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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 12, 1912 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1912 cit1912121201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 12, 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. 1E&EA FU1LISHINC CO. (iNOonronATKii) J. t. FAULKNER, Manager tUut tnatl-nnU- Devoted to ttie Interests of til MoixntSLln People Five cnntn a oopy. DEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, DECEMBER 12, 1912 One Dollar a year. No. 24 tfTHE Look Citizen Knowledge li power aid the way to keep up with knowledge is to read a good newspaper. 4n Vol. XIV. TWO PICTURES For the Best Men's Shoes Men's Suits Men's Shirts Men's Underwear Men's Hats Men's Trousers AND Men's Overcoats SEE Hero nro two pictures ono is of n man, tho other n woman, nt them carefully study their fenturea. It will not requiro any (front effort to recognize them. The iiihii is a husband or father or both. Ho In morose, or crabbed, exacting nnd unsympathetic; ho is downhearted registers the day's trials on his evening fnce; instead of sunshine nnd cheer ho brings n storm cloud nnd shadow into the home. He is oblivion of I lie present's splendid opjHniuuity to play the man, but thinks, of course, of himself us n hero if lie lind oidy been enst upon different times. He has lost the heart of n child nnd purity and tenderness nro nenrly forgotten. As n consequenco, these virtues lire repelled in Heady, still, to place his life between them nnd physihis children, cal danger or injury, he is forgetful of the fact that ho himself is tho most dangerous foo to their well being. He Is not quitting himself like a man. He is not living "game." Now look nt the woman. She is a wife and mother. She is She is slothful and impatient, indulgent, indifferent and extravagant. untidy. Tenderness and sympathy are gradually fading out of her life. She is desondeut nnd constantly bownils her sud lot, failing to look at herself to sec the cause. She also paints glowing piettires of what she would have been might have been under other circumstances, forgetful that one's worth is best tested by the obstacles overcome; that she is tho greatest heroine that best masters her own temperament nnd disposition nnd properly governs her home. And ihero are other pictures little faces. What they might have been they are not. Wo withhold them from view because they father nnd mother. have been so marred by the background The man who does a credit business is building his house upon saiul. Even those whom ho credits, and sometimes goes out of the way to favor, nro apt to respect him less in the long run than they do and he respects him the man whose business is on a cash basis self less. SEE CHRISM AN FOR STOVES and RANGES CF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Exclusive agent for "The Fester Line" Cut Rates on Comforts and All Wool Blankets "THE FURNITURE MAN" UNITED STATES NEWSilN Mr. Taft's Thoughtfulness Progres sives Meet in Chicago What it Costs to Elect a President Stanley May Take James Place. Will R. R. COYLE BEREA, COMMENDTHE CITIZEN OUR OWN STATE The President's Messages his custom of submitting suveral short messages Instead of one comprehenin sive one. He has already sent two, ono on Tuifcday, tho second day f tho session, and the other on the Friday following. Tho first mcssago was given up almost exclusively to tho foreign relations of our government, the President going into detail aB to our diplomatic and consular service, and showing In what resMct8 there has been Improvement, For Instance, tho service has been largely reorganized and placed on a merit basis and diplomacy has been used In trade promotion. Attention Is called to tho great inwhich crease In our export trade tho President saye vindicates what his opponents have derisively named "dollar diplomacy," which ho Justifies by saying that "dollar diplomacy'' Is better than "bullet diplomacy." The message spcakB of our relations being friendly with foreign governments, emission being made of tho estrangement with Russia owing to tho passport controversy and the abrogation of our treaty with that KENTUCKY President Taft Is WORLD NEWS Fighting 'Over In Balklns Peace En voys to Meet In London Corean Plotters on Trial Railroad Str.ke Presidential Election In England In France "Tho Citizen Is ono of tio boht papers I ever' read, and I would not do without It. 1 read 'Freckles nnd was greatly pleased with It, and I tMnk 'The Girl of Tho Llmberlosf Is a moot Incptrlng story. I wish . tho paper great success. .Mrs. V. U. WcGulrc, Villa Grove, Illinois. "You aro giving us an excellent lapcr." A. Kugcno Thomson, Slmpaonvlllc, Soltna. Dear Sir: Cal.. Dec. 3rd, Ky. 1312. For tho laBt two months I hnvo been away from my former address and so havo Ix.'eu unable to get Tho Citizen, and 1 have been ut a great loss without It for It Is an exceedingly valuable paper. Surely all and especially those living In tho Eastern art of the stat ought to take It. and I am sending In my renewal 1 also want tho premium knife for an old friend of mlno here. 1 The often think of tho work Citizen hns dono In tho Interest of Eastern Kentucky, for I hno only two been living In California for years. Sly former homo was Oneida, Ky. tho paper nnd nil my friends In tho mountains great success, for they all havo a wnrm placo In my heart. I wUh Respectfully, A. II. Maker. REMEMBER not to Whwi about to conclude cnew fo." tho poper, remember that 2 il-- 3 doien cgg3, 3 or t hens, of a turkey, less than n day's work and a llttlo more than 1 bushel of corn at present market prices, will Bccuro It for a year and brighten your homo 02 times. Can any ono afford to bo without The Citizen's cheer, Its helpfulness, IU news? CONTENTS OF THIS ISSUE PACK ONE Editorial Nfcws of tho Week. Tho Presldsnt's Messages. Uoebel'rt Heply to I., nnd N. I'AOE TWO. FIGHTING CEASES IN I1ALKAN3 Tho Balkan situation has Improved greatly during Uio last week. Forty-eighourc after tho three nllleo signed tho armlutlce, tho Greek representative signed also. The terms 1st, of tho armistice are as follows: that tho armies maintain their positions; 2nd, tho besieged Turkish fortresses snail not bo re- army vlctualed; 3rd, tho llulgarlan bhall bo rcvlctualed In the field by way of tho lllack Sea; 4th, negotn- lions for peace shall begin In lndon, tho 13th. Tho relations between Servla nnd Austria which threatened to Involve all EuroKi continued strained for country. several days but aro relieved now by with Tho second message deaU tho fact that both governments have each department of tho government consented to leave their differences with tho exception of tho stato de to .i conference of the Powers which In Loudon simultaneously with meets tho ienco envoys. Ixiudon U making preparations for tho two great conferences, tho King having turned over St. James Palace for tho use of the foreign repwill resentatives. Tho proceedings be similar to those at Portsmouth, X. II., which brought peace between Rua-l- n Quotes Smith's Sworn State- ami Japan seven years ngo. It Is expected and rnther feared that ment In Court as Proof That tho TurkB will bo more ioverful In tho peace conference than on the L. & N. lluS Evaded Tax- field of battle as the Rusalaus were. And tho hope that tho Turks might atlon. bo driven out of Euroio entirely, although by tho thousands they aro already taking their flight owing to tho tho fear of their enemtea nnd Prsr.kfort. Ky. (Special.) In an greater enemy, cholera, seems to be pen letter to the press, Justus Dovanishing. ssil replies to the recent letter of PI.OTTERS ON TRIAL President Milton II. Smith, ot the L. Tho 100 Koreans, charged with A N., In which Mr. Smith discussed Jnpnn-es- o agalust tho life of the Governor General, nro on trial the stseument of the L. & N. for franeh'. tax purposes for 1912. In Seoul. Mr. oaebe says: It Is said that no religious feeling "In the light ot the facts which reor prejudlco has shown itself In the matter, although many of tho plot- late to and upon which the 1912 ters In their tettlmony hnvo reflectot the L. A N. railroad's ed upon tho Christians and credited franchise was based, and referring to their plotting to their Influence. what has heretofore been made pub-I- I ANOTHER ENGLISH STRIKE o touching the assessments of that ht again followlns partment which wan covered In the first message, A notable paragraph is the PresiNo dent's reference to the tariff. recommendations aro mado whatever, for tho reason, as he says, thnt, "The new Congress has been elected on n platform of tariff for revenue only, rather than a protective tariff and Is to revise tho tarlft on that basis, and for me to present arguments or recommendations In favor of a protective tariff would me needless.' The message) also declares that no radical chango Is needed In tho Sher man Anti-truLaw, and, referring to tho Panama Canal, expresses tho be lief that It will be open the latter part st JUSTUS GOEBEL'S PRESJMITH A THOUGHTFUL PRESIDENT President Tafi has written a Ut ter to President elect Wilson, profWILL "McCREARY ANNOUNCE? fering to put at his disposal one of The Louisvillo Times is responsible the big battle shlp3 in tho navy to for a statement that Gov. McCreary take him on a trip of inspection to will soon announce his candidacy for the canal zone. the United Statca Senate, As many Important questions con Beckham's announcement already cerning the canal will como up during having been made. the new administration, Pres. Taft Many friends of the Governor think anticipates that Mr. Wilson will bo that he has no senatorial aspirations, glad to gain some first hand Informa and that his greatest desire now Is tion and surmises that he can get It to round out his administration, and of fulfill tho promises made to tho peomore easily before the beginning his term. plo. No roply has been received to tho ASK FOR MAYOR'S RESIGNA1913. suggestion on of letter so far, but the TION being Possibly the most notable feature tho part of tho President Is Tho City Council of Winchester has generally commended. of tho message Is the President's re asked for the resignation of Mayor ferencc to tho Philippines and the MOOSERS IN CONFERENCE Hughes on tho ground that he Is ino statement that autonomy ought A big gathering of tho Progressives competent. Tho mayor, however, dehe proclaimed at once and Indepen and fies the council, and claims was held in Chicago, Tuesday that dence In eight years. Wednesday, of this week. their only objection to him Is that A notable sentence In this argu dent Roosevelt and a good delegation ho vetoed ordinances that they passment Is the following, "We are seek- from the East made their wny to ed for their own personal Interests. ing to arouse a national spirit, and the convention city and all parts of GEORGETOWN'S PRESIDENT REnot, as under the old colonial theory, tho country were represented. The SIGNS to suppress such a spirit. Hut our purpose of tho meetng was to of Dr. Arthur Yager, President work Is far from done. Our duty to plans for the future of tho new- Georgetown College for tho last six