per mllo of lino per day. Cof-fiel- d, record-breakin- VERSITY Ono of tho annual events at State University Is farmers' week, which Is scheduled this year for Jan. Cth to bo occupied with tho annual conventions of various farmers associations of Kentucky. Tuesday Is swine day; Wednesday, corn day; Thursday, sheep and hortl cultural day; Friday, dairy cattle day, and Saturday, horses and beef cattle 11th. Tho week will 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 day. farmers from all over tho stato aro requested to send corn and other products for exhibition. Premium lists and programs can bo secured by writing to T. R. Bryant, Collego of Agriculture, STRAYED A heifer calf about nine or ten months old, color red, tinged with black and with white feet and hind legs white to tho knoes. Owner can secure her by paying tho cost of grazing for several months and for this ad 35 cents. Address Tarlton Combs, Berea, Ky. your friends too. THE RACKET STORE " PALACE MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY of fresh and cured meats and lard. Fish, Oysters and Poultry in Season. All kinds of Staple and Fancy Groceries. AH kinds PROMPT BBLIVKRV OUR FALL 1912 STOCK will surpass 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, HAYES "T3fe C8I, CoyU U. B. ROBERTS, Prop. (: nittsg.MahSC n n PhonaSr, BEREA, Quality Store" GOTT KENTUCKY December 5, 1912. COMING THE CITIZEN MUSICAL TREAT Page Kive over tho water supply system and Installs a portable hypochlorldo plant for Its purification. Tho plant consists of threo largo tanks that aro set up outsldo tho city pumping sta-th- o tank. In tho first ono tho water Is treated to rcmovo whntcver dirt may bo In It" and In tho second tank tho water Is given a hypochlorldo of II mo bath. It passes Into tho third tank, whero tho lime Is precipitated, nnd then tho water goes Into tho wn-tmains clear nnd free from alt bacteria. The Stnto furnishes tho plant free of charge, nnd tho work of the sanitary expert does not coat the city a penny. Whllo tho Federal and Stato governments aro Justly busy In finding cure for cholera among hogs, and tongue, lung and foot diseases among cattle, and gaps among fowls, It Is a matter of tho greatest tho Importance nls to safeguard health and lives ot tho citizens, and to make n speedy and successful fight on such a fatal dlseaso as typhoid, such ns the Stati of Kansas has mado In Its movable water purifying plant. Tlio Christian Herald. er )0OKD40fO0 OO0 Congress Convenes for Short Session Tho 62nd Congress convened, Monday noon, In 1U last session, which Is tho short session that expires Mar. 4 th. Senator Hacon presided In tho JScnnte, taking tho placo of Vlco President Sherman, who recently died, nnd Speaker Clark called tho House I000 000WO0 006 As usunl, tho Itarmonln Society of tlio Collego will Klvo "Thu Messiah" (his yenr. Tho dato announced CO is UIIU VIIIYLhJ 9 Dec. 17th. "Tho Messiah" nlways S 2 draws a largo rrowd, thoso having heard It on previous occasions being tho most anxloux, It would seem, to hear It again. And each year thero THE MYSTERIOU8 APPLE. nro recruits to the audlenoo from Tho performer of this trick shows tlioso who have not heard Itheforc. A to his spectators whnt apparently Is larger audlcnco than any previous only an ordinary apple with n string year will no doubt he present nt tho running tnrougn it. Then the rendering of tho great remark, thus: " will now ' , , , df h wind one end of tho twine around my Mw n Bkclch ot 11,0 colloser and finger and hold tho other under my feet. Any ono can command tho np-- , 8),no Interesting fncts concerning pie to stop at any point on the string ll1'8 masterpleco ot music. and It will do to." The spectators OUR BOYS onrl r.lDI l ora-form- er The Story of the Messiah For more than ono hundred and cixty years men havo delighted to honor tho uamo of George Frederick Hnndel, Ho was not only ono of tho world's greatest composers hut thc,r a FORMER GOV. TAYLOR MARRIES great and nohlo character. Ills best scroll "I know that my Itedccmer 13 That Apostles Taylor, who has lived works oro tho sacred oratorios and llvoth." Cowley and Toy. or w, but his In Indiana slnco he fled from vcrfi hhown by tho Ho rests from his labor thousands of pcoplo have been mado b rm, t0 I)0 Stato nftcr tho assassination of Senarccent 0I better and nobler by hearing his works follow him. hom he Church claims tor Gocbel, was married at Jamestown, music. to have Sis Ky., Sunday, to Mrs. Nora Megar. This elpllpe,, ror it were still UNITED STATES NEWS Handel had been Invited to visit retained Is tho bride's third marriage and tho anu ",aV6 continued to preach Couliuutil ftiu I'ltit 1'age Dublin by the Ixrd L'.eutcnnnt of in Mormon pulpits, governor's second. though they are Ireland and wishing to glvo tho Irish convenes. It would seem now that the' 'MORE A ROUT THE ELECTION rU"nR C"Urch IK'oplo, whom h? called "a generous bo equally divided, 4S tv report of the 1Urum' th Tho official count of Kentucky's nnd pollto nation," something new, Scnato will Senate Com- 18 Democrats, Vlco voto In tho recent election ItepubllcaliB and shows ''rlVlU'SCS ho composed the Messlnh, and, IncredH and ElCc,1n8 dccld- - that Wilson carried 9G counties, Thft 'Tho dropping of these men ible us It seems, this tremendous ora- President Marshall casting tho Ini? vote 19 nnd Roosevelt, 6, according to a fiom tho quorum was so evidently was written In 21 days. wtl) bo Inclined to disbelieve this torio TRIAL OF TIIK DYNAMITERS Frankfort dispatch. Wilson's majority done for popular effort thn ... It is said that, when Handel was statement, but upon trial, they will e defendTho trial of tho over both is 1,306. merits no consideration whatever, ex- And the apple most obedient to their writing that patt ot his "Messiah," ia as an admission that Apostles orders. Tho explanation of the mys- "He was despised and rejected of ants in the dynamite caBo at IndlanaP Taylor ami CoIey have JOIN CRUSADE AGAINST terious movements ot the apple Is men, a friend, coming to his room, oils has progressed with more or less each taken month, ... one or mo.-u plural wives slnco tho uia. goose 7ifomul ,llm n twlrH nnJ ghnkcn wltu excitement for more than a quills so as to form a , two only tho Government's witnesses manifesto." Yet Collier's In April. In this rone and (Continued from 6rit page) rather Urge angle about the middle emotion. Ho so lived Testimony for the 1911. contains a letter from possessed havo been heard. Mr. Rus-sof It Then pans the twine through . tlmt IU pathos and sorrow Monday with In which hd clton tha defendants began, bon the opening. Holding the ends be- - him, nnd thus he was ablo to mako Frank 'M. Itynn, President of tho Iron Pill.iwlng facts, which have p.wcd by careful Investigation and of these two men from tho quorum as A tween one's hand and foot so as to! other liooplo enter Into It. too. dea proof of tho sincerity of tho Church. i 'liable statistics. control tho tension of the string, one young woman walked slowly away Workers Union, one of tho chief 14. That tho Mormon Church is can make the apple do one's bidding from a rendering of tho 'Mosslah" fendants, on tho stand, and others J. That one of the problems with ' absolutely. It will descend or pause of tho defendants will testify. Tho which tho American simply a great rtliglous secret society people will with such nn awed fnco that her comImmediately upon order. When you the soon have to deal Is tho revival of .existing very laigeiy fCr criminal purcaso will hardly close beforo draw upon the twine the portion panion cald, "That Hallelujah Chorus holidays. polygamy In Utah for the Mormon poses. which Is In the apple will press upon was grand wasn't It?" "Oh, It wasn't lfi. That tho only way In which tho STRIKE LEADERS ACQUITTED church has violated Its own revelation angle formed by the passages that that took hold of mo so. It was, the Tho threo strike leaders on trial In that tho polygamous marriages con- American peoplo can control the pressure will hold the 'Ho was desplst-- and rejected of and with this apple wberover any one desires It to men, a man of sorrow nnd acquainted at Salem, Mass., for tho murder of tracted beforo 1S90 havo not bscn situation Is by a constitutional amendstop. during the textile given up and new plural marriages ment giving power to Congress to Loplzzo On the contrary, when you with grief.' 1 could boo It all tho Anna hold the line loosely all rigidity Is were acquitted, have taken placo on a considerable joglslato against polygamy. With buffeting nnd smiting and derision. strike in Lawrence, removed and tho applo of course degreat scale. such an amendment tho federal awful as Nov. 20th, and wcro given a It never was bo real and so scends. 'government could again send Its ofon returning to Lawrence, 2. That now polygamous marriages today. Such a Savior, despised and re- ovation making speeches before largo assemb- havo been entered Into by young men ficers into Utah nnd other llormon A Changeable Picture. jected of men!" communities and punish offenders. lages, nnd one of them declaring and women 20 to 30 years old. Ho won enthusiastically received These facts challenge tho attention 3. That If polygamy should Buddenly great wus tho de- that they owed their lives to tho In Ireland nnd bp and cooieratlon of every thoughtful per- solidarity of the Industrial classes and stop, enough young people havo enmand for tho tickets for tho first that, whtlo the strike for an advance tered tho relation recently to keep and patriotic clll2.cn of this country. formance that, ladles were requested would gcntlo-me- n In wages was won, workmen tho Institution nllve In Utah for anto como without hoops and HOW KANSAS N3HTS TYPHOID never get their share until they own- other fifty years. swords thereby affordwithout ed the mills. prevThe State of Kansas has instituted A. That Polygamy Is nearly as ing seating capacity for n hundred TO PENSION PRESIDENTS alent thero now ns It was beforo a vigorous and successful warfare more people than otherwise could bo Tho agitation following Mr. Carnetyphoid fever. Whenever the 1S90. accommodated. proposition to pension our 5. That tho long list of recent polygvital statistics report ot a city shows Handel was so generous that ho ar- gie's has led to a movement amous marriages In Salt Lake City an unusual number of deaths from ranged with tho director that tho enCongress to relievo (more than 200) Is admitted to be typhoid fever, an expert medical Inproceeds should go to three charl-tlc- a, on tho part ot tire 'Magnate of that bur- correct by 'Mormons ns well as Genspector from the Stato University Is Hospital," "The the "Tho Mercers' Uurleson having tiles. hurried to that city on the first train. Charitable Infirmary" nnd tho "So- den. Itcpresentatlvo tho consent of a He InUes samples of water and sends 6. That tho Church still teaches ciety for Itcleavlng Prisoners In Goal gotten of tho Houso Appropriations Compolygamy openly as orthodox Mor- I them to the university for analysis. from Debt." to Include a provision In tho mon doctrlno. Finding typhoid bacteria, he takes Tlio first Mrforntanco took placo mittee Appropriation Dill granting $7.