the Filipinos Is far from discharg party. years, and otherwise connected with ed." A WISE COURSE years, tho Institution for twenty-eigRepublican leaders In Washington offered his resignation to the Hoard havo decided to take no active steps of trustees; the 4 th inst. Dr. Yager REPLY TO toward a reorganzaton of tho Repub-lca- n resigned about a year ago, but was party for a year at least. Tho Induced to withdraw his resignation. reason given fcr this decision Is that It has now been accepted. OF THE It will be better to let the antloa-thle- s INQUIRES INTO MINof tho recent campaign subside ING SITUATION nnd await the effect of the developThe Railroad Commission has been ments of tho year. sitting In Frankfort making inquiries Ask That Public Ba Given the AN EXPENSIVE PROPOSITION into tho mining situation In western The statement of tho Democratic Kentucky, whero It Is claimed car Real Wholi Truth Reading National Committee to Tho House, shortage Is responsible for great Dec. 4th, shows thnt tho election uf Buffering among tho Value ot the L. & N. Rail Wilson nnd Marshal cost tl,ir9,4tG. To Tho miners wero miners. represented by this fund thero were but few large Congressman Stanley who stated way Property. contributors, among whom were Wr. that the shortage In Kentucky was ids-cu- ss ht McCreary Tackle Beckham-Rail-r- oad Commission Inquiring into CarShortaKO Winchester's Mayor Asked to Resign College President Resigns Work of Game Wardens Mcintosh Awaits Trial L&OY, Continued on page five Continued on page five con-bplrl- Tangible Preperty, "Permit me, please, to say that taere never will be a controversy with reference to the assessments of the tangible property of hli railroad com pany io lor as his company, and his and Its confederates In this litigation. as In the past, continue to control the action ot the Kentucky Railroad Com- minion In fixing the values of their tangible property for taxation. NOW IS THE TIME to see us about your Roof. Winter will soon. Orders are coming in fast. Tbe steel is advancing rapidly. TJie Best Right Now. Drop us a card in order to on our list. be here price ol Time is get you Editorials. Heckham for U. S. Senator. TVmpcrnnco. I'AOE THREE Our Teachers Department. Sunday School Lesson. Religious Reading. Homo Courso In Domestic Science. I'AOE FOUR Locals. PAOE FIVE Letter From Tho Philippines. I'AOE SIX Serial Story. PAGE SEVEN Intensive Farming Llvo Stock Notes. I'AUE EIGHT Eastern Kentucky News. Kontucklana In Congress. Tho Master's Touch. Three thousand English railroad company's property In past years, engineers aro roported to have gone their vita all of which facts President on n strlko becnuBo ono of number, convicted of drunkenness Smith was well acquainted, his letter n can only be regarded as an attempt while off duty, wns assigned to lower grado of work, running a pilot on hli part at perversion ot the truth for the purpose of misleading and deengine Such Is tho perversity of tho lalwr ceiving the public at large. "He Is merely attempting to gala world, labor unions usually losing tho sympathy of the masses by espous- sympathy when he says 'this addition! burden Is on our franchise alone ing unjust causes. r for the privilege of doing business.' FRENCH TO ELECT PRESIDENT "I deny that the L. & N. has ever Tho French will elect n President paid one dollar In taxea on 'the privJnn. 17th, it being an entirely dif- ilege of doing builneis' In Kentucky ferent election from ours, however, for the reaaon that said company has tho peoplo taking but very llttlo note not to date paid taxes on an amouat of the ev.ent Inasmuch as they hae In anything like the value of Its actual tangible property. President Smith no cholco In tho matter, the Presiays In his letter that there Is no condent being elected by tho ChambT troversy respecting the aneisment ot of Deputies. Tho foremost raudldato the tangible property of hli railroad Is tho President of tho Chamber, J'atil company. IVschanel. "The Board of Valuation and Aneie ment Is called a 'franchise board,' but li In reality and affect a revisory board, having to do among other things with the work of asseiiment done by the Railroad Commlislon. It can not, In so far as the aliened val uation of tangible property li con cernrd, correct or undo what the nail' road Commission has done. That the State Hoard of Valuation and Alien ment was not again this year con trolled by the railroad companies agathat the Interests of the people was not because the attempt was not made. Mr. 8mlth's Claim. "President Smith says that 'for the pursoi of being operated as a carrier of freight and passengers,' all of the N. rallroad't property In Ken L. lucky all of Its tangible property In Kentucky Is aliened at Iti full value or more and taxes paid thereon. Let's tee whether or not such Is the truth. Let'i compare tbli uniworn statement of President Smith In his letter with reference to the value of all of the Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Mgr. the quality of workmanthe right price. $5.00 per square for a ship and roof worth $6.00 to $7.00 is cheaper than $4.00 for a roof worth only $3.99. Just like your Galvanized fence so your Galvanized Roofing will rust if you get the cheap kind We have the goods tangible prorertjr Continued on etbe L. rge AJf. Rait five Pane Two. THE CITIZEN up and laid down as we wish, and It will never occur to him to expect It at any other Urao. "There are sovcral particularly trying periods In a child's training. One of them Is at eight or nlno months, when ho Is particularly Insistent upon having his way. Ho has really Just discovered that ho Is an Individual with a Will. I lo wants something on tho tablo and reaches for It. Mother takes It away from him, and ho picks up tho next thing. Mother takes tills away, and tho same perIs repeated until there formance Is nothing left. Then ho cries until Mother gives It back to him to keep him quiet. "What Mother should have dono is to put up her finger and say 'No.' If ho tries It again, as ho Is llablo to do, his chair Is turned back to the table so that ho may know his misbehavior has been punlBhed. It is wonderful how soon ho loams to stop when told to do so." December 12, iqta. The Citizen A Uken Almost A Bankrupt Tho financial condition of the state 1.1 tho worst over known. Outstanding warrants amount to nearly 12,. 500,000, and It Is expected that each month will add $300,000 to this sum. At tills rato the state will be In debt about 4.000,000, If nothing Is done before tho regular convening of tho tho state's problcmc, and It a thought that ho will take tho people Into hla confidence at an early date. There has been much discussion In RY.TAX4ll.TS IN family newspaper for all that la rlajKt, tree and Interesting. ruhtUhed erery Thursday FEDERAL COURT Liiimiii Ptsi it nrr, Ky. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporate.!) J. P. Faulkner, Edltar and Managar. tho state over tho tax system, and It was expected that tho last legislature woutd take up the matter, but, while much legislation that Is very Important was enacted, tho greatest need of tho stato was almost completely Ignored, and now tho administration Is suffering for It. Our tax system Is said to bo antiquated, and, It an extra session Is to bo called, announcement ought to bo mado at an early date, so that legislators and others who are Just as much interested In tho siato as the legislators could plan tor tho wisest possible revision to the present siytmi Law. mil- - (Conduct, u vt tha National Woman's Christian Temperance Union.) INJURY BY LIQUOR Subscription Ratoa FAVAM.K IN AtlVANCK Year Sli Month Three Months One 1 1. 00 60 JJ Send money by or Hiprtu Money Order, Draft, Rrglitered letter, or one and two cent etamp. The dale after your mmt on label ahows to what date your aulNicrlpllon la paid. If It la not chenreri within three week after renewal notify ua Mlaalne numbers will be gladly aupplled If we are notified. liberal terma elrtn to any who obtain new aubacrlptlona for ua. Any one tending- - u foifr rearly aubacrlptlona can receive The Cltiien free lornimaeii lor one year. Ad'cilialng- - rales on application. i legislature The situation Is so serious, however, that It Is thought tho governor wilt call an extra session of tho logls. laturo to meet, January 1st, as It Is beginning to bi realized now that conditions can only bo remedied' by leglslatlvo enactment, which will mean, of course, a revision of the tax system of tho stato. Tho governor seems but from sources closo to him, It is reported that ho Is carefully studying tax taw. THE COMMON NEED I need a cleansing change within: My life must once again begin; New hope I need and youth renew- iiidt Itnm TRAFFIC or SOMETHING ABOUT THE FUTURE LIFE H. Q. Wells, writing a piece of fic tion In tho October American Magazine, makes his principal character discuss salvation as follows with his KKNTUCKY PRKSS ASSOCIATION. wife: You see he said, 'I've always be I suppose a lieved In Salvation. DOES IT WORK A HARDSHIP? man's shy of saying so even to his As the weeks go by sentiment wife. But I've always believed more seems to bo Increasing In opposition or less distinctly that there was someto the recent act of Congress requlr-ln- g thing up to which a life, worked al- ways. It's been rather vague, I'll ad newspapers to report their circulation, tho owners of their stock, mit. I don't think I've ever believed and "call a spade a spado,' that Is, In Individual salvation. You see, I feel when they run an Item In the form rf these are deep things, ntid the deeper news or an editorial and get paid for one gets tho less Individual one be- comes. One has an Individual voice, It to mark It as an ad. So far, however, the only persons or nn Individual birthmark or an Inwho raise any objection seem not to dividualized old hat, but the soul tha It Isn't mo talkbo tho people, but the owners of the soul's different. big papers, and this may lead the ing to you when It comes to that. This question of what we arc public to believe that after all the to law is a Just one, for tho public has doing with Ufa isn't a question who begin with for sou and me as our- a war of thinking that people lmvo nothing to hide do not care tor selves, but for you and me ns or the regulation of their kind. Am I spinning It too fine, business, and, when any business is in- - Madge T' cllned to be Becretlve, they are Just j " 'No. she said, Intent; 'go on.' " 'You se. wne wo talk rations a little bit Inclined to suspect It. but are here, 'Marjorle, It's ourselves, Certain papers In Kentucky mankind, berating tho law, and calling for Its when we talk rellgion-l- fs tepeal. Why, we wonder? What harm You've either got to be Everyman In can there bo to any paper In letting religion or leave it alone. That's my thing It bo known who owns Its stock, un- - Idea. Salvatlon'o a collective less It Is controlled by some interest j and a mystical thing or there Isn't that seeks not the couutry's welfare, 'any. Fancy tho Almighty and me sit-bto exploit an Idea or a sentiment ting up and keeping Eternity togeth- mercenarllyT And why should a paper en God and K. A. G. Trafford, F. It S. that's silly. Fancy a man In num object to calling an ad. an ad? Most people would think that these ber seven bocts and a tailor-mad- e things would be In the line of good suit in the Nineteen Fourteen fashion policy, and It would not need a law to sitting before God! That's caricature! But God and Man! That's sense Induce publishers of papers to con" form to It. ed. And more than human fortitude: New faith, new lovo, and strength to cast BECKHAM ANNOUNCES FOR I UNITED STATES SENATORSHIP ! ' ' Cspltal Invested In Making Intoxicants Is st War With All Legltl-mat- e Reviews Preetedlnga In Attempt ef Industries, the Leulevllle A Nashville Railroad If the wanta and dealres of civil-Ite- d Company te Escape Payment ef people had their natural sway, Ineraaae In Franchise Tax Through unchecked and free from the de moral-Ixln- g Injunetlen Before Judge Ceehran, and crippling effects of the Burden ef Preef Wrongly Threavn liquor traffic, every factory and mill would be woll employed, and all Upen 8tate's Attorneys. produco woutd And a market according to Ita value. For the market Is (lYem an Editorial ta the Louisville not alack because of the lack of deEvening Tost of Nov. 23.) sire, but for want of tho very maHALL THE COURTS RULE, OR terial, wealth and purchaalng power which drink conaumea and wastes. If Away tho fetters of the past. THE STATE T the capital Invested In the manufac Hartley Coleridge. There are certain sella) esueatlenal ture of Intoxicating liquors were In. faaturea In tha dally developments ef vested In any legitimate bualneaa of Pellucid English. manufacture, tt would be Increasing A sign In a tailor shop attracts "Longfelrow'a" eyo, and ho sends In the lltlgatlen new In progress In the the general weatth and cooperating a copy thereof ns follows: "Notice! Federal Court at Frankfort Ineldentte with other capital for the publlo good. Work that Is mado hpro when altered the attempt ef the Kentuoky rallreade The liquor traffic la In direct intag- aftor ninety days Is got to bs paid." te evade the payment ef franchise onlam with evory enterprise of prt Newark Nkwb. aucuve industry. Every chiijm tsxea aa duly certified by tha State knows too well that In proportion a man apenda hla money for liquor be eard ef Assessment. ta an unprofitable customer to the By this tine the salient facta la this tailor, the shoemaker, the landlord and eentrurersy are ne doubt familiar to the farmer And precisely the opposite la true or every legitimate bualneaa. the whole State. The State Board of In proportion aa a man apenda hla Assessment la as much a part of tha earnings In shoes, or clothing, or books, so Is he, aa rule, a good and State government as the Legislature profltabla customer a to the merchant or the Governor. Ita powera to fix and tho farmer All capital, therefore, this franchise asseasmeat are aa well employed in prosecuting and extending tho traffic in liquor ta capital at deflncd aa the authority of the varloua war with the capital employed In mancounty assessors to fix valuations ufacturing Industries. ' upon real estate for State and County JUST PLAIN COMMON ' ! ty i ut Mar-Jorl- e.' A CRIPPLE'S OPTIMISM. They called him "Cheerful Ilymlo." The pet of the Omnlia hospital, his It is a difficult lesson, which only a death wns the occasion of widespread a few of us thoroughly learn, that and genuine grief. Hymle was eight years of age. was what Is very often of tho keenest Interest to ourselves Is not apt to bo afflicted with an Incurable hip disease, of the same Interest to others. If had undergone several operations and had lived In the hospital for three d we aro wo attribute a years. lack of Interest to a want of appreHe was known as Cheerful nymle ciation In others, or to an absence because of his disposition. Bearing a Someof honest, friendly concern. burden of suffering that would have times we go as far as to say that it taxed all the patience and philosophy Is duo to a lack of Intelligence. But of an older person. Hymle never comFormer Governor J. C. W. Beckham has announced bis candidacy for the real truth does not forco Itself plained of his own troubles. Tha tha Democratic nomination for United States Senator from Kentucky, to sue home to us even when some one else nurses say bis funny sayings were a oeed William O. Bradley, In primary election to be held throughout better Inflicts upon us seme favorite study, gave. medicine than any the doctors Kentucky In August, 1913. the State His card of announcement Is as follows: rides some pet hobby In our presence, By his request he was answer to a great many Inquiries, I feel that I should, without furabout or talks for hours upon 3omo theme the hospital and gave a wheeled greet ther "In delay, make known my purpose In regard to the approaching race for cheerful which Is only of passing Interest to ing to all, giving special attention to the United States Senatorshlp, for which a Democratic nomination Is to b others. Then It Is that such a person any newcomer who might be having made In the State primary next August. Following my retirement from the orace or Governor, about Ave yeara ago, and the result of the Senatorial is "3elfl3h" of "Inconsiderate." But a hard time. election In ne never spoke of hla own Buffer- aeek public the General Assembly of 1908, It waa not my Intention to again our own favorlto study, our own hoboffice. Eight yeara of arduous and difficult aervlce aa Governor, by still remains paramount. Ladles' ing, and If questioned made Joke frequently dealing with serious and critical questions, had prepared me to Homo Journal. bout it Living In the constant at- welcome and enjoy the relief from public responsibilities and the peace of mosphere and amid the depressing private life which auch retirement offered me. "But from the people and the presa of the State I have received ao many AMERICAN DO NOT scenea of a hospital, he did not permit CHILDREN kind and flattering assurances that I might as a Senator from Kentucky be the surroundings to affect him. MIND AS WELL AS FOREIGNERS Knowing his disease was Incurable, of some useful public service, and gratefully appreciating the honor implied by such exnresslons, Demohave decided to become a candidate the little cripple faced the future cratic nomination for Ithat office In the primary next August, for the aubmlt and to Or. Roger H. Dennett, a specialist with a smile. my candidacy to the Democratic votera of the State. In the disease of children In New Nobody knows how many sleepless "I believe the people qf Kentucky have known me long enough and well York City, la writing an Interesting nights be spent on his tittle cot squeezenough to Judge by what principles and purposes I have always been Influenced serlep of articles in the Woman's ing back the terrible pains. In my public life, and bow well or III I have met every responsibility or obligaHome Companion on the daily rouThe little fellow never stopped to tion confronting me. I have been frank with them at all times, frequently tine, habits and discipline of chil- question his Providence nor to debate when I believed It to be to my personal disadvantage, and I have never let them dren. In an atlicle on "The Healthy In his mind the use of It alt; and be ject. remain In doubt about my position upon any Important political subput to shame the petulance of many Baby" ho says in port: "So, upon the lasnea now prominent before tha country, the people of complaining neighbor. Kentucky well know bow I atand and what my course of action would be If "Lack of discipline is an American He suffered and smiled. I should be elected to the Senate. I am In hearty accord with the prlnot-Die- s weakness. You cannot Imagine the Despite hla crippled state, the boy of the clatform of tha Baltimore convention, and It would b nv on- humiliation with which I have listenamusing deavor as a member of the Senate, without ostentation or display, to earnestly found something aweet-ev- en mothers of my ed to foreign-bor- n Inex- - and efficiently assist President Wilson and his admtnlatratlon in fulfilling the about human life; something charity patients say, 'But he is like tinguiihabie and worth wnlle. promisee made to tne people in tnat platform ana In the recent campaign. "The verdict of the American people In the recent National election waa tho American child, he decs not mind.' He died as be had llved-w- lth a smile unmistakable and emphatic. They voted for a definite change In certain "A child's tralulng begins during on his face. ' PUclea 01 the Government, the restoration of its control to the people, the What made blm so brave? tho first week of bis life; and, undethronement of the power of special Interests, relief from the burdens of At his less ho has learned tho meaning of Uriff UxM tributes, the overthrow of monopoly In our Induatrlee. the no ,fln wS2,h? ,dJuitment of tn8 functions of government to serve the masaes of the people discipline at home where it Is kindly life. Its compensations. Its needs of thln thoie fTored classes which have fattened upon special prlr- meant, tt goes hard with him by the optimism. lieges, and for other Just and needed reforms outlined In the Democratic time ho gets out Into the world. A merely made a short cut to the program. However much we may rejoice over the recent result at the polls. He bechild's naughtiness is punished doctrine that, whatever happens, It Is our victory ta not yet won, and will not be won until we have substantially go ou ho always best to make the best of fulfilled these expectations of the people by enacting Into laws the promises cause if it Is allowed to we have made. It Is evident that the admirable man we have elected Presiwill not be happy himself, and he will things. And so the lad went about In his dent recognizee the solemnity of the obligations placed upon him In these be the cause of unhapplnetss In wheeled chair, keenly alive to every matters, and tt Is essential for the success of his administration that he others. should hare In the Senate, as well as In the House, to aid him In keeping faith "From tho very first a baby who is slight humorous phase, making bis with the people, men who are In cordial sympathy with his policies, and men quaint sayings, scattering his winsome who are willing and capable of finishing aucceasfully the work to be begun. picked up every time ho cries recsmiles, bringing Into the dark corners ognizes the lack of discipline. He of suffering every glint of sushlne he any "I aeek thla position aa Senator from my Native State not merely with selfish consideration of the honor it may bring me, but for the broad cries to attract attention; it is about was able to get and transmit opportunity It would afford me of rendering some useful and patrlotlo servtho only thing he knows how to do. I know men who have lived to e ice to the people of the country. I believe that I have bad suoh experience Ho Is hold more aud more each day eighty years of age and who have and training as would make me reasonably well prepared for the work. I do until ho ruins his health by lack of been of much less use to the world not come before the