&00 a April 13th, nn, and was a success and giving year to tho from tho beginning. Great as was them a seat In tho House of Repretho first success of the 'Messiah, who, Tho measure is likely to unless It was tho comioser himself, sentatives. wondorful meet with strenuous opposition, howcould havo foreseen the ever, nnd Its defeat Is nlmost assured. power for good which It was to bewidcome' Its Influence has steadily IN OUR OWN STATE ened and Increased throughout tho Continued from Pint Pukc contlnuo years, and will doubtless until tho masses of tho people shall feet. Tho cost Is 12,032.000 and two years havo been consumed In Its Know It and lovo It. .,. nio8t piaCes whero It has boon construction. The accompanying pictures show bow you can make some amusing UmfA miny Umog tho lM.0pe who TRAIN REACHES McRODEnTS "cut-uppictures First draw a clr- fucntly are tho most Tho L. and E. extension from cle on n ploce of cardboard, and again. It bo grows Jackson, that has been In process of vide It Into six sections as shown. 'Wr to hear it building for more thnn a year and pig or some on ono Uiat ho looks forward from Sketch tho plcturo of a other animal, being careful to place year to year to its rendering with an-t- has opened up so much of Eastern tho Kentucky, Is about completed, lines so that when the plccos are (cpaton. cut apart some of them can be moved When complimented by Lord Klnoul first train having reached McRobcrts I und to different positions. w0mierful "entertainment" early last week. Tor Initance, In the upper plcturo "1"" l" Tho past year has been a prosperKlven tho people Handel. for ' pig Is shown running full-til- t "My Lord, I should bo sorry It ous ono for tho railroads If tho exIf you merely trans-(piledinner, while fer the two leg sections you can make I havo only entertained them; I tension of linos and doublo tracking nro to bo taken as evidence. Tho him stand still. If you like his tall WBU to mako them better." higher in the air you can exchango. 0n u(.n(; asked what were his fecl-th- e work on tho L. and N. from Paris -tall section with the section next' whcn ,w wrolo Ul0 Hallelujah to Cincinnati Is nearly completed, , above It. With these hints jrw will M, nnd tho new line from Winchester to . ce ame to produce omor Irvlno Is being puBhcd. ' Philadelphia Record. the same sort. Announcement Is also mado that great Ooa Ulinseii. Ilnndel directed tho Messiah thirty-fo- tho 'Mountain Central, which runs Star. Making from tho L. and E. to Cnmpton, in times hlmceir. Take five wooden matches and bend before his death Handel Wolfo County, lo to bo extended to V. Place them Somo tlmo ach of them into a together, as Is shown In the diagram, beenmo blind, a sad fato which has Hazel Green during tho next year. as- NOTED WOMAN DIES o that they take the form of an como to a number ot fnmous musiMrs. Mary R. Delknnp, ono of tho cians. Still ho continued to conduct and oldest residents of Loulsvillo his great oratorios at tho organ. a wife of William D. Belknap, founder Ho had many times expressed wish that ho might dlo on Good Fri- ot tho Mercantilo houso ot Belknap day. On Good Friday, 1770, ho died and Company, died last Thursday. years In Mrs. Uolknap was nlncty-ouand his body wns laid to rest Abbey, where, not long of ago and retained her accustomed Westminster ff vigor and health until a week ago. In afterwards, was placed a status composer looking upward. her long life thoro aro many benetho great Transformation. tho ............ factions to her credit, ono ot star, iay.un a tuu.0 Urisk. or a last being a gift to tho Lincoln Instl-tut- o mo " them on some smooth surface, ana isneu scoro oi at Slmpsonvlllo. j,and Is a pen resting on tho without touching them transform h them Into a star with Ave points Solution: To change the star of wooden matches Into one BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE of five points without touching It, let It water fall Into the very center, wi A COMPLETE LINE lias on quite a smooth surface, bb In Hardware, Paiati, Mowiaf MackiBW, Farask IaptcaeiU, Gtwhae ud a few momenta, under the action ot j mi Mercs, um orecenee the water, It will gradually i the shape shown In the lecoad tU star. Tfcta U gram, of a R a vary almplfc and eSectlve aAar4fc-MMAM STKJMtT. aaar more Vena, trick. Small maUhea n, to order. Tho galleries In both Houses wens crowded nnd tho Capitol for fomo tlmo beforo tho opening of tho two Houses was a scono of great Interest and activity, no, only tho old members nnd thoso that arc to tnko part In tho present session being present, but many of tho newly elected members nnd throng of visitors. Tho Scnato adjourned after twenty minutes In respect to tho Vlco President and Senators Royburn nnd Hcy-bur- memory of several Congressmen who who have died slnco tho closo have died during tho Intermission. 7. That the Church still keeps In Its book of Doctrines tho principles of polygamy and dees not publish tho of tho session, Aug. 26th. Tho admanifesto against It. journment was until cloven o'clock 8. That books strongly teaching Tuesday, when tho President's mespolygamy nro circulated at nuthoriz-e- d sage was received nnd read. At two Mormon o'clock Tuesday afternoon the Sen9. That tho Church honors and proate was again In session for tho motes recent polygnmlsts. Impeachment proceedings of Judso th Mormon8 nialnt'n Archbajd of the Commerce Court. "ciL7"?1 refuge" n ,,tah which they This trial will tako up most of tho when, their time of the Scnnto for a month at . ' """""ua ciiuarcn nre born least. In the IIous3 tho greatest good humor prevailed, Cannon, rthe,r?,erm8 Canada who has been a member for forty wives In Canada b'BamU3 W,V8 years and who was recently defeated, Uta" "i Iwlng roundly cheered as ho entered. 12. That tho Ho, with a great many others, will .Mormons confess thnf end his Legislative career with this hoy practice p0.yBamy on 8Cn, Mo'co. which is of viS session. Tho He use adjourned after n short sesalon In respect to tho book-shop- I stt'n" f tsz Si.w" ", I A DAY WITH LEFT-OVER- mlr ( fifty-thre- ,,u M o el ! I grate a little nutmeg over the slices and pour over canned berries that have been heated hot. When preserving peaches, use the broken pieces that are not perfect enough, for a spiced sauce. Add vinegar, spices and brown sugar and cook until of the right consistency. When there is a little cold chicken, but not enough for a dish, add an equal quantity ot cold boiled ham, both chopped fine. Mix together with white sauce and a rich, serve on buttered toast as a luncheon or supper dish. Any combination of cold meat may be .used with the sauce, varying the flavor by using chopped green peppers or onions. d slow oven. Hot Potato Salad. Cook two cups of half-Inccubes of potatoes; drain and pour over the following dressing: Mix together a half cup of celery cut fine, two slices of lemon, two of chopped onion, one of chopped parsley, four tablespoonfuls ot olive oil, pepper and salt to taste. Heat until boiling hot and serve at once. Water Melon Balls. Any water melon that Is left over may be scooped out Into balls, using a vegetable cutter, or If this Is not at hand a tablespoon will do, making pieces. Chill and serve very cold. Hasty Blueberry Pudding. Butter four or five slices of bread on both sides, place In Individual tauce dishes, tabla-spoonfoval-shape- d Chop cold roast Iamb, season with salt and put Into a buttered baking dish; cover with a cup ot seasoned cooked macaroni. Deat threo eggs slightly, add a cup and a half of milk, pour over tho mixture and bake In a ex-ste- Cultivate Decision. Indecision soon grows to be a vice. Sometimes It Is the mark of a weak character oftenei" It develops a weak I hnrrtpr " ' he ( d iiu. UM thM ur o iene d r Prices u'hT"nlTllLRlCSf(N Glvcjysaclll is Page Six. THE CITIZEN. Inlo ber nToilier's room wltb ncV6f n misgiving. She hurried to tho bed to find only her Inst summer's white dress, freshly wnshed and Ironed. Homowhero n dnlnty, Inwn or mull dress simply must bo hanging. Hut er." it wns not. Elnorn dropped on the "Yes, that's what she's been staying chest becntiso sho felt too wenk to In town for," said Mrs. Comstock. stand. In less thnn two hours she "It's some sort of n swindle to raise must bo In tho church nt Onnbnsha. At money for her class to buy some silly last she opened tho door. thing to stick up in the schoolhouso "I enn't find my dress," sho snld. hall to remember thorn by. I don't "Well, as It's tho only ono there I know whether It's now or next week, but there's something of the kind to bo done." "Well, It's tonight," said Wesley, "and wo aro going. It's my treat, nnd we've got to hurry or we won't get In. There's reserved seats, and we havo none, so It's the gallery for us, but I don't caro so I get to take one good peep at Elnora." "S'pose sho plnys?" whlsered Margaret In his ear. "Ah, tush! She couldn't!" said Wes-leSo anTl," said nilly. "Me, too," said Wesley, "unless yon think for some reason sho don't want us. Looks like slip would have told us If she had. I'm going to nsk ber moth.' In December 5 ,191a. The Heroine of the Forest shoes, gloves, stockings, Tlieynrurrled down tho hall together and drngged tho big trunk to the Birdn Woman's room. Sho opened It and tossing out wblto stuff. "How lucky thnt alio left theso things!" nhe cried. "Here are while fans, every- - "Well, she's been doing It throe years the orchestra nnd working llko n slave at it." "Oh. well, that's different. She's In the play tonight. Brownlee told mo so. Come