people of Kentucky In this race unknown to or untried by them. In my public career In the past they hare had ample opportunities sleep and too much handling, and than this boy of eight. to determine whether or not I can be trusted with official responsibilities, or polls the pleasure of his parents. whether or not I am accustomed to redeem my promises and obligations to The Philosopher of Folly. Now, If wo only play with him a them. "When a girl goes gunning for "Upon their sound Judgment and generous confidence I reet my candidacy tittle before his feedings or during husband." says the Philosopher of for this high office, seeking their support If they believe me worthy of it, and his afternoon recreation-hou- r he Folly, "aha ahould see that her now. advising them to vote for some other man If they believe he can more faith-ful- ly will become accuctomed to being der la dry." and successfully serve them." OUR AFFAIRS IN OTHERS' EYES short-sighteJ taxation. At this data all tha varloua boards of the State have completed their labors and taxea are being paid by Individuals and corporations. The real estate owner who doee not or can not pay will have hla property i told at the Courthouse door. Everybody has to pay exoept the Kentucky railroads, but they, Ignoring the t courts of Kentucky, have asked the United Statea Judge of Eastern Kentucky to assume the duties of the State Board of Assessment and determine how much or how little taxes they, the railroads, shall pay. The truth of this last etatemcnt ta attested by the dally proceedings In Ji'die Cochran's court. As an lllua trttlcn of this, the following may be luo'ed from the press dispatches of Friday SENSE Nothing Radical or Unreasonable In Assisting Weak Man to Carry His Wages Home. There Is nothing radical or unrea sonable In helping a weak man to carry his week's wages home to hla wife on Saturday night; thero la noth ing fanatical In enabling her to send tier children to school with good clothes, good shoes and a good dinner In the little basket. Prohibition serves the child as well as the man It Is for the wife as well as the husband. It Is for society aa well as for I he Individual. It Is for the government aa well aa tho governed. In Kansas It pays the doctor's hills, the lawyer hla fees, the pastor his ralary tt helps the milkman, tho farmer, the baker, the butcher, the grocer, the newsboy tho dentist, the bookstore, tlit. photographer, the tailor, the dressmaker, tho merchant and tho manufacturer. Thla la why tho people of our alato are ao thoroughly committed to Its support. Governor Stubb of Kansas. RED AND UGLY "Judge Cochran Indicated that he wanted the State to snow blm that none of the tangible property of the Loulrvllle & Nashville Railroad Com pany out of Kentucky had been conald ered.by the Kentucky Board In mak. i'lg the assessment, He said that he wanted the State's attorneys to pre sent him facts and figures that would convince him absolutely " 'I also want you to demonstrate to me,' said Judge Cochran, 'that you have pursued the correct methods In COMPLEXION Lillian Russell Telle What Woman May Expect If She Drlnke Liquor Even Moderately. A woman who drlnka spirituous liquors, even moderately, can expect a red, ugly complexion sooner or later, and a bloated form as the years go by. and It Is a well known fact to those who care for homeless girls In our great cities that the young women who drink have gone far on the way to ruin of body and aoul. This Is not the Intemperate opinion of a fanatic. It la the euro conclusion of one who has seen much of the devastation liquor haa left In Ita wake among young glrla who work for their dally bread. Abhor liquor aa you would your blttoreat enemy, for It ia the aubtlest of destroyers, In stealing away your natural beauty and charm. Bemember you must choose be-tween wine and wlnsomenoss. Han Iluaaell. LII-V- Lnnf re-wi- arriving at the assessments.'" This seems to be putting the cart before the horse. Why should the burden of proof be thus thrown upon the State? Why ahould the Htate's at- tornty "be required to demonstrate to the court." aa If to a schoolmaster that tbey had done their work well? In thla matter It la the railroads that have taken these cases Into court. The taak of establishing that Injustice haa been done rests entirely upon the railroads. The presumption of proper procedure Is on the aide of the State If the railroads caa not show that wroag haa been attempted, the Fed cral Judge In Eaatern Kentucky has no more to do with these taxea than the Sultan of Zulu or the Mayor of Portland. Me. Befcre this litigation la orer It Is to be hoped that thla kind of thing will be cleared up so at least the State may know how It stands In the future If the repreaentatlvea of the State Board of Assessment can be ordered into the Federal Court "to present facta and figures," and explain to the taakmaatcr their fitness for the work, why can not. upon motion of any tax payer, each of the 120 county asses sors, the city assessor In and elsewhere be similarly ordered In to "demonstrate" what they hare been doing? Tho Evening Post has great respect for Judge Cochran and the office he holds, but we ran find no authority anywhere for a Federal Judse to IU taxation valuations In Kentucky, or to require Kentucky officials to account to him for the work they hate done Ten years from now we will look back en auch proceeding! with wonder. ALCOHOL LOSING ITS VALUE n. Liquid Contributes Nothing to Permanent Powera of Healthy Organ-terSays Physiologists. "According to recent development of scientific opinion, It la not impossible that a belief In the strengthening and supporting qualities of alcohol will eventually become as obsolete as belief In witchcraft," aatd the Lon don Times, In a recent article. It continues, "Most, tt not all, phyalotoglats are agreed that alcohol contrlbutea nothing to the permanent powers of cal or Intellectual. No man, It Is said. Is the stronger for taking tt, and no man la the wlaer. The experience of Insurance aocletlea, now very exten- aire, anema to place It beyond doubt that even the moderate, regular use of alcohol In any form Is on the whole contributory to the shortening of life." the healthy organism, whether physi- What Cheer? What chaar. what ohaar In a glass of batrl A doubtful Jeat and a A paleted tongue and An oath, a blow, and a dream of hell, A convict sarb and a prison celt! a maudlin tear. covert sneer, What choer, beer? what rhter In a gtaae ef Hoaa Trumbull. Protect Children. Tho prohibition of the liquor traffic ta pledged by the right of every child to be sheltered from harm. Frances E. Wlllard. December 12, 1912. THE CITIZEN. Page Three. MEHWIONAL OUR TEACHERS' DEPARTMENT Conducted by Prof. Charles D. Lewis StlNWSOIOOL The Abundant Life After being absent a week from tho .columns of tho Department, 1 wish to tako up the matter of "Tho Abundant Llfo" whero It was left off two weeks ago. Tho third manner In which tho boy Jesus grow was "in favor with God." And what dooa that mean? In tho first placo I think wo need to remember that thin was a matter of growth Just ns naturally aa tho othera. It was not something that was bestowed aa n finished gift by some supernatural power, but a thing that could bo added to day by day tho same ns tho power of one's muscles or of tho brain cellfl. Moro than this, tho growth evidently camo llttlo by little along with tho growth In othen lines, whllo tho boy was about his dally tasks nnd pastimes. I do not believe that this growth of tho spirit was a thing apart from tho body, mind and social growth, o much, but rather tho bringing of theso other pirns' s of life under what was known to ho tho will of God. Tho growth n stature was growth also Into favor with God so long as Its activities wcro directed wholly along lines that were In harmony with the laws of Eternal Illght, the Iawo of God. Tho growth of the mental powers, tco, wcro a part of, or rather became vplrltu.il growth whenever they were directed Into tho right channels. With this' Idea, then, that growth In favor with God means the bringing of tho other powers of tho body under the law of God as taught to us by Jesus, wo see that tho school, being a placo set apart ns a placo for growth along these other lines, ought to bo the place of all places where tho directing Influence acting upon ed for tho scrvlco of God. Tho church has too often been given the entire task of Inspiring, feeding Home Course In Domestic Lesson (Tlr B. O. BKM.EItB. LIFE'S AS Director of Five-nlDepartment The Moody Illblt In stltute of Chlcaro.) WORTH IT I ONLY OF a IS and USE LESSON FOR DECEMBER 15 FORGIVENESS. guidance Investment of We? Those teni of thousands of boys and glrla who are crowding for the flrat time to the door a of our choola and collegea camo here to Kara how to Invoet their powere and yaars to the beat adrantage. Bach haa a gift In the hand the gift of a life and power which the world needa and they alono can give. The figure of Chrlat'a parable holda. The maator of Life baa called hla servants and glvon to each a aum to be uaed In life's bualneaa to one ten talenta, to another five, to others one or two. Life la or no worth union It la put to uae. Tho money that la merely hoarded camps the aoul. Tho acholar who thlnka of learning only aa accumulation haa no reason to eipect Refill or happy daya. Tho school and he acholar must think of their work aa training for Investment. The teacher who beat succeeds In kindling the Imagination and relating present taska to future purposea will accomplish most and earn moat of the gratitude In memories to come. Llfa'a Real Value. Just In theae daya of achool cornea a world-widreawakening of discussion about the origin of life which will work Ita way down In Influence to the mlnda of all our children. Just now, alao, we have that noble, but mistaken action by which a great man of Japan haa taken hla own life aa a protest against tho growing luxury and careleaaness of the boys under hla charge In the nobles' achool. Iloth of theae bring warning that life la to be weighed In Ita qualities and not aa a thing of valuo In Itself. They urge ua to make wise Investment of our years. The life that beglna In auch simple forms that the chemist la beginning to believe that he can faahton It, la not to be compared In value with the life which the boya and glrla are learning to Inveat for the good of othera and their own power and Joy. Quality Above All. Theae discussions which seem to call In question the value of life In Itsslf considered, have this to aay to all of ua that quality la the great thing after all. Suppose the chemist ucceeda In putting together the form which life, aa we aay. Inhabits, ao that It moves, it feeda. It renewa Ita ttaauea, It divides and multiplies. Between that almple form of life and Ita aevelopment Into the lowest type of man, there are millions of years of e WHAT the our education but a ' . ye kind to ons OOI.DKN TKXT-"- H another, tender hearted, fornlv1nic each other, even i (1ml also In Christ forgave you."-E- ph. 4:11 It, V. Our Lord's teaching on tho subject of humility aa studied In last week's with tcsaon Is Inseparably connected that of today. It presents a strong contrast between human and dlvlno forgiveness. It seta beforo us that which at first seems to bo unattainable. Someone haa raised tho query whether or not forgiveness Is ever poaalblo whero any trnco of selfish-nea- s remains. He who has the heart of humility has also a forgiving heart or elso ho does not truly care to save lost and wandering ahoop, vv. 12 and 13. This lesson naturally divides Itself and parable vr. Into precept vr. shop-herd's 1G-2- 2 I.E8BON TEXT-Mstth- ew ll:t&-J- and directing tho life of tho spirit, but how can It do this alono where tho meetings aro held but once a month, and too often by persons who aro moro interested In the d.'fcns) of their peculiar church than in directing the lives of tho people in tho line that God wants them to go? Though a Christian Nation In name, wo will not bo one In fact until every school becomes a center for Spiritual growth, Just as It should bo a center for physical, mental, nnd social growth. This means that the teacher of tho future, and may It bo tho very near future, must bo a man or woman with strong and healthy body, trained mind capable of grasping the great and fundamental facts of lifo anil of llilnarlln . 'a struggle and endeavor, running through uncounted millions of separate Uvea. FJeforo the Ioweat aavage could rise to the level of the American schoolboy's opportunity there were Innumerable years and uncounted Uvea of atruggle and Of all these years and Uvea we are the Inheritors. It la the fruit of theae struggles and aavlnga which we are learning bow to Inveat. If we Inveat selfishly and unwisely, we are bringing all the efforta of the ages In our behalf to naught We are defeating all the winners of these countless battlea. We are disappointing God. our Heavenly Father, and our fathers and mothers upon earth. Such splendid attainment, by meaaured such countlesa yeara all whose patiently accumulated treaaurea of power and quality are trusted to their hands (or Investment! Shall we fling back Into the gulf of darkneaa whence It oameT Or ahall we take our part In the advancing multitude of thoae who are studying how to Invest their Uvea for Ood and for tbelr brothers? The Congrrgatlonallst Christian and World. they that hunger and thirst after righteousness: for they ahall be filled." Hungerlngs and thlratlngs after Ood, desires to be better, longings for more holiness, wishes for closer communion 'with Ood, are prayers which Ood promises to answer. Hunger Is a mark of health. Not to hunger any more indicates Illness. It Is so In' the body, It Is so In the mind, It Is so In the oul. The true spiritual life Is full of longings. Deslros turned toward Ood are prayers. Some people suppose that they are praying only when they are on their knees, or speaking to Ood In some reverent attitude of devotion. But many of the moat real and moat acceptable prayers are never voiced In words. They are only breathings of the soul, longings of the heart, yearnings and csplratlons which cannot be put Into language. One of the Lord's beatitudes was for those who have longings In their hearts, "Blessed are Prayers Ood Answer. Turn Sorrows to Service. Don't let your sorrows stagnate: they will turn your heart Into a fen of bitter waters, from which will sprout the rank rushes of self-Il- l and rebellion against Ood. Turn your son rows outward Into currents of sympathy and deeds of kindness to other people, and they will become a stream A baptism of trial may of blessing. be your best baptlam for Chrlat'a service. Working Is better than weeping; and If you work on till the last morning braks, you will read In that clear light the meaning of many of youi sorrows. Rev. T. L. Cuyler. D.D. Precept Is Plain. forced by tho awakened conscience The precept Is very plain and of tho Individual. quite logical. If you have been This teacher, too, must realize wronged, go to hint (your brother) that every hour nnd every moment Is who wronged you and frankly come to the time for tho exercise of the an understanding. Clo alono and "havo spiritual life. That tho boy It out with him." Most quarrels will who stands up and recites a good lesson settle thcmsolves If men will only ecu lllWlltKA hft llna I. "eye to oye." It Is tho repetition of nwmw IIJUIU .. ' "" U1HJI1 11, our grievances by the second or third has mastered It, and takes a delight party that usually adds fuel to the in giving It, not to tho teacher but Are. Tho other steps aro Just as logto others for tho good that It will ical. The outcome la suggcatcd In do them, is "Growing in favor with verso 18, that to all tho disciples, not God," as truly ns he would be were to Peter alone, Is given the power to ho making a public prayer or testl- admit and to dismiss from the compowers will mony. Dut remember, he must munion of believers. It Is the prerog- theso newly awakened be conscious of tho good of doing things ative of tho church to hind and to bo fixed. prayloose and to havo agreement In Tho boy or girl who Is given an well, and for others, else the growth er. Tho church must erect standards education In the other three forms of will not come. of conduct, but In thus erecting stand- growth only Is like a powerful horso Ho must also realize that the reards tho church must ever como to trained In every muscle, accustomed straint of a hot temper on the Dlav tho Father with tender compaaalon to the bit and the saddle, but with- ground, "Because It Is right," the on behalf of the loat sheep. Verses 19 nnd 20 have been quoted out a hand holding the rein. The condemnation of a smutty story for and tno sake of a "Pure heart" whleh In thousands of prayer meetings with greater the power and energy often only tho slightest rcalliatlon of skill the greater the danger to the will bo able to "See God,'' a duty done their full significance. Three Is an ungulded horse and the ones about at homo or in UiS community for tho attainable number; more than that Is It. . iovo of others, nre all food for the less easily obtainable, and haa the While teaching tho children of your Spirit, and will result In true Chrisadded danger of harboring a hypo- district, my dear teacher, you may tian character if only tho old Idea crite, thereby spoiling that harmony bo harming Instead of helping society, that Christianity Is a matter of forms (Acts 2:1) that Is so essential to the bringing danger Instead of safety to and ceremonies is put out of the presence of tho Holy Spirit. individual. 1 do not believe that mind. I'eter (v. 21) suggests that thero tho Then let us think upon this matter Is a point of possible limit for our any person can bo a snfo member humility and forgiveness. True, he of society so long as the vital pow- as being the Gieat thing of the goes much further than most of us ers which make hint up are left to the teachers life, this work of tenehln? go, even 'to that of the perfect num- whim of the tnflucnco of t he mo- through the story of the life of the ber seven, but Jesus completes that ment for direction. Ho must have boy of Galilee who grew into tho and again multiplies It by seven; not como degreo of training, of course, Christ, that tho whole life, with that 490 Is tho exact number of times but the fullest measure of good can- every power that It possesses, may to exerclso forgiveness though that not bo derived from any life until bo made a rich joy and true success, would usually suffice, but rather an Il- every power of tho mind Is brought by bringing all of Its activities under limitable number of times. Resenttho Influence of the love and the law ment, wrath, anger, clamour and evil to bear upon tho greatest of all how tho life may bo best llv- - of God. to "put speaking are admonished nway" (Eph. 4:31), and In the words of the Golden Text, "lie kind, tender GOOD FOR LOUISVILLE IN THE INTEREST OF GOOD ROADS hearted, forgiving one another, even The managers of Louisville's movas Ood for Christ's sako hath forgiven us." Thero Is no deep work of grace ing picture shows have met and pass To meet tho demands of a recent In the human heart until It 1b willing ed resolutions declaring that they act of the Kentucky Legislature proto "let" these things bo put aside. As . will not present pictures of tho viding for municipal highway enginthough to mako assurance doubly wedding, which occurred eers, the State University Is prepar- sure In the minds of his followers, In Chicago la3t week. Photographers log to give a course In highway enJesus gives us a parablo (v. In which he applies the precept Just were said to have been present, hav- gineering thla winter, beginning Jan. ing given large sums of money for Cth. Experts on various subjects will, given. tho privilege. at stated times, give lectures to the God Is King. The scene is repoited to have been class. Ood, tho King of Heaven, Is taking account with the sons of men, his disgraceful In the extreme, the pilze Applicants will be admitted without bond servants. At the outset one. Is fighter marrying tho eighteen-year-ol- d any reference to educational qualibrought into his presenco who owes white girl, that ho was accused of fications. about (12,000,000 (a talent of gold abducting recently. Tho marriage took Tho State University Is tho enly equals roughly about $1,200,000); he Is placo In tho room beneath the one placo where Instruction of this kind hopelessly In debt and "had not to whero Johnson's former white wife I Is given in tho state, and thoso pay." This Is a plcturo of fallen, lost look humanity standing In the presence of killed herself only three or four ing forward to appointments of this a righteous Ood (Luke 7:42, Ps. 103: months ago, giving ns a reasou that kind will do well to take notice of 3), etc. This man la brought Into the chc was tired of being an outcast tho above. Klng'a presence, and ao are wo both among whites nnd blacks. brought (John 16:7-and Ilom. 14: 10). The terrible ought and ought la practically not of the law presented In Matthew 25. The debt of our sins Is a hopeless one for any to pay except a mighty Saviour Report of the Condition of THE BEREA BANK CB, TRUST CO., (I. rcter 2:24). Let the law have Its course Is tho doing business at the town of Berea, county of Madison, the State meaning of verse 25 (read Gal. 3:10). of Kentucky, at the close of business on the 26th day of Nov., 1912. nut what a gracious contrast Is preHESOUKCES. sented in verso 26. There wo see the $1)3.013.24 Loans mid Discounts compelling power of the compassion 031.70 of God, as shown In the person of Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 10,804 08 Jesus Christ bis Son, loosing the Due from Bunks man and sotting him absolutely free Cawh ou (mud 1,020.12 Once men catch a Checks mid other cash items from debt. 325 84 glimpse of their dobt of sin, they, too, Hanking House, Furniture and Fixtures 17,331 52 will "fall down and cry for mercy. Salvation Is "by grace" (Eph. 2:8, 9), and Total $127,027. 