on, quick! We'll drive and hitch closest place we can tlud to tho building." Margaret went In the excitement of the moment, but she was troubled. When they reached thu building Wesley tied the team to n ratling and Hilly sprang out to help Margaret. Mrs. Comstock sat still. "Come on, Kale." said Wesley, reach-luhis hand. "I'm not going anywhere." snld Mrs. Comstock, settling comfortably back against the cushions, All of them begged nnd pleaded, but It was.no use. Not nn Inch would Mrs. Comstock budge, so they left her. They found seals near thodoor where they could see fairly well, nilly stood ' at the back of tho hall nnd had a good view. Uy and by n great volume of sound welled from tho orchestra, but Elnora was not playing. Out In tho warm summer night a sour, grim woman nursed an tchlng heart nnd tried to Jiutlfy herself. The effort Irritated her Intensely. Sho Ican , ed back, closed her eyes and tried to mnko ber mind a blank, to shut out ; even the music, when tho leading violin began n solo. Mrs. Coaistock bora It ns long ns sho could and then slipped from the carriage and fled down g I tho street. She did not know how far she went or how long sho stayed, but everything was still save an occasional raised volco when sho wandered back. Sho stood looking nt the building. Slowly she entered tho wide gates nnd follow, ed up the walk. Elnora had been coming here for ulmost four years. When Mrs. Comstock reached tho door sfio went Inside. Tho entrance to tho auditorium was pocked with peoplo and a crowd was standlug outside. Wbeu they noticed a tall woman with wblto faco and hair nnd black dress ono by one they stepped a little aside, so that Mrs. Comstock could seo the stage. It was covered with curtains and no one was doing anything. Just as sho turned to go n sound so faint that everyoue leaned forward and listened drifted down the auditorium. It was difficult to tell Just what It was; after one Instant half tho audience looked toward the windows, for it seemed only a breath of wind rustling freshly opened leaves. Just a hint of stirring air. Then the curtains were swept uslde swiftly. The stago had been transformed Into a lovely little corner of creation, where trees and llowers grew the earth. A soft and moss canx-'tewind blew, ami It was tho gray of dawn, Suddenly a robin began to sing, then n song sparrow Joined him, and then several orioles began talking at once. The light grew stronger, the dew drops trembled, flower perfume began to creep out to tho audi-encthe air moved the branches gently and a rooster crowed. Then all the scene was shaken with a babel of bird notes and other sounds of nature. The voices died and soft, exquisite melody began to swell and roll. In tho center of the stage, piece by piece the grosses, mosses und leaves dropped from an embankment, the follago softly blew away, while plainer nnd plainer came the outlines of a lovely girl figure draped In soft clinging green. She played ns only a peculiar chain of circumstances puts It In tho power of a very few to play. At the doorway a white faced woman bore It as long as sho could und then Tho men nearest curfell senseless. ried her down the hall to tho fountain, revived her and then plnced her In tho carriage to which sho directed them. The girl played on and never knew. That was Friday night. Elnoru came homo Saturday morning nnd went to work. Mrs. Comstock asked no questions, and the girl only told her that the audience had been largo enough to pay for the piece of stutuury tho class bad selected for tho hall. Then Bbe inquired about her dresses and wns told they would bo ready for ber. She had becu Invited to go to tho Hlrd Woman's PROLOGUE. It was in the woods that the girl of the Limberloat found htr education, her love, her happt- ncaa and other good things, so, rightly, the air of the trees is in this story of her life. Here is a tale for lovers of the woods and for otherswho like a simple story well told by one who knows the forest, can tell about "home folks" and can find the interest tn everyday lives. Through these pages flutter the brilliant butter fly of tangled romance, the more sober butterfly, no less beautiful, noble, quiet Uvea, well lived, mnd the gray moth of sorrow borne needlessly for many years. And if you listen closely you may hear the buzz of the little, busy existence of Billy, a young tier worth your knowing. - wuen She wanTed" (T star! (b the other girls were going. If lio could make the first year alone she could munugo the. rest. Hut make thnt first year herself she must. Instead of selling nny of her collection, she must hunt ns she never liefore had hunted and find a yellow nmperor. She had to have It, that was all. Alio, she had to j have those dresses. She thought of Slnton nnd dismissed It. She thought of the Bird Woman and knew she could not tell her. She thought of j every way In which she ever had honed to earn money and realized that with the play, committee meetings, practicing and final examinations she I SYNOPSIS Although a food sob ar, Elnora Com lock, en taring high aotool, li abaahad by jktr country dresa. Bb need 120 for looks and tuition feea. Her mother la Teaaympetaetlo, ttnd Elnora tell htr troo fctnton, an old neighbor. Mm to EJnora wai born her father waa cjrowtted tn a inarap. mbltterln .he bather's Ufa. Elnora determine t4 raias) uner by fathering forest aperlrnena, Slntona buy clothee for her, Xlnora. getting? her book cheaply, flnda a market with the Bird Woman for but . terfllea, Indian rtllci, ato. tars. Comatoct'a devotion to her memory will not permit her to gall treea or have oil wella dug; on bar tasd. The Slntona bring Elnora saw tltt!1"- Xlnora la delighted with her outfit Bar aaother ear ehe rauat pay for It. Wea-t- y and Margaret Blnton dlacuaa the girt Wly traa-bjan-d's affair. "tet Coraon, a Limberloat frequenter, warn Elnora not to vtlt the LImberloit; at night or go far Into the awamp at an lima. BUiy, a bright but untrained little chap, with a ahlftleas father and hungry broth or and later, get Elnora'a luncheon. wealey, troubled by Coraon'a warning, ilnton flnda oma on ha been apylng on Elnora. The girl feed Billy again. "taken up" by the high achool Ih 1 girl. Billy's father dies, and the lad la taken heme by Blnton. who make provlalon for hi brother and atater. Margaret flnda Billy mlachlevoui, but bar haart softena, and ha I adopted. Iet help Elnora to collect speclmeaa. be buy a Mark Twain book for her mother. Elnora, having mualcal talent, I told violin In her father by Margaret aeoret keeping. Margaret get tha violin (or the girl. Uer high achool course completed. El money for graduation etora need She need two yellow Emperor Gradsooths to complete a collection. uation ezerclaw begin. Mr. Comatbck will not help Elnora to, get a graduation gown. The girl la dree- -, ad by tha Bird Woman, but Mr. Com stock later glvea hand embroidered gar snenta to her. ex-pe- n. scarcely had time to live, much less to do more work than the work required for her pictures and gifts. Again Elnora was In trouble, and this time It seeined the. worst of all. XI was "dark when "she arose and went home. "Mother," she said. "I have a piece of news thnt Is decidedly not cheerful. My money Is all gone." "Well, did you think It would last forever? It's been n marvel to mc that It's held out ns well as It has. the way you've dressed and gone." "I don't think I've spent any that 1 (vfl9 not compiled to," said Elnora. "I've dressed on Jttst as little ns I pos sibly could to keep going. I am heart sick. I thoughtj had over $50 to put tne through commencement, uui uiej tell me It's nil gone." "In mv onlnlon you d best bring home your books and quit right now," "You can't be said Mrs. Comstock. fixed llko the rest of them. Don't be so foolish as to run Into It. Just stay here and let these last few days go. You can't learn enough more tojio of nny account." "I can't!" said Elnora desperately. "I've gone on too long. It would make a break In everything. They wouldn't let me have my diploma!" "What's the difference? You've got tho stuff In your head. I wouldn't give a rap for n scrap of paper. That don't mean anything!" "But I've worked four years for it and I can't enter I ought to have It to help me get a school when I want to teach. It I don't have my grade to show peoplo will think I quit I couldn't pass my examinations. I must bare my diplomat" "Then get It!" said Mrs. Comstock. yoti dare go ninglugnfier'Wcs-le- y Slnton for money," cried Mrs. Comstock. "You won't do any such thing!" "I can't see nny other way. I've got to have the money!" "Quit, I tell you!" "I can't quit I've gone too far!" "Well, then, let me, get your clothes, and you cnti pay me back." "But you said you had no money !" j "Maybe I can borrow some at the bank. Tbeu you can return It when the Hlrd Woman pays you." "All right." said Elnora. "I don't It have to have expensive things. will be warm, so I can go bare- - , beaded." Then she started to school, but was so tired and discouraged she Scarcely could walk. Four years' plans going In oue day I For she felt that if she did not get started to college that fall i she never would. After that tho days weut so swiftly she scarcely had time to think, but several trips her mother mado to town, nnd the assurance that everything was all right, satisfied Elnora. She worked very hard to pass, good final examinations and perfect herself for the piny. For two'dnys she bad remained In town with tho Hlrd Woman In order to spend more time prac-- ' tlclng and nt ber work. Often Margaret had asked about ber , dresses for graduation, and Elnora had , replied that they wero with a woman . In the city who had made her n white ' dress for last year's commencement wns a Junior usher, and when sho they would be all right. So Margaret, Wesley and Hilly concerned them-- ' selves over what they would get ber for n present. Margaret suggested a Slntou said that beautiful dress. would look to every ouo as if she needTho thing was to get a ed dresses. bandsomo gift like all tho rest would have. It was toward the closo of the term , when they drove to town one evening to try to settle tills Important question. They knew Mrs. Comstock had been alone several days, so they asked ber to accompany them. While they were searching the stores for something on which nil of them could decide Mr. Brownleo met Wesley and stopped to shake bands. "I see your boy came out finely," be ( '"Just Tho Hlrd Woman began opening Clonnd pulling out drawers nnd boxes. "I think I enn mnko it this way," sho aald. Bho snatched up n creamy lace yoke with long sleeves thnt recently bad been mado for her and held It out Elnora slipped Inlo It, aud the Bird Woman bognn smoothing out wrinkles and sowing In pins. It fitted very well with n llltle lapping In tho back. Next, from nmoug the Angel's clothing she caught up n while silk waist with low neck and elbow sleeves, and Elnora put It on. It was largo enough, but dls. tresslngly short In the waist, for the Angel had worn It at a party when she was sixteen. Tho Bird woman loosened tho sleeves and pushed them tn n miff on the shoulders, catching them In places with pins. Sho began on the wide draping of the yoke, fastening It front, back and each shoulder. Sho pulled down the waist and pinned It. Next came a soft wblto silk dress skirt of her own. Hy pinning her waist band quite four Inches nbovo the Bird Woman could secure n .perfect Empire sweep with tho cling-- I Ing silk. Then she begnn with thajj wide white ribbon that was to trim now frock fur herself, bound It three' times nrqunrt tho high waist effect sho had managed, tied the ends In a knot and let tbcm full to the tloor In a beautiful sash, "Elnora," sho said, "forglvo me, but tell mu truly. U jour mother so A White Faoed Woman Bore It as Long ioor ns to make this necesas She Could and Then Fell 8enieleae. sary shouldn't think It would bo much trou"No." answered Elnora. "Bhe Isla ble." I liferent." "You mean for me to wear an old The Hlrd Woman turned the girl ' fnclug washed dress toulght?" the tall mirror. "It's a good dress. There Isn't n holo "Oh!" panted Eluorn. "Is that me? no reason ou earth why In ltl There's You are n geulus! Why, I will look as you shouldn't wear It." well as any of them.' "Except thnt I will not." said Elnora. Tha organ began rolling out the "Didn't you get mo nny dress for com. march as they came In sight. Elnora mencemeut, either?" took her place at tho hend of the pro"if you soil that tonight I'vo plenty cession, while every one wondered. of time to wash It ngalu." Mrs. Comstock gripped her hands Slnton's tolco called from the gate. aud shut her eyes. It seemed "In a minute," nnswered Elnora. an eternity to the suffering woman Sho rnn upstnlrs und In an Incredibly before Margaret caught her arm end short time came down wearing ono whispered: "Oh, ICntel For nny sake of her glnghum school dresses. With look at her' Here! The aisle scroti!" a cold, hnrd fnco sho passed her moth, Mrs. Coinatock opened her eyes aud, er and went Into tho night. A half directing them whero she wus told, Margaret and Hilly stopped hour later gated Intently aud slid down In her for Mrs. Comstock with the carriage. She out ou the verge of a collapse. Sho had determined fully that she was saved by Margaret's tense grip would not go beforo they called. With and bet command, "Here, Idiot, stop tho sound of their voices a sort of that!" horror of being left sclred ber, so Iu the blaze of light Elnora climbed sho put on her lint, locked tho door the steps to tho palm embowered out to them. nnd went cross d It and took her place. Wesley was waiting beforo the big Blxty young men and women, each of church to tako enro of tho team. As them dressed the best possible, followthey stood watching tho peoplo enter ed ber. There were manly, tine looktho building Mrs. Comstock felt herself ing trcn In that class which Klnorn growing 111 without knowing why. led. There wero girls of benilty and When they went Insldo among tho grace, but not one of tlier.i wns handlights, saw tho dower decked stago somer or clothed in better taste thnn and tho masses of finely dressed peo- she. plo she grew no tetter. She could hear Hilly thought the time would never Margaret nnd Hilly softly commenting co mo when Elnora would sec htm, but on what wns Isilng done. at Inst sho nught his eye, then Mar- "That first chair In tho very front row Is Klnora's," exulted Hilly, "cos tthtt's got tho highest grades nnd so sho gets to lead the procession to tho sets I "I am nil ready but a dress," said Elnora. m r J pint-for- platform." Tho first chair!" "Lend tho procession!" Mrs. Comstock was dumfound-ed- . A wave of positive Illness swept over ber. What had she done? What would become of Elnora? CHAPTER XIV. .Wherein Mrs. Comstock Heara Elnora my wife and I love ber. Ellen say Play on Her Father' Violin. she Is great in her part tonight. Best LNOIIA went upstairs and did thing in the whole play. Of course not co mo down again that you nre In to seo It. If you haven't renight, which her mother called served seats you'd best start pretty pouting. soon, for the high school auditorium "I've thought all night," said the only seats n thousand." I can't see any girt at breakfast, "and "Why, yos, of course," said the beway but to borrow the money of Uncle wildered Slnton. Then ho hurried to Wesley and pay It back from some Margaret. "Say," be said, "there Is that the Hlrd Woman will owe me, going to bo u play at tho high school when I get oue moro specimen. But tonight, nnd Elnora is in It. Why that means that I can't go to that I hasn't she told us?" will bare to teach this winter, If I can "I don't know," said Margaret, "but get a city grade or acouiitryichQflL" I'mjolnji' said. "I don't allow any boy unywbero to b finer than nilly," said Blnton. "I guess you don't nllow nny girl to surpass Elnora," said Mr. Hrownleo. "She comes homo with Ellen often, and to prepare for both the sermon and commencement exercises. Slnco there was so much practicing to do, It bud been nrrunped that she should remain thero from .the night of tho sermon until after she was graduated. If Mrs. Comstock decided to attend sho was to drlvo tn with the Slntons. It was almost time for Wesley to come to take Elnora to tho city when, fresh from her bath, with shining, crisply washed hair and dressed to ber outer garment, she stood with expectant face beforo her mother and cried, "Now my dress, mother." Mrs. Comstock was palo as she replied, "It's on my bed. Help yourself." Elnorn onened the door and stepped CHAPTER XV. Wherein Elnora le Graduated With tha Bird Woman's Help. 13 Elnora rodo to the city sho nn I I V I B,vrri' Wesley's questions In monosyllables so that ho ' I thought sho was nervous or rehearsing her sieech and did not caro to talk. Several times tho girl tried to tell him nnd realized that If sho said tho first word It would bring a torrent of tears. Tho Bird Woman opened thu screen and stared unbelievingly. "Why, I thought you woulil,bo ready; you aro so late!" sho said. "If you huvo wulted to dress hero wo will have to hurry." "1 havo nothing to put on," snld Elnora. Iu bewilderment tho Hlrd Woman drew ber Inside. "D!d-dl- d"she fnltered. "did you think you would wenr thnt?" "No. I thought I would telephono Ellen that thero had been an uccldent "Ohl" panted Elnora. "Is that me?" and I could not come. 1 don't know garet and Wesley got faint signs of yet how to expluln. I'm too sick to recognltlou In turn, but there was no think. Oh, do you suppose I can get softening of tho girl's face and no something mado by Tuesday so that I hint of a smile when sho saw her can graduato?" ' mother. "Yes, and you'll get something on Heartsick, Katharlno Comstock grip you tonight, so that you can lead your ped her seat und tried to provo to herclass, as you havo dono for four years. self that sliu wns Justified in what Go to my room nnd take off that gingshe bad done, but sho could not. ham quickly. Anna, drop everything When at last tho exercises wero over and como help mc." she climbed Into tho carrlugo and rode o Tho Hlrd Woman ran to the homo without a word. She did not and cnllcd Ellen Hrownlee, 'hear what Margaret and Billy were "Elnorn bus bad an accident. She saying. She scorccly heard Slnton, will bo u llttlo late," she said. "You when he told ber havo got to make them wait. Have who drovo behind, home uutll them play an extra musical number that Elnora would not bo Wednesday. Early tho next morning before the march." on her way lo Then she turned lo the maid. "Tell Mrs. Comstock was waiting when tho Onabashn. She was Benson to havo tho carrlugo at the examined goto Just as soon as bo can get It there. Hrownlee storo opened. She they had Then como to my room. Bring tho , ready mado white dresses, but sue, ami u w thread box from tho sewing room, that only ouo of tho right did not roll of wldo white ribbon on the cut- jmarked $40. Mrs. Comstock whether ting table and gather all tho white pins hesltato over tho price, but would from every dresser In tho house. But the dress would bo suitable She I h.F ... . navo to ask isinoru. buo liuuuh first como with me a minute. "I want that trunk wltb the Swamp way to tho homo of the Bird Woman Angel's stuff in It from the cedar clos- and knocked. ask. v et," she panted as they reached the top "la Elnora Comstock hero?" sbe edJLho maid. of the stairs (Continued next woek.) . tele-phon- I .... I 1 December 5, 19' a THE CITIZEN SAVING LABOR Page Seven STRAW WORTH INTENSIVE FARMING Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator $2.72JER By-Prod- uct TON SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door FORJjflOSEWIFE Farmers Lose Money By Not Kitchen Tables and Cabinets of Utilizing of Proper Height Will Wheat Crop Prevent Stooping CONTAINS MUCH PLANT FOOD MANY KINDS FOUND ON MARKET How Long Will The Timber Last? Now tlmt tho corn is about gathered and tho fodder taken enro of tho tlino has como when tho farmer has to exorclno lils Ingenuity to keep busy Where at profltablo employment. thero h Rtlll a Uttlo timber men wilt find employment In Hint, hauling ties and spokes while tho roads continue good and when thoy becomu InipasH-abl- o tho Bupply for next summer's delivery will bo worked out and Incidentally tho flro wood from tho tops. How Is It In your neighborhood? Is tlo timber a llttlo Bcarcer this winter than la3t? Do you have to drag tho ties a llttlo farther down tho moro than buy any two farms In tho neighborhood. So you sco tho question aa to how long tho tlmbcr will last depend, altogether on each Individual farmer. "Well, you say, what am I going to do for money?" Tho answer Is, begin to do what you and tho chil dren will havo