10 by grace only. From verse 27 on we LIABILITIES Immediately dealing with see the Lord np tnt r I A.. t' i ' this servant In grace. There Is no fl llIIUUI OIUCUI. (mill ill, III L'HHII . i),UUU.UU future penalty held over his head. So I Surplus Fund 5,000 00 Ood stands ready to deal with us so Undivided Profits, loss 3,030.80. expo uses nnd taxes paid soon as we acknowledge the absolute $48,470 CO Impossibility of paying tho debt and Deposits subject to chock Time DepoHits 45,040.22 call upon him for mercy. The barducss of the human heart 25 50 Is suggested by tthe awful sin of In- Other Liabilities not included under nny of the abovo heads gratitude pictured In the latter part As twelve of this parablo (r. Total $127,027.10 millions of dollars Is to seventeen, STATK'OF KKNTl'CKV.) Counlynf MiillMin. Insuch Is the possible and almost Wr, A. Isaacs and John P. Dtn, Prealdent and Cashier of the above named credible hardness of the natural heart Bank, do solemnly swear that the above atatemcnt is true .to the beat of our knowlof man. How few of us would dare edge and belief. to "stand upon our rights" In the A. ISAACS, President. church or aa Individuals, did we but JOHN F. DEAN, Cashier. more often take stock of God's dealSubscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of December, 1912. ings with ui In bis matchless grace. Q. D. Holliday, Notary Public. Yet we see thla scene being My Commission expires January 16, 1913. about us almost dally. What a solemn warning; la contained la Correct Attest: verse 32. J. W. STEPHENS, It. II. CHKISMAN, P. CORNELIUS, Directors. 1. 1 prob-lcni8, 23-3I , manner to others, and In addition to theso characteristics, a person who recognizes In word and In act that every power of tho life, and every means of progress must bo guided absolutely by tho will of God as made clear In tho life of Jesus, nnd as en ' Ihem In nn Inenlrlnc ) BEREA BANK & TRUST CO. 1 I yellow with a hint of red, olive and Cold green. It Is well to hoar In mind that almost every color has a cold and a warm tone. Tho first Is produced by combining blue or green with the original color, while the warm tone Is made by combining red or yellow with It. Thus brown with a hint of blue Is By EDITH G. CHARLTON, cold, while brown with a hint of red la Charge of Domestic Economy, Iowa Is warm, nnd the effect of the two Is entirely different. State College. The number, size nnd placing of the windows also greatly affect the IntenCstyrlghl, 1910, by Anwrletn FrM sity of the color. It must nlwnys be AxacUllon. remembered Hint nny Interior Is dark you ever considered how compared with out of doors, and In environment has to do the lightest room there will be dark the good or bad health of corners or xpiiccs where the color will the Individual or family? If seem mucn darner man it really is. you have thought nbuut It at all you This explain why wall paper which know that cheerful, pleasant and suit- appeared perfectly satisfactory In the able surroundings lu the homo lend dealer's store Is often a disappointtbelr old In maintaining good health. ment on the wall of the room for These also assist In character building, which It wns bought The sample in The Influeneo of such things may bo the store was displayed In a different unconscious to persons who have giv- light from that In the room. Three prinen little or no thought to the subject, ciples will nlwnys govern the proper but without doubt tho Influence exists use of color in house decoration first, that of color In relation to light; seci to sonle degree. The choice of color, tho style and ar- ond, color In gradation, and. third, colrangement of furniture, even the pic- or In masses. These principles arc not tures which adorn the walls, all have difficult to master, but they are as Imtheir part In developing the men and portant and as Impossible to escape as climate. The shades of color used on women who. Inhabit the home. Comparatively few persons have given walls or celling govern everything much thought to the study of color, else. The color of the walls prescribes and as a result Its selection for bouse the color that must be used In floor or furnishings has been moro the re- coverings, curtains and draperies. sult of chance or mischance than of After the relation of color to light has good Judgment. Color gives atmos-pber- o been established nnd personal preferto our homes, and rightly chosen ences have been taken Into account the next principle Is that of gradation. It brings a sense of comfort and satisfaction with one's abode, if these are The strongest nnd purest tones of the lacking the house hns failed to be a color arc naturally and almost by Inhome In the fullest sense of the word. Is. the floor stinct put nt the base--thFor one who has never studied color covering should curry the darkest coltho best advice Is to choose quiet tones or or Its strongest tone. It Is not often advisable to use what and copy nature as far ns possible. If one has n favorite color It should sur- Is known ns a one color decoration that round one In cither bouse furnishing Is, confining the entire decoration to a or personal adornment whenever suit- single color. Such a plan Is much like trying to make a melody on one note able. Why not choose colors accordof the scale. The best effects hi both ing to personal tastes? sounds nnd color nre produced by the We select our friends from sympathy In thought and feeling. We do not skillful variation of tones. The gradaalways philosophize about It or stop tion and combination of even opposing to analyze why we And greater pleas-ur- tints give the greatest satisfaction to In the society of some peoplo than the eye. Cut. whatever the color or colIn others. But we recognize certain ors used, they must be darkest on the principles In our liking nnd know that floor. The walls will give the second we arc bappler and enjoy our friends grade In color nnd the celling the last. better when we And those principles These gradations, too, should be disand charms have a place In their tem- - tinct and separate enough In tone to be perfectly apparent The connecting grades may appear In furniture coverlaiBBltePaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHl ing and draperies. Then the third principle, using color In masses, means that whatever color Is used should be given space enough to establish Itself freely. In other words. It should not be broken Into patches and neutralized by divisions. Nature does not pat a single red leaf on a tree and then change the color to yellow or green. Rather the whole forest will hate Its various colors so arranged that one Is perfectly conscious of every one of them. The brilliant red Is In quantity tBlBBBBBS MaBBBBBBai Jaavt sufficient to make Itself felt, yet It bbbbbbbH docs not Interfere with the glow of HsWSSS the yellow or the restfulness of the green. The 'general tone of the room may be what you will green or blue or a division of each but to be perBBBB1fe;r-VISSSbbbI fect every detail in the room must be Bagger related to one or both of these colors. If this rule Is disregarded every piece of furniture unrelated to tbe whole AUTISTIC DINING IlOOtl. becomes n sot which has no real conperaments. Just so it Is with color. nection with ami puts the entire room We cauuot always give a reason for out of harmony. our preferences, but we nre sure they Where to Use Different Colors. exist, and most eoplo are sensitive Some colors are much better suited to color to a greater or less decree. to one room than another, if one's One's favorite color brings reposo and favorite color Is pink It should not be enjoyment. Is conducive to health and used In the dining room or ball. Light exercises an actual Influence on our blues, pinks, lavender und other dainty life and moods. Dut even in gratify- , shades are more suitable for sleeping ing this preference wisdom must be rooms occupied by young people, shown, for there are many colors of though for the average person there which a little Is enjoyable when a Is no better color than a soft, unobmass would be unendurable. Constant- t trusive green for a bedroom. ly surrounded by a glow of vivid scarIted bus for years been the favorite let would be like close companionship color for dluiug room, and yet there with a brass band, but a touch of are certain reasons why It Is entirely scarlet niuld dull surroundings Is a out of place there. For one reason, pleasing sensation. the color soou becomes monotonous As fur as effect Is concerned, the unit h.'i.i nn Irrltntlni? pffnot unnn narv. color of a room makes Its atmosphere. ous or highly strung persons. Al- It may be cheerful or sad, cozy or dis- though a warm color, It Is Inclined to turbing, according to Its quality and absorb light. It Is very rich and force. Without color a room is much warm In sunlight or artificial light, llko a bare canvas, which might, but but In ordinary daylight it makes a does not, give a vivid picture of some room seem dark and gloomy. If red phase of life. The colorless room has Is to be used at all In wall covering nothing to tell of tho character of its It should be confined to a hall or den, occupants. some room which Is not In constant Color lu a houso includes much that use. When yellow happens to bo a is classed as furniture. It applies to favorite color It Is a good one. to use carpets, draperies aud ornaments, but In the dining room, particularly when, applied to as Is often the case, that room has a It Is first aud wall treatment. In selecting-colofor northern exposure. Golden browns a single room or for an entire house and tans are satisfactory In living certain points must be borno In mind. rooms when conditions are right for The first Is that one person docs not them thut Is, when there Is not too make a home. It tukes the combined much sunlight In the room. Influence and persouullty of every perLiving rooms should be decorated son living under the roof to give Its not only with restful colors, but those truo character. Every book, every pic- which suggest cbeerluess as well. ture, every carefully selected piece of Sleeping rooms should be soothing, and furniture, brought into the bouse the colors which produce this effect makes It a part of a beautiful whole, are supposed to be quiet greens, soft aud no bouse can be absolutely perfect grays and dull blues. without all these evidences of family The paueled wall and beamed ceillife. ing of dark wood with color showing Good rules to follow In selecting col- between make a splendid finish for ors for auy room aro to make the living aud dining rooms and ball, eschoice on this basis: pecially lu a country house. One parWith reference to the light In tho ticularly attractive country home bad room. the dining room celled with birch logs With reference to other colors In an wblch tbe white bark had been rerooms. tained to gleam In tbe firelight. A tintWith reference to tho general char- ing of soft green on rough plaster acter of the furnishing. gave tbe room a delightful woodsy efInteriors with a southern exposure fect quite In keeping with tbe rural should be treated with cool, light col- lurroundlngs. How much more approors, such as blues and greens In priate a decoration like that In a counvarious tones, water green, emerald try house than some artificial arrangegreen and blue green; also the all- - ment copied from a city bouse! Science very tones of gray. Ilooma in which tittle sunlight Is admitted must be brightened and be given the effect of sunlight. This may bo Imparted by using warm colors In Its decorations. These ore yellow, red brown, reds, XV. Use of Color In House Decoration. HAVE o Imt bbbbBGShsPbbHSjBS v -- JJJ3BB I Paie Four. IHE CITIZEN. AN APOLOGY December 12, 1912. oooooooooooooc LINCOLN INSTITUTE OF KENTUCKY Uo-rc- LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A ooooooooooooo oooooooooaooooS Orathwehl, formerly nttendlng BEST, etudent DR. nt 'Mr. DENTIST CITT PIHWK IS3 Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. DAN H. BRICK Fire, Life, Accident, aad Live Stock INoUKAntfc Wilt ibjn your bond. Phone 505 Richmond, Ky. 3:62 . m. 1:07 p. m 7:45 a.m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. BEREA 7:00 p. m. 5:50 ft. ra. Knoxvtlle KnozTlUa DBRUA North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. m. Express Train. No. 32 will atop at Berca to tako on passengers for Dayton, O., Ind., Indlanapolla, Ind., Columbus, O., and point beyond. South Bound. 