to do five years from now plan to mako a living from tho farm. Tho United States Government nnd tho agricultural department ot IJcrea Collcgo aro at your servlco to help you plan systems of crop rotation that will rcBtoro fertility to your wornout soil, to glvo advlco as to planting, tilling and harvesting tho various crops, and to help you your llvo stock and caro for them In such a way as to help you solve the problem of where tho money Is to como from entirely to your Berea's Vocational Schools Training that adds to your money-earnin- g power, combined with general education. FOR YOUNO MRN Agriculture, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. I'Olt YOUNG LADIES HomoSclence, Droswnaklng, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School mountain and over rougher ground than you did last winter and winter before? How will It bo next winter, and flvo years from now? What aro do you and tho children going t when tho timber la gono? Did you ever stop to think of theso things? satisfaction. Many pcoplo aro already seeking Did you over hear tho quotation, Do advlco from Mr. Montgomery and ask'factory article. When one can not "Woodman, spare that tree? ing him to como and look over their j"". afford the expense of a cabinet, the you Kill your lau pigs kitchen table can bo made Into a fairly ter's supply of meat, or do you kill farms with them. If you deslro his good substitute. Tho accompanying: hogs eight months to a year or mora services send word to Tho Citizen Illustration shows how this can he!0ij7 if you kill tuaturo hoga for meat to that effect and ho wlll get .done. A shelf Is built below for hold-- j ,. ,., ia tn erow for next around to you as soon as possible. "u g? ' ing utensils or supplies, and on one m "f"r ' Vo have no lcoso Shipping Fertility Away From the cnd ar. two hooVs for the dIah.pan or! year's BETTER ROADS on ' w ",suru mm. other articles, while on tho opposite eat UlClH nCXt Winter, n t IowaI rarV fiirnUhAi n nine. Im hero to Is there a great big mudholo In tho acid and potash In a ton of straw, ac-- for hanslnf: the t0WeI or cK)th often why do you go out Into tho woods and . . !h flhlfi nmorlmnnt sta. neeaeaj i.Ur mlddlo of tho road near your house? i. .r.iln in vu' in a nurry. adoto 11 sneives cu down tUrlll young ua. V. V tlon. Is $2.72. This fact alone ough for hoWng suppl,n, Rnd a fow , cupl trec8 that aN incrcas- Slnco this la not a tit day to gather .. ... . a miv, anv ihiiii man iimu il unitnoons -- -ior me smaller articles com . i ....... T oin frnm tl.OO to $3.00 every In corn take tho grubbing hoo and in more than a dollar. Some times In pletes the home-madcabinet. I1UK You Bay you need money to shovel down there and dig a good the soring of the year tho evening need ditch to tho lower side of the road Vy Is lighted by tho burning stacks. clotho tho children. So do you go so tho water will run off nicely and In this case there la a loss of $1.67 meat to feed them. Hut you will worth of nitrogen for every ton of scour tho country for two drain all the water out of tho hole. lout and I you l'llo a lot of stones Into tho hole straw. or thrco lean spring shpaU that The plant food In straw Is worth' lean fatten up nnd savo the pigs for and then throw tho dirt from your considering, but the greatest loss In cut ditch on top of the stones to mako It next year. When you go out to the cheap sales, or burning, Is the orbo very careful In selecting smooth. What If It docs tako you an ganic matter, which must be maintimber tained If our agriculture Is to be pep your trees to cut thoso only that aro hour to do It, or maybe half a day, If you havo to haul tho stono. Ju3t manent The worst offenders tn the at their beat or aro growing In such state, eo far as the destruction ol! L iniuro some otlier moro as like as not two or three men wlll in vegetable matter Is concerned, live, wagons down In that hole promising treo. When tempted to cut break their oa the best soil and don't seem to growing tree, stop anu imn n before winter Is over and you wlll a fine realize that It Is much easier to koep Ln,i whilo whether you need the spend a half day helping them out up a supply of humus than It Is to, once depleted. mnnK it will brine now more than kind havo to feed them and their build It up when teams besides. Of courso it Is the What shall bo done with the straw? A Table Used as a Substitute for a)you n your ol(l ag0 and your Cabinet. thc)p Krowlng familles will other man's business to tlx that Ve It for bedding. If you aro a llvi stock farmer, and be sure that you' The cabinets on the market can also nccU it ten or twenty years from place, but ho hao neglected it, and use plenty for tho comfort of tho anl-- , b(j moiMe& to meet the condlUons ol how kindly the neighbors and all tho now. mais anu me proseriawon m iuo . tDe individual kitchen; ror instance.i folks up the road will feci toward k aa man wh0 owns La8t you haven' llvo ock. then' nur. If Uons In some of the drawers. few rnllos Bouthw. est you when they seo you doing this unof land acres put It on the ground and plow It w ,maor auch h years ago as a kindness to them. And raaybo der. You say this Is hard work. Cor-'- ' . nni, fnrV. wlll h.,D t0 0f llerca told mo that 20 ' talnly. but there Is no easy way to kcep t,ngB ,Q pace th0ught bis fine forest of oak they will fix tho bad places and ruts ho they places. Dut If the soil good or make It good Ja Urjer kltcnenl) a tabe ,n the 'and chestnut and plno wouiu uhi along by their and the decay of vegetable center ot (he room wm 0ten De found ellhrr. now ho hasn't $u0 don't yu can claim God's blessing for obeying tho golden rule, and, af r,e.r,Tnk.llP.,r h"rn"l:rdLS"oaven.enL Sometime, mall table onn of tIe tlmbcr Cve, hIfh Mn ter all, our chief aim In llfo should place, and but io uo i.ro more moisture and make, soil easier nce'ded( win b)J moveJ whe . . am hi8 bo to ploaso God. It Is a good thing d. ,.xhv I CABUUI IU HUH. WU.U Bit BU.OI the best. In small rooms, tables built enough to Increase our estimates ni along the wall, hung by chain, or held ' neighbors but ono were of about tho to npply tho precepts of tho Bible ono to our dally work. Get your testament to tho value of straw stacks. up by props, which can be let down, same opinion and all of them but right now and read Matthew 5: 41, Ono caution as to plowing under when not In use, may solve some ol )laVo no tlmbcr to speak of whilo coarse material ought to be mentioned the problems. his forest has and when you aro ordered out to tho man who saved here. That Is, to see that the surface do about twlco as Tops for tables and cabinets must iter raises better crops, and work on tho roads soil and subsoil are well cultivated so be free from cracks, easy to keep clean' fa ot ,ll8 nClgn. much work as you aro expected to k ,lnS as to establish connection with the m0r, very few mud and, If possible, uninjured by heat. moisture below. Lighter applications, Hare boards are too hard to keep clean ors and has a forest on hi. place do and there wlll bo holes to fill up next winter. disking before plowing, the use of the to appeal to the modern housekeeper, tho net proceeus irom un. roller, ono or all wlll help much, O Many use table oil cloth, which Is M Johnson, College of Agriculture, readily cleaned and Is sanitary; this, Ohio State University. howevor has the disadvantage ot being MIXED GRAIN FOR easily destroyed by hot vessel, set on SAND A8 A FERTILIZER. It or by cutting with a knife. An oilFATTENING HOGS cloth, therefore, does not last long, and Many Jokes are made at the ex- - It will be found cheaper In tho long penio ot farmers who use fertlllierr run to get a more permaneat cover. ot low grade, which contain sand or Zinc can be bought in .beets 3 by 7 A subscriber who ha. a bunch of some similar substance as a filler. The for U. CO and, when carefully put on, fertlilxor manufacturer puts sand In makes a good top that lasts for years. boats weighing about seventy-Or- e low grade fertilizers simply to make Zino Is easily dented, however, and Is pound, asks for Information concern- flu Jl weight la order to give farmers the acted upon by acid, and alkalies, so' log the cheapest grain mlxturo that type of fertilizer, they demand. Under that unless great care is taken It soon j caD bo used In making rapid growth ordinary condition. It Is of no value. become, unsightly. Kitchen table, and ntuj arRe Bans, says Iowa Homestead, And yot It ha. been found that sand cabinet, are now offored for sale that Ho Mys tnat uaricy worti, 45 cents sm added to certain type, of .oil la have .pedal preparation tops, which Th quality of Berkshire grades ccnU(( C0fn 70 ccnta ft bughe)( ryo and crosses Is unusually high, says l9of the best substances for Increas- are in mu.t cubcb .auo.aw.u.. .ueji and oats SO cents, whilo ollmcal sells IL T. Morgan In th Country Gening the yield. Dr. Illlgard, ot Califor- usually add from 15 to V to the cost tleman. They have long: been recper hundred pounds. ognized as profitable killers, cutting nia, in a series ot experiments on a Nothing Is better, however, than man for $2 This Is a combination of feeds that out good hams, tidy shoulders, exfertilizing bio, and a top ot gray marblo, one Inch stiff clay soil used various tra good backs and loins, with a materials to find tholr effect on crop thick, can be purchased to fit any or- should enable a good feeder to get high proportion of side and belly production, NItrogon, phosphorus and dinary tabta or cabinet for 15 or less. good gains on a bunch of healthy hogs. cuts. In fact, many Berkshire grades are almost Ideal bacon hogs. potassium, when applied by them Marblo has no cracks, Is easily kept Ollmeal, at tho figure mentioned. Is The demand both from foreign and selves or In various combinations, al- clean, can be heated by pouring hot very high In price, nnd during the sum. domestic markets la for lighter, ways Increased the yield. Hut Dr water on It when used to knead bread, mcr season while grass Is available leaner meats, finished at earlier yield or can be chilled for making pastry. wo cannot recommend It very strongly, Illlgard found that the largest ages. Berkshire are right In Una marble-toppedl-- j with this demand, as they will 'was secured when the clay was In many homes there aro old because It would be an easy matter to stand liberal feeding and come to table, or dres.ers, which wlll throw away the entire profit of a feedluted with an equal weight of sand and market at eight or ten months In no fertilizer applied. Tho application furnish a piece largo enough for such prime condition tor slaughter withing period by using too much ollmeal. ot sand did not Increase the yield be- purposes. out being overfaL A mixture composed ot equal parts cause It addod any plant food. In ELMA rEMlY POULK, MRS. of barley, rye and corn, with all the stead, the plant food was diluted ono- - Collego ot Agriculture, Ohio State ofTTopTwo" wouIuT5orrtn "either case groins fed whole and soaked for twenty-fUniversity. flislf by the application ot sand. What using the mlxturo alone, but our hours, will be found to be pal- advise It did do was to make the soil a more feeding a little dry Lime I. of valuo to the .oil because atable, and wo believe It can be fed would recommend favorable place for root growth. The power to destroy acids. Perhaps advantageously onco or possibly bvlce corn at least once a day. olay was too stiff and the soli particle. ot It. If these hogs havo access to grass it were so close together that the roots It might be bettor to .ay because ol a day. It will Increase Its portability - ha niutAaan tv tn f jxvl hnfirtl V Oil correct cer- . nna rvn n T nllniAnl la rrl va1 mitt. . ...vm. m (could not force their way easily the fact that It 1. able to , during tho next two montns un- I through the soli, This doe. not mean tain condition, tn tho soil which are ten or twelve parts of this comblna- R ,s h ,ntcntl0n to finish them growth of ordinary tlon. As barley and ryo are richer In . .,i . n.ihi Thev that It would pay to apply .and as a detrimental to the Is ot little value ai flesh forming constituents than corn. 1 farm crop.. Lime 'url (fertilizer, for It would have to be put tho nMt few do enough bese help to balance the ration and .on in rather large quantttle. to have a fertilizer. Most .oil. contain and two d care of the need, of crop.. lessen the necessity of adding high any effect. The amount ot sand that lime to take h an(1 on tbl8 raUon d most fc mj amounting to might be used aa a filler in a fertilizer Tho only material, lacking In or po- priced concentrates. If a grinding outnitrogen, phosphorus ' sTsusu s no ui would not have any effect whatever. .oils are Tery neariy one pound dally each. prlnit th. " In ml nnv wnll in Iinrlov anil ot theso are found The phy.ical side ot the soli Is a. tassium. Nono can be made Into Important aa the chemical. We need lime. Dut under certain condition. II rye. In which case It to good advantage Cautious In His Answer. wlll not do well a thick slop and fed more organlo matter and coarse stuff I. found that clover Unole Oeorge Snow, an old anteand the ordinary sorrel tend, to take In that way. It might be practical also plowed undor In onr soil, so a. to giving testimony. IU place. The clover or legume Is es- to grind oats and use a combination bellum negro, was loosen them up and give the root asked Unole 0orge economic maintenance composed of equal parts ot barley, oats, The counsel a chanco to, develop. Firman K. Dear, sential to tho fertility. In order to secure rye and corn, but In somo Instances ob- which side of Souchatouchee Creek College of Agriculture, Ohio State Unl ot soil replted: good crops of the legume lthas been jection Is raised to oats, owing to the be lived on, to which he versltv. ot the creek do I live on, found necessary to have a 'supply ol fact that the bull, often Irritate the "Which side a great boss!" "Yes." "Owtne up or down llmo in the soli. This lime seem, to lining of tho throat and Induce I j The Kan.aa experiment .tatlon has make conditions moro favorable foi deal of coughing. Because ot this many the ereek, bos.? I around thnt llin mm Aor wnrm ran Ym adsuch crops a. the clover and the rea- successful swine breeders do not One Value of the Pipe. Controlled by dusting the silks ot thi son usually assigned for Its effect li vise the use of oats under any circumA pipe turns a fool Into a wise man) acid present lo stances. Whether the grain la soaked that lime destroys the wjioifi. or grounda.ni. iesl !nlhe. fojtn It keeps his mouth shut and lime. the soil. Deddlng for Live Can be Used Frequently Kitchen Conveniences Made Stock or Scattered over Fields At Home Are More Satisfactory and Plowed Under. Than Are the Factory Artlclei. Any obnerver Interested In the fertility of the soil can not help bring Kitchen tables and cabinets should ...na.n,l liv Htmw atnrWil ntnlullriff bo of BUen ,,eIK!t the floor that In the fields, monument to tho care- n,i iniiiffnri.npn nf nwnm 080 can stand erect while working. hout cIthcr looping or stretching, Or n woriw stato of affairs Is scon In s fuc " 18 CMy to make tho tablo legs tho sale of ntraw to straw-boar"rter, ns needed, nnd thus add $1 to 91.50 per ton.1 cr or at from Materially to the convenience and The value of tho nitrogen, phosphoric vututui l Ul U1U "OIK. A cabinet will savo many steps by having the needed things all In one place. They are found on tho market In great variety of design nnd range of prlco. Frequently, howovcr, one that Is planned nnd built for tho kitchen long-torlo- General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with No mattor what your present advancesomo vocational training. ment, wo can put you with others llko yourself and glvo chanco for most rapid progress, 3rd Door thoE-- Berea's General Academy Course who aro not expecting to teach and who are not For going through College, but deslro moro general education. Tills Is Just tho thing for thoso pro paring for medical studies or other professions without a collego course. It also gives tho best general education tor thoso who wish a good start In study and expect lo carry It on by themselves. 4th Door , Berea's Normal School ir This gives tho very best tralnln g for thoso who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people 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 ot study. Read Dlnsmoro'a great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door 6th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides standard of-fl- co T ,Vji" best training In MathematThis is tho straight road to College ics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho Academy Is now Berea's largest department. ' I tnn-ron- I , m .,., This Is tho crown ot tho wholo Institution, courses in all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea Collego with Us Institution. It requires certain affiliated schorls, is not a money-makin- g fees, but It expends many thousands ot dollars each year for tho bcnoflt of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging tor students to earn and save In evory way. as far as QUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMI LY, with careful regulations to protect the charantor and reputation of tho young people. Our students como from tho best families and aro earnest to do well and improve. For any who may bo sick tho College provides doctor and nurse without extra pot-slbl- I e ( ! charge. All except those with parents In Berea llvo In Collego buildings, and many assist In work ot boarding ball, farm and shops, receiving valuahlo training, and getting pay according to tho valuo ot their labor. Except In winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of thelrexpen-ses- . Write to the Secretary before coming; to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothlug. Our climate Is tho best, but as students must attend classes regardless ot tho weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoe are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost Tin College asks no rent tor 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 coffeo or extras, $1.35 a week. In tho fall, and $1.50 In winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents 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 !s returned when tho student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fea for most studenta Is $5.00 a term in Academy and Normal, and $7.00 In Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: I cbll-Kltch- - knl. kp a. lWl - rent by WINTER TERM Incidental Feo Room Board 6 VOCATIONAL AND SCHOOLS FOUNDATION $ 5.00 ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLEGE weeks 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29-0- $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 Amount due January 1, 1913 .. .. Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. 12, Total for term .. .. If paid in advance..; Incidental Foe Room Board 5 .. .. SPRING $28.60 TERM $ E.00 00 5 S30.70 $ 6.00 5.00 6.75 17.75 6.75 24.50 '$31.70 $ 7.00 5.00 6.7G weeks 26, 1913 Amount duo March .. .. Board 5 weeks duo Apr. 30, 1913 . 15.75 6.75 22.50 18.75 6.75 25.50 Total for term .. If paid In advance i $22.00 $24.00 d - " ' This does not Include the dollar deposit nor money laundry. Special Expenses Business. Total Winter Fall Sfrhg $36.00 $10.00 $12.00 Stonography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 36.00 10.