8:00 ft. m. Cincinnati IUch-mond, 11:55 ft. m. DKREA No. 33 will atop to take on pas- sengers for Atlanta and points North Bound BKRBA 4:46 p. m. 1:37 p. m. ba-on- d. ClndnnaU It's no difference nhnt kind of stove you want, you can get It r.t (adv.) Welch's. I hare a few valuable building lots (ad.) for sale, cheap. II. C. Woolf. Mrs. B. F. Harrison was vlslicd last week by her mother, Mrs. IS. Parks, and her sister of Wiseman-towKy. Who will win the prlies at Welch's! (adv.) Miss Etta Lewis was compelled to glvo up her school work at Buck-horKy., cn account of her health. She Is at homo now but expects to leave Immediately after Christmas for Arizona. The largest lino of stoves ever shown In Bcrca now on exhibition at Welch's. (adv.) 'Mrs. Maggie Robinson visited her parents at Blue Lick, Monday. Miss Bertha Robinson was in Richmond, Sunday, visiting her sister, Miss '.Mary. The big contest Is now on at '(adv.) Welch's. n, n, S. W, n ColIn Berea, Is lege Pacific University, Oregon whero he Is taking special work, particularly In public speaking. He delias Just been selected on tho bating team which will meet tho team from tho University of Idaho. Ho has nlso been speaking thruout tho Btate in tho Interest of tomper-anc- o and prohibition. Ho Is much pleased with Oregon. Mrs. Fred Cumuilngs of Btnghamp-toN. V., arrived last week for on extended visit with her parents, Mr. and 'Mrs. Hardin Golden. Mrs. M. H. Clngett of Fairfax, South Dakota, who has been visiting In Ken tucky for some time, arrived In Be rea, Monday, for a visit at the homo of her brother, Mr. O. E. Porter. Mr. nnd Mrs. II. C. Woolf have moved to tho Porter property on the corner of Center and Forest Sts. Rev. Harry McMurray of Clay County was In Berea a few days this week and preached at tho Baptist Church, Sunday morning and evening. Rev. McMurray was the founder of the Baptist church at this place and 11 Is always a pleasure to his host of friends here to have him return to visit them. Mrs. W. G. Best and children spent from Tuesday until Thursday with relatives near Richmond, Ky. Mr. R. D. Sullivan left for his home at Williamsburg, Ky., Wednesday noon. 'Mr. Sullivan expects to re turn to school tho first of the year. Mr. W. F. Snyder of Eaton, Ohio, was visiting tho Collego tho latter lart of last week. Prof. Miles. E. Marsh and Prof. H. E. Cromer attended a meeting of the State Educational Association nt Lex n, Unlcol, Tcnn., Dec. 7th, 1912. a, rather sudden leaving of un on tho 5th Inst., calls for apology to many of my friends there. This Includes some, who had Invited mo to their houses, others who had a right to expect calls from me, nnd a few to whom I had made specific promises of other kinds. Please forMy give. 1 won't do so any more. unexpected but necessary departure required a great rush of work for tho last day or two there. I also wish to thank tho many who nro trying to cheer Mrs. Dodge, during her enforced stay In tho hospital, or who have mndo sympathetic Inquiries In regard to her. My Most cordially, L. V. Dodge. IS MAKING GOOD Mr. Marshall Vaughn, a former Berea etudent and whoso father and mother llvo near Berea, Is Principal of tho high school at Newbern, Tenn. In ft letter to Miss Corwln, College Librarian, ho states that ho has ten teachers and two music teachers besides, nnd about four hundred students. The work of tho school eleven grades which Includes a threo years high school course. Under tho direction of Mr. Vaughn, the school has recently observed Library Day, and the following extract from the local paper will le of Interest as showing another ono of the Interesting lines of endeavor that Berea icopla are engaging In for the purpose of benefitting tho com munities In which they work: Tho Newbern school Is going to have a library; not n building that would bo an empty shell but the books which make a real llbrnry. And every citizen In Newbern and vicinity should have a part In getting tnis library for tho benefit of their Is on, es children. "The Hundred Campaign every person who wishes and to bslong ington last Saturday. Mr. Rnlph Young Is now ninklng n business trip thru Virginia, Tennessee North Carolina and Georgia. He will return tho first of next week. Miss Lllllo A. Mcore on her to Gray Hawk, Ky., from New York stopped off with friends in Bsrea, Tuesday and Wednesday. President Fron returned from New York, Tuesday. Mrs. Frost will return, tho 22nd. The Prlscllla Club will hold Its annual Bazaar In .Mrs. Baker's store, Friday and Saturday. Dec. 13th and 14th. The Ladles Society of the Baptist Church will have a sale of Christmas gifts, Saturday, DeC. "ict, at ueri,a Bank and Trust Co. Como and buy STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES : stoves STOVI-: STOVES stoves STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES STOVES : stoves stoves : STOVES yur friends something pretty The Junior C. E. of the Christian church gavo a pie supper at the parsonage last Monday night. Ties, Embroidered and drawn-wor- k Miss Fannie Dowden, of Paint Lick, Scarfs. Dollies and center-nlereAuto. was visiting friends In town, Sun- hoods.. ITAm!.n.ifu -t LJ " Irtv.ltral1na wiiiuti.iiiia, cuti day. scarfs, elc. (adv.) Houses will burn. Insure In an old Mrs. S. R. Baker. reliable Company. II. C. Woclf. (ad.) Mr. B. Harris left, Monday, for a WANTED trip thru the western part of the Cx8x8 oak tle:i at this and other slato after speeding a week with his points. See J. W. Hosklns, Berea, Ky. family. s. useful. Wo have Just received our Christmas goods, consisting of Furs, Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Jewelery, Collars, and It's up to you, for your purchases at Welch's during the next four months will make thousands of vot?s (adv.) for some ono. Mrs. Emma Pcwell who has been visiting relatives returned to hpr home In Illinois, Tuesday. Mr. David Blcknell who has been in Illinois for a few weeks returned homo last week. Highest Cash Prices paid for holiday turkeys. J. S. Gott, Depot St. (adv.l Mr. D. N. Welch and family, Mr. Will Isaacs and Ell Cornelison went over In an auto, Sunday, to see 'Mr. Isaac's (arm near Lexington, Ky. Mrs. Lena Sayers Huff of Arlington, Oregon, expects to visit Berea and vicinity next summer. Mrs. Huff was a graduate of Berea, class of '90, and has many friends and relatives here. Dr. FOR SALE Tho first term of Lincoln Institute Is drawing to a closo In a highly successful manner. All departments are In ncttvo operation. A more diligent, contented and hnirpy company of stuAT dents would bo hard.to find. Tho term opewd with forty In which number was soon InIncorporated, creased to between sixty and seventy, and every tuall brings THE REXALL STORE, application for Information nnd blanks for tho winter term. Many who could not como In the fall term wanted to play with It again, and did! aro preparing for tho winter. About IMRIE MAKES A HIT And there wcro more specialists and bo accommoono hundred fifty can Mr. Norman A. Imrlo was one of another sanitarium. dated, which means that ninety now And a youngor brother, who had tho speakers nt tho St. Andrew's Day can find room In tho Instistudents Banquet In icxlngton, Doc. 3rd, and, been a witness to nil tho tortures tute. of that tho poor silly fellow endured, tried A special course will bo planned, If from tho nowspaier reorts seems to havo mndo tho same kettlo on his own head, desired, for teachers wishing to re- happy gathering, with tho samo result! a great hit. view beforo tho next term of teachTho champagne-suppe- r kettlo Is a Wo tako tho following from , Tho ing, or beforo tho next county exvery popular plaything with many Lexington Herald: aminations. young men and women of nil ages. Mr. Imrlo's Scholarly Talk. Students are received as young ns tho I do not mean the supper where tho Tho toast, Tho Land Across fifteen years, and ns low as tho fith Water. was reomnded to In a most glass of champagne Is drunk, hut grade. Each must bring as much ns effervescent stylo by Mr. tho supper whera It flows moro freesixteen dollars for first bills. Largo scholarly, In Canada, but ly than water. opportunities nro given to work cut Norman A. Imrle, born College. Mr. Pallid skins, baggy eyes, nnd achnw Instructor In Berea lart of tho school expenses. Imrlo kept tho assemblage part of ing heads cmcrgo from this kettle, All wishing to enter tho Instituto yet how often do tho grown-uchil opens tho time In an uproar of laughter nnd for the winter term which at other time's almost on the vergo dren return to It, and "play" with Tuesday, at noon, December 3lst, 1912, It ngnln, until health, beauty, and of tears. should wrlto at onco for prospectus Ho also sang a number of good old reputation aro gono. tho Princiand application blank to "Tako It aw ay I I don't want tb songs which reached tho hearts of e, pal, Rev. A. Eugcno Thomson, his hearers, and then Indulged In eu- play with It any more." Wso baby Ky. logies of Scotland, its warriors of NUGGETS old, Its present people, America nnd THE STEAM ROLLER the Old Kentucky Home." Llvo not in victories of tho pant, Berea Collego has purchased from In deeds of valor, zwl, nnd iowcr; M, E. CHURCH BAZAAR Buffalo a largo twenty ton fcteam Go forth equipped with what thou 'roller In tho Interest of good roads. hast Friday, tho 13th of IVcomber, Is (The State expresses a willingness to To wage the battlo of the hour. day of n Christmas with tho Collego In build- - tho opening Bazaar to bo held on Main Street, road from Ben-lug a fine tum-plk- o Wind tho true horn today, today, two doqrs North of tho Post Office, to Big Hill, employing so fnr as posAgainst tho modern Jericho, by tho ladles of tho M. E. Church. sible student labor In Its construcLet each man bo a Joshua, Christmas Gifts and Gcod Things to tion. With btrength of faith to fight tho eat wilt bo found there. Dot Lunch (he The Town haj awakened to foe. will bo served nil day. fact also that. In order to mako B'- Real religion makes men wy debts rea "tho beautiful' tn reality, great HEAD IN THE KETTLE