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business courso studies for students In other departments: 27.00 7.C0 9.00 10.50 Stenography one hour's uso Typewriting, with 18.00 5.00 6.00 7.00 of Instrument Com. Goog., Com. Com. Law, 5.10 1X0 Arith., or Penmanship, each ., 2.10 caso will special Business Fees oxooed $15.00 per In no young man or young woman can get an education at d Any Berea It there is tho will to do so. It is a great advantage to contlnuo during wlntor and spring and have a public full year of continuous study. Many young pcoplo waBto time In the same things, when they might bo Improvschools going over and over the ing much faster by coming to Berea and starttng In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants mu.t bring or send a testimonial showing that they are may be above 16 years old, in good health, and of good character. This neigh-bo- r. signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or The use of tobacco I. strictly forbidden, Hurry! Get your room and assign ment NOW, For Information or friendly advice write to tho Secretary. able-bodie- S25.00 for books or D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. tnlns where he has been visiting his son, Georgo, who has been very sick. Thcro was a Thanksgiving meeting at Wilson's chapel, Wcdnesdny night and Thursday. Died, Nov. 17, Mrs. Polly Ingram. Wo extend our Bym- pathy to her bereaved family Mrs. Mnndy Urcwcr Is on tho side list. It. K. Taylor and Tom Drewcr aro wagoning. A. J. 8lmpson made business trip to Annvlllo on tho very 2Sth. Ed Llttlo cut his foot badly. A. II. Parrctt and II. C. Da- vis are working for O. W. Penning- Jerry York Is erecting a new dwelllng houso for Susio Wilson. exact tlmo it was taken Is unknown, Jos. I'etera of Ulako Is n candl- is dato for Jailor. Arthur Welch spending a few weeks lu Travelers Reat. Elbn Smith Is at homo from Hnmllton. Charllo Plcrson nnd wife aro expected to lcavo for Oklahoma their soon whero they will mako futuro homo. Fannlo Thomos Vlalt-stl- ll ed Ucnt Plorson nnd wlfo of Green-- a hall, Saturday nnd Sunday. Ueuben Hughes of Ureenhall was visiting nt Quite n lot D. T. Strong's, Sunday. of tho yung folks here aro plan-tonine to spend Thanksgiving at ls- land City. n. December 5, 191a. How Hookworm Disease Is Contracted Infected Dirt, Coming In Contact With the Skin, Starts the Trouble, and In a Few Weeks the Victim's Health Is Failing SMALL Kultlco of ordinary dirt may bo applied to bo mo part of the Ixxly. If It l clean dirt nothing unusual results. If tbo dirt has been polluted by the excrement of a person having hookworm disease then a queer thins happens. Where the poultice la applied an eruption will appear within a few hours' time. After n few days the eruption may heal, but tho trouble has not ended. Only eight or ten weeks will havo to pass before tho' person may And on examination that his Intestines axe Inhabited by bloodsucking hook- To know how to prevent getting hookworm dtseaso Is of vital Importance to every ono. Lly understanding how the dlscaso spreads we may better know how to prevent Infection. Kvery person who has bookworm disease Is casting from tho body each day between 1,000,000 and 4,000,000 hookworm eggs. These eggs require only two or three days to batch Into Infecting larvae, or very, very small worms, which will llvo for months In tbo soli, awaiting an opportunity to enter the system of a They gain entrance human being. through the skin of the feet or by tho LOW FARES TO THE Fertile Northwest A ROCKCASTLE COUNTY IIOOJtK !OHKY Boone, Dec. 2 Tho Holiness prnycr meeting will bo held at Flat (lap, Wednesday night. Everybody Is Invited to come. Oscar Sims nnd Alox Knuckles who havo been In Muncle, Ind., for quite a while returned homo Inst week. 'Sirs. 11. H. Chasteen who has been quite 111 for some tlmo Is some better. Mr. nnd Mrs. Hlalr of AN EXTREMELY BAD CASE. This is a picture of Sslma Ellis, who was heavily Infectsd with hook and a half pounds, anaemio Sixteen years old, weight sixty-tw- o worms. ulcer on leg; had been sick for eight years or half of his young life. This picture was made when his case first came up for treatment. Seven weeks laten pounds, he was up and walking about, his weight had increased to seventy-nin- e all the hookworms were gone and the count of red corpuscles In his blood had increased from 1,050,000 to 4,572,500. The ulcer was healing and was almost well. worms and that his health Is falllug. mouth with contaminated food, such Tho eruption Is Identical with what as strawberries, peaches, etc. "When we see so often in the summer and they enter by the feet they cause call "ground Itch," or "toe Itch." This ground Itch. If every person would use privies Is the beginning of hookworm disease. Hookworm disease then Is usually con- provided with somo water tight receptracted by those who go barefoot In tacle to receive all the excrement and warm weather, where the soil Is damp the receptacle contents were protected and where human excrement, which from dies and other living creatures Is laden with tho eggs of the hook- until they could bo deeply burled or otherwise disposed of In a sanitary way worms. In some way has been Only n few hours are required no hookworm eggs ever could hatch, for the eggs to batch, and within n there would be no new hookworm larweek the little larvae or worms aro vae waiting In the soli to get Into the ready to bore Into the skin and pro- body, and those now living In the ground would perish In about twelve duce ground Itch. They ore too small to be seen with months. Tbcu there would bo no new the naked eye. hut when they get Infections that Is to say, no new reInto the bowels they grow rapidly cruits would Join the hookworms now and soon reach a size sufficient for Inhabiting human Intestines. As the them to 1 easily recognized by the worms will not multiply In the bowels have leen old age would overtake those now liv Persons unaided eye. treated who unsuspectingly were car ing, so that within about ten years rylng around three or four thousands their life period all will have died of of these little bloodsuckers, having old age. If this plan could be carried their strength sapped, but they knew out It would take only ten years to not how. eradicate the disease completely. scat-tere- mill ui niv uuiit viwiv iiouis... Hov. Harvey Johnson filled his reguWill send free illustrated literature and full lar appointment at Clltty church last information promptly upon request. It costs Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Tillman Hale you nothing, s)cnt tho day with Mr. and Mrs. anil Herd last Sunday. O. J. Judd C. E. I 'OA', 'J'ravting Immig. Agent, 40 4th .9., Cindnnali, O. Miss Elizabeth Scovllle made a business trip to Deattyvillo last Saturday. Miss Olllo Hushes has been visiting tho school and Miss Scovlll daughter, 'Mabel, havo gone to rcrry Jackson County. Jlrs. Emma OlhaOn IllSI'irTANT.l . Itlchard of Lexington li Bpcnding this wock Mrs. Walter Malnous County to visit relatives. . . .1 tho past week. .. o Dlsnu'antn, Nov. 30, ll.l.uwiuiuiu I'M ' fur with her mother, Mrs. J. M. IJoen. uoi. ouiiiuiu Dnu'. nillmrt- la .tilt linlltlnfn rrui is on wiu bit has built a new cellar. Married and Tbo Misses IJesslo and Tresslo Ridmill Impk Mrs. M. Cnhbnrd. J. S. Turner t.ia I... ..-n,tho 21st. J. D. Thomas to Ophelia stlirgw m,ar hu homo and has pupils nro planning to havo a Christ- - dle, llortha Harp and Pearl llldder Anglln. We wish them a long life or aUachcJ R grlsl m, to ltMlsa Nell mas tree and entertainment at tho spout last week wltli their cousin, happiness. Rosco, tho llttlo son of Thiiradnv nleht with close of his cchocl. Jerry and Ned Mrs. Julia Maupln. Mrs. Nola Qulnn T. C. Holt, was run over by a wagon Coml)g with rhoumatlBm. WaUer jmous Iloborts have gone to Athol with n Is very sick and narrowly escaped being killed. S. Sanders of Several wcro entertained at tho homo buglneOT tr,p to uoonovllle load of pro.luco.-- C. -- Mrs. Jno. Young has lagrlppe. Wc(lncgdaj..jeg80 ncni nuu0 a ' Booncvllto Is now at Duffalo on a of John C. Powell, Thanksgiving. Mrs. Margaret Shearer Is sIck.-M- ost rteattvville last buslneaa trip. near Snider nre visiting relatives In Harlan County. --- J. H. Lamberts ,.,.. st..r.i nioht. Tho damogo done by tho burglars Is Oadd Henry not yet known.-M- rs. and Mrs. T. S. Coffey of Urownsburg, nnd Ind., aro visiting their father mother, Mr. and Mrs. D. Chasteen. .Mrs. Mattlo Coylo of nenr Ilockford visited relatives In Boron, Sunday. .loo Wren of near this j.lnco moved to Scaffold Cano lost week. Mrs. James Vaughn who has boon 111 for some tlmo Is able to be out again. Posey, Nov. 2'J. Tho Thanksgiving exercises given at tho Buck Creek graded school wcro a fcucccss In every way. About half past nlno o'clock tho Vincent graded school, which render good part of tho program, ap, ed a peared on the grounds. After marching and giving bouio yells, tbo children all marched Into tho Chapel room, which was filled to Its utmost. There was scarcely standing room for all, but In splto of tbo crowded room and B"od program was rendered everybody seemed to enjoy tho day, especially the bountiful dinner I Tickets and ROUND-TRI- P 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. f 16 c,..,.l 1 1 1 i Eastern Kentucky News TERM Fowler returned homo Sunday from Florida. J. C. Russell stopped over Tho Winter Term of Derea o In town a few days last week with opens on Wednesday, Jan. 1st. his daughter, .Mrs. J. R. Hays, while Students should bo on hand If pos- on a drumming trip. W. E. Farnvr sible on Monday or Tuesday but It Is of Rerea iissed through here last not advisable for them to como beweek. Rev. 1. T. Messier and fore that time. tamlly and the teachers of the AcadTho attendanco In all departments emy went to Annvllle last Thursday has been growing very rapidly, nnd last winter a good many students hnd to spend Thanksgiving. J. J. Davis to bo turned away for lack of ac- was in London part of last week on business. Th MIkkph p tii n nnd commodations. This year some new buildings aro under construction, and C.race Sparks visited at their uncle's, beveral dwelling houses will bo equip, Wm. Sparks of Uglon tho latter nart of ped for uso of students. It Is very of last week. A largo crowd Important, however, for all that nro young peoio from here attended Sun- Intending to be hero to engage rooms day School at tho Smith School Re. In ndvauce. A moment's thought will houso last Sunday afternoon. show that It la lmposslblo to provide T. B. Stratton of Harbourvllle preachaccommodations for an unlimited num. es hero on tho 3rd and 4 th days of her on short notice. All who intend this month. Mrs. Zweymer of Ann- to bo here for tho Winter Term vlI1 waa v'8'1'"? here the latter part f 'a8t week. il should wrlto immediately, and I kkiibv ksoii One Dollar for deposit for reserva- Kerl,y Knob, Dec. 2.- -A good rain tlon of a room so that we shall bo . . . fell hi.rn ihu mnrnin n whioi, . .... " ouiu luui iui;jr uro reuuy cumiug. 1 shall bo clad to corresnoml nn.l nnB. badly needed ns water was getting low. Ambrose Powell's little wer questions. Bon, Luther, was seriously burned, Nov Cordially yours, Jith, by his clothing catching fire, D. Walter Morton, Secretary, Berea, Ky his sister Aimer, being In an adjoining room, heard his screams and reached him In tlmo to save his life, JACKSON COUNTY MoUbU but ono of her hands was badly McKee, Dec. 2. The Fiscal court burned N. U. Williams had an addimet on the 27th ult. to let a con- tion of a dining room and kitchen tract for bulldln,; a new jail at this built to his dwelling last week. place, but no contract was awarded James Click has had his dwelling new There were three bids received for ly covered. Tom Click and family the building as follows: J. It. Burchel visited at G. V. Johnson's, Sunday. of Manchester, fl2,8G0; the Pauley Wo aro sorry to learn that Cam Jail Building Co., 114,380; and tho Moore, who has mado bis home ln Stewart Iron Works Co., a little over Indiana for the last few years Is low 117,000. 'Itio Court thought that in a with consumption. His death is exfew mouths they could get tho buildpected nt nny time. ing done much cheaper, and bo they IHAACH rejected all the bids. Collector ElliIsaacs, Nov. 29. Wo aro still enot, of London with somo other men joying some very pleasant weather. to aslsst him, cut up a moonshine 'Most farmers are done gathering They corn. O. W. Pennington is erecting still here on Sunday night. found no whiskey, but some beer. a new dwelling house. Granville RiDr. J. D. Hays and family and John ley has returned from the inoun- Col-leg111 GET READY FOR WINTER J of Chester passed thru hero witn a largo HI I.VKII CIIKKK .., buying furs. Mr. v. 11. here urovo 01 uuni , iuuimw. Silver Creek, Dec. 1. Rev. Ilrook-shlr- c Thomas has been sick with lagrlppa whooping cough Is raging In tho ad- filled bis regular npiolntmeut for tho last two weeks. In Inlnlne district but so far nono at Silver Crock, Saturday nnd SunIlOCKFOItO district havo If, however, several day. '.Mrs. Mart liakor spent Friday Ilockford, Dec. 2. Married a tew this taken their chil- evening with Mrs. C. T. Todd. Mrs. Miss of the parents havo D. Thomas to days ago, John dren away from school on account Sallle llurnell stunt Thursday with a Onhella Anglln. Wo wish them being so near. her sister, Mrs. Jim Oabbard, Miss happy life. W. II. Stephens of It long and CON'Kl.IN"! Nannlo Johnson who has boon sick who has been to Richmond - - returned . I t.- -, .1 VrtV Z'.I.I 111EH 11IU UllUh l rnL.lltAf LillI- " . " - Snnilav. W. T. ana llugn . " .1... in mo nopimi lor buihu muu in uw IlOnlU. this locality -i no weainer . .to bo at UBalll.Curt Sunday. to Richmond, Wallacoton spent Saturday nKht ....,0.1 iwnieo Todd, last week registirB tho coldest of fr light snow on .,th Sam KeIly.MiB!J ,va Andmon wlfo who tho season. Wo tad a nuay -J-esse llullen and of 21th and tho 27th.-So.8cnt Sunilay w,,,, Mll,8 (irttc0 John- Illinois some tlmo ago aro tbo exiUlng to return homo in a few our friends, relatives and neighbors Anna Davis nnd three chll- havo been on tho puny list lor somo ,,ron 8pcnt SunJny wUh Wr Sa!T-cp C Vtarn and daughter, lieu- T. have i Kolly.j,on Dav, 8IK.nt sunday with family time, but those who aro well .... i v. nni.nn nnd own enjoying eating pork and pump- - Fomjt uaen.-Mt- ss Maggie Ander- of Berea Saturday and Sunday. . .. . . .t n n rl VltlfVnt i .. - If. nJnmnii - nn .i .s . . ..i. in.i n ii 1' i .lai.ujft. lie. bidlii . .mid. hi o... t dii la ..... , Vl,...ln nn.l the MrS. A. 1. rtull'. ' . . . . .noore. inis wwk nureu jonason nnu Sntur- - ua'' ",u M iMrrio L Stephens -" i ul Sunday witn little son, uiibcrt. bik-iidav nlght- -J. A. Culnn purchased a ,o ihel- - Hick father. UeattV i.i- .1 tt. ' ' ii-farm from J. C Oulnn for Jl.OW ino """" w,'o Is reiKirted no better. w A- - Johnson am, Jm 0abbartJ nnii tarm Is near tho Scaffold Cane church held service at tUn Krani,cIl(, B)Cnt SunaBJP Wth ,,nvlnC a no dwelling Bluer J"9- - Anderson la ,, Koy.Th9 i.Hcs Al.l Society house' built and Urookslde school houso on tho nigbt ;c Mr. McCollum 'expecting to move back of tho 23rd. tho text being Matt. , mecta nt aver CreoU Tuesday even- family are " .;. i" '"K. t. their old home near Scafonu Cano III. I K I.U'K attendanc- e.- ,n. '.Mccol mm anu . t- meeting is expe-ctected Dluo Lick, Dee. 1. Mrs. L. K. Flatt,.....n... to son. Kasb. and the Misses Maude ',v s by her daughter. of this place at- - ery accompanied and Kate Ande tended tho entertainment and big Susie F., nnd Miss Alberta Norwell, viti'd to come. dinner given by the Island graded were shopping In Richmond, Saturday. school. Thanksgiving, and reported a John To rill nnd wife of Dreyfus a visited In this vicinity, Saturday and nice time. Dy special Invitation Karnestville, Nov. 23. Snow was crowj of young lolks enjoyed the nlco Sunday. W. L. Flnncry Is erecting a Kvery- falling fast hero yesterday. tnner given by Miss Addlo Wilson, new stock barn on his farm which body lu this section Is busy gathering Sunday. KIder J. W. Auderwn nc bo recently bought of A. ('. John- coni. Corn cropi are good here. li. companled by his daughter, Maudi" son. Knos Davis of Iowill sient Salllo N. Minter was compelled to build a wet to ijoonevlilo 011 business, Tues- - Saturday night with Mrs. new crib to hold his com. Ulgo Tur- - uayi.ii8g jiary McCollum attended Harris. Traveling saelsman, John ner is building a nice barn and church at Macedonia last Saturday but Johnson, sjient last week with homo Joseph M. Tackett of Trnveleis Rest on accout 0f a cold was unable to folks. W. C. Haley has sold his farm h1'"1 h"1"" Ul Jlas Just comI'ltU'i'1 attend on Sunday. Miss Zona Wake to Tom H. Hnrrls for sis hundred ln town. Mfcw Calllo Draudenburg entertained qulto a crowd of young dollars. It Is known as the Onbrlcl and ,a'r brother, Lee, visited rela- - )W,p at ier homo last Sunday Foley place. '.Miss Alberta Norwell row cki:i:k Uvea ,n JacKSOa v;ou'uy mBl ouu-- '' who Is teaching tho llluo Lick school I ,. ..v..wi iinuiviit vs. n 1nfl Tl. Cow Creek, Nov. 2'J. John Fro3t, gnvo n very interesting exhibition, UviU IS MJU1U jji vojJr.vfc tf road passing through UiIb place soon, j Jr., wus at Uuckhorn last Friday ttViinominv afternoon, ln nddltlon to thru and Saturday on business. Prayer j t,0 BChool program. Prof. Clark of A party of soven men passed here last week surveying. They sur- - meeting baa been organized ut Lsau u,. Rnvo a very Interesting tnlk veyed from tills place up Wild Dog. and is progressing nicely. Janus and on scientific farming. Rosa Mooro They are plaunlng to run a railroad Henry Uabbard were at Tullega last j las moved to Ileren. Wlllard Ilengo to a largo tract of timber land near Friday. John Oubbard visited rela- - wj,0 lag )04.n confined with typhoid t j. ..4.. ni. ... lu Uvea in Jackson County laBt week. iBO jont; S now enjoying good health civeo . gMRNU 1,1 th W. N. Duff purchased a yoke of oxen mo 1111.1 also 80,110 Big Hill, Nov. 25. Mrs. Kmlly Hurthlu Irom Isaac Uabuard for ono hundred H. Co. building a lino through ley Is slowly Improving from u seriand on up Little ijturgeon and dollars. L, U, "Moore Is doing carpenI'l owl Island Creek to a largo tract ter work on Longs Creek, Tho first ous case of typhoid. Philip Hayes Is 11 of timber on Upper Buffalo In the snow of tho season fell here, Suu- - able to stir about again utter and severe attack o: lagrlppe for ubout castern part f Owsley County. Mls3 'day, Nov. 21th. H. W. Minter Myrtle Ward, the deaf and dumb 'sou, Ralph, were on Buck Creek, n month. Tho pie supper held nt daughter of Rev. Jas. Ward, has been j Monday, after somo bogs. Lawrence Pilot Knob school house, Suturday talc- - Gabbard visited relatives at Boone-In- g night n week ago was for tbo beneattending school at Brudshaw, Instructions under S. A. Cnudlll vlllo last Friday, Saturday and Suu-f- fit of tho Owsli Fork church. The was Sho Is day. Mr. and Mrs. J, K. Gabbard plo supper at Mallory SprlngB tho past four months. remark- - aro tbu parento of u fine girl. C. B. for tbo benefit of tho library. The getting along in her studies ably well. She Is 18 years of ago nnd Gabbard waa at JackBon, Ky., last one held nt Red Lick Bchool house wns Misses for Its proceeds to nld In a Christhas had some teaching at the State Friday and Saturday. Tho Martha Durham and Pearl, Lucy and llnzul Gabbard havo mas treo.-JMschool for tho deaf at Danville. a new organ with which they aro her sister, Mrs. Delia Hailowood of bTimotiON. Circuit Court will Richmond, sjient a few days with Sturgeon, Nov. 25. The first snow wen pleased. fell here, Sunday, Nov. 24th. Born begin at Boonovlllo tbo second Mon-t- o their parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph ' tho wlfo of L. B. Brewer, a girl. day in December. Mr. and Mrs, Wm. Reeco, of this place. 11. H. Harrison Her name Is Goaldle, Scott Peters' states of Wolf Crook got their house of Berea has been spending a few iamlly of Island City was visiting burned last week including all their days with his grandfather, 1. Hn'8. who has boon sick. Mrs. Julia Hayes hero tho past week, while on their household goods. NKIl.tKTAN Congleton's Btavo has a carpet for sale flno woven. For way to Berea. Sebastln, Nov. 28. Wo had a ulco particulars call at her homo or write mill near hero caught on flro, Friday night, and wao considerably damaged. snow for Thanksgiving. J. D. Chad-wo- ll Lucy Hayes, Big Hill, Ky. K1NOMTON who Is teaching school on Lucky This Is the seooud time it has caught Kingston, Nov. 30. Chas Powell recently, Jonathan Hartsock had Fork has gono homo to spend 'inanks-$74.0- 0 Tho giving Mrs. Arka Gabbard and llttlo spent last week with relatives in stolen from his room. lL'lLVZ Zl """""' today - madisoit county Berea Printing School Department of Berea College (Tha Citizen U a specimen ef our work.) PRINTS HAND-DIL1LETTER-HEAD- "u. - ! . .- ,,, ' vera rnMrs. BErV CARDS. REPORTS, MONS AND DOOKS IN THE BEST MANNER, AND LOWEST AT PRICES. Tour u f . .,., .... patronac U aik4 to r. 1 ttuduta, and to laanr . t jour moair worvn. ssiuat kl '- -..i, - 1 - CALL AT THE OFFICE OR BENB OIlDEItS BT MAIL. YOU WILL 0B7 SATISFACTION. TERMS CASH. AT DRESS - Berea Printing School BEREA, KY. soon.-Prctra- .C'" .... .r" ,. owsleycounty i:aumtvillk Houses to Rent To thos who have chlldrtn to du cats and wish to rssldt In Berts fo a longtr or shorter Urns to snjoy lu ' ducatlonal advantages, tho Colltl hat numbtr of housts, lirgo an! mall, torn of thorn partly furnlshori to rent on reasonable term. Addr X THE COLLEGE TREASURER BEREA, KY. - - THE Berea Hospital Nurie Trainiag School Berea College BEST OPXRATIKO ROOM AND ALL MODERN AFPLIANCM UXB f or aOR rs. Or CAIUD OF A LIMITED NUUBE4 PATIENTS. HOSPITAL TREAT MENT OREATLT INCREASES PRO PECT8 Or RECOVERY. Rate Ob Dollar a day aid . Bond for prompt payment rqih-tEor further particulars addreM 4 THE BEREA HOSPITAL BEREA, KY.