tho law cannot collect. Itnnrnvcmpnt must be made In the Ono reason why boiuo people , streets, which nlso necessitates A little bey of threo years. In they to a church Is became heavy roller. agate-- I .search of a now toy, found nn put cut yet. haven't kettle, and btuck his head Into of You cannot ntono for tho sins It. When ho tried to emerge ho llvs week with a solemn face on Hun-daculd not. It required the combined efforts of his mother, the cook, an Tho top side of a cloud Is always ambulanco wagon, nnd a retlnuo of shining. tho nurses and doctors to remove Tho whisper of a slanderer can I) kettle, and consumed eight hours of hoard farther than thunder. time. When at last tho uncomfortnbl' ' HE ADVERTISED AT LAST hedgear was lifted tho small boy j "There was a man In our town, looked at It and Bald, sagely: STOVES : stoves "Take It away' I don't want to play! And ho was wondrous wls; stoves : STOVIiS Ho swore (It was his policy) j with It any more." many men nnd women of j Ho would not udvcrtls". STOVES : stoves A great But one sad duy he advertised, all ages are sticking their heads Into stoves : STOVIiS Anil thereby hangs a tnl, kettles every day nnd thinking It Is Tho ad. was set In quito small tyixi STOVES : stoves great fun. When they try getting out And headed 'Sheriffs Sale."' the exierlenct of tho small boy M stoves : STOVIiS repeated. STOVES : stoves CO VCAH8' Threo fourths of them, unliko th EXPEHIENCE stoves : STOVES to however, aro ready wise Infant, play with tho kettlo again, after tho soreness has worn off their heads from tho first experience. and There Is tho "drink kettle' tho "drug kettle," for Instance. in ADC MARKS DrttONS silly youth nnd I have seen a pco Copyrights Ac nrtlng a Wtrti tnd 4trtMnn nay cllly woman yes, moro than Anron a ioor qatrklf rfllri our itiion tt iittir an Invention U pnhllf pititAM. Cuin.unl ono of each plunge head first Into tlnnitlrlctlrronfMtiitUI. (UNO 600 on Taunt nt Ira. OMt apatirr far vrvtintf tetania. these kettleti for the pleasure of n 1'atania lakan fhnuli lluim A Co, racalf tpKUlnvltc, without fbr a, lu lb new cxicrlcnce. One youth was obliged to obtain jff the assistance of a sanitarium and a rtr A tiandanmatr IHntraIM WMhlf. Journal. Tar mi, IS rotation of any couple of socialists before ho got yaari four inuntUa, $L IV4 ay ait riawHMlara. fret of the kettlo. Hew York MUNN & Co he And when two years elapsed r HL. WuhlMlim. I.C. XM AS Cut Glass and Silver Novelties The Berea Drug Company, p Slnip-sonvlll- a y. ( Scientific mcricati. ' to that 'Big Hundred' must donate a book to the Newbern School Library. "Saturday, Nov. 23, Is Library Bay, and tho pupils cf tho Newbern school will campaign the town and tell )ou CHESTNUT SHINGLES how you can prove yourself a good citizen. Write me for prices on tho famous 'A nice new book caso will bo ready "Waddle" mako of shingles, best to recelvo the books ns fast as they on tho market. como in. H. H. Wood, Wlldle, Ky. "Be patriotic; bo a true father or mother a3 It is your child that Is to WANTED bo benefitted by tho gift of that 'One Book.' M. I have for sale a six room houso and two acrc3 of land at .Kingston, Ky. Must bo sold before Jan 1st. '13. Call on, or writ? J. A. Ridden, Kings-- . tn, Ky. (adv.) In view of all thlj, tho College has purchased the machine, which It can 111 afford at this time, on account of tho heavy expenso Incident to the I winter term. LIBRARY published BOOKLET We Want You TO READ THIS "AD" LIST TO VISIT OUR STORE TO BE ON OUR for a Dental At once, high class specialty salesman for Virginia, Ohio, Georgia, South Carolina and Kentucky to sell tho celebrated line of 43c framed pictures and mirrors the strongest premium proposition and trade winner in existence. Successful applidisappointed regardW. Q. Best was In Cincinnati cants will not be ing remuneration. Address John A. part of last week attending a Wyatt, Berea, Ky. Association. E. Vaughn, Principal." A PLEASANT EVENING Miss Bess DeBoard delightfully entertained a number of her friends at the hospitable home of I'rof. and Mrs. Calfeo, Monday evening, from 6 to 9. Various games wcro played. Before departing tho company were served with delicious refreshments consisting of fruit salad, nut cake and chocolate. Those present were the MIss?b Shumaker, Greenlee, Engle, Water-burEllott, Smith, Johns, Coo nnd DoIIord and the Messrs. Collins. Griffith, Anderson, Batson, Chambers, "Mayfleld, Jack Imrle and y, Kar-nosh, The Printing Department has Just for Miss Corwln, tho Librarian, a beautiful and most Interesting booklet, descriptive of tho College Library. Every Library user should obtain one of theso booklets as they contain much helpful matter. Some of tho topics discussed are tho following: The Building; How to L'so tho Library; Self Help; Forehanded People and Library Aids, Attention Is called to the fact that the Library Is open for uso not only to students nnd College people but townspeople as well. Tho booklet may bo had by calling at the Library desk. FARM 80 FOR With Hundreds of Other Satisfied Customers YOUR SATISFACTION is the first consideration at our store. We want to make sure that every purchase you make here proves so satisfactory that you will be sure to come back and recommend us to your friends too. OUR FALL 1912 STOCK will 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. Respectfully, e. SALE acres of land on Richmond and Kingston pike, 2 miles from Berea, for sale. 8 room dwelling, good well, orchard and all necessary out houses. (ad.) Wrlto. Ellhu Blcknell. Berea, Ky., R. P. D. No. 1 Sllor. THE RACKET STORE PALACE MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY All kinds of fresh and cured meats and lard. Fish, Oysters and Poultry in Season. All kinds of Staple and Fancy Groceries. PROMPT DELIVERY HAYES BEREA, C& U. B. ROBERTS, Prop. Coyle Building, Main SL. :: : : t Quality Store" GOjTT KENTUCKY Phone 57, De:cmbcr .i 191a. GOEIEL'S REPLY TO PRES. SMITH (Ccitlnurd trrtpsft) roja Company In Kentucky for taxi tlnn, with his aworn statement on t'ie sma subject oa file In tho Unite I THE CITIZEN. trn condnrosi", SEthlre.or It waa that he was not permitted to examine them. May Be Justified. "The President of the I. A N. railain-Ings road may ha Justified In hla against what he thinks the underassessment of the properties held by banking Institutions In Kentucky. 11 so, then they, too, should be looked after aad properly assessed. And when all these owners of treat wealf are adequately and Justly assessed the tax rate will be corresponding decreased, and n very low rate w'll A low be the natural consequence. tax rata will attract outside capital, and from other than I. A N. railroad sourcer It will corns to develop our natural resources, and an era of heretofore unknown will bless our people. Another effect of fair and Just assessment for taxation and a low tax rate, together with the Incoming or the other than L. A N. capital will be to end forever the L. A N Rail read Company'a monopoly In the matter of developing Kentucky It will then no longer be In position to say Just when and what development Kentucky resources may "Sincerely. have. "JUSTUS OOEBRU" Pace Kive wealthiest girls had been visiting on a neighboring Island and left for homo but tho storm struck them and no news of them cculd bo ascertained until Sunday morning when her flan-ce- o returned with ono of tho many searching parties bringing tho news of their death and buriat. They had been washed ashore but no way of communication wns possible. In fact, they were unidentified when burled. Ccbu, an Island possibly CO or 100 miles from hero had 1G4 killed, every houso unroofed or entirely destroyed and dozens of boats lost. Other towns were swept entirely off tho map. A mcssago today from Manila reports tlireo towns from which thero Is no news at all, bo Bob and somo officers wcro detailed to Investigate. Tonight wo aro havln? nn electrical storm but no signs of n typhoon so far. "Most sincerely yours, Martha Click Robinson. COMMISSIONER'S SALE innil MSB, QUEER ILLUSION Optical IN airaftefli LETTERS a Etatea rourt at Frankfort atnre 19CS In the McCbord railroad rats case, when h awore that the value of the tangible property of the I,, tt N. Rail-lead c -l- Principle That Eye Exsggsr-ataUppar Part of Objsct Qood Exampla Qlvan. Moat peopla whan they go to make letters or figures cannot maka them o they look right. Try the beat they can, there la still something wrong with the proportion. This la otten due to the (act that our eyes do not aee things exactly the way they are, but are all the time fooling ua. For example It Is an optical principle that the eye exaggerates the upper part of an object and underestimates the lower part. It you make Justlcet The Rest Question. a tetter II for Instance and make the upper bow the same site aa the lower, "The qutstlon Is, what Is the value the letter will never look right, for of the I,., A N. Itallroad Company's th iinnr nirt will lnnk ton Mr and property In Kentucky today? Is It, or the letter will be topheary. For this Is It sot. sufflrlent to Justify a total reason It la necessary In designating assessed valuation of 174,598,411? In letters to allow for the error the eye the light of the foregoing facta, and If the I,, A N railroad's aworn statements and reports, with which Its vsldent of necessity la acquainted whlrh have been made to Its stock holders, the Interstate Comraer" Optlesl Illusion. Commit s!on, I'oore's Manual, the Kf makea and make the upper parts tucky, Tennrrsee and Alabama rai smaller than we want tbem to look rcal tnilnr boards, are worthy at al of any inrpfire of confidence ard be whan finished. that That this Is the case you can easily lief, then there can be no doubt 1911 prove by looking at the letter p and f74,K!Mfl. the rum total of the tangible for figure here given. The ones on the assosmrnt of thp 1912 taxation, and frsn up, look being right-sidleft, while those on the right, be- rhlfe ftst'mpirrt. Is not unreasonable up, look topheavy. And ur'slr. or unjust The Stair Pnard o' ing wrong-sidyet the funny part about It Is that Valuation and A.srsimrnt did I..no A have acreps tn the books of the If you will turn the paper upside down the-I- ts you will find that It la tho first pair N Itnlltoail Company lo lenrn tstue of Its svstrm own that look wrong and the aecond one Kentuck) nrrrd President Smith has tliosr that looks right. eta, as 4 I challenge him to give to In fact It you keep your eyes on either one of tho S's or S's while the public t truth as to whether or turning the paper upside down, the aot the record ahews the total value very shape of the letter or figure will of Us L. Il N. railroad property In appear actually to change. When you Keaturky to be more or less than have to design anything remember fioo.ooo.eoo. remember, Designs, Quotes From Letter. this principle. must satisfy the eye even though "In this connection, I desire to quote their proportions are not mathemat- from Trstldsnt Smith's letter: ically regular "Fifth The report of the State Board of Equalisation, page It, shows CHILDREN FOND OF BANANAS for the entire state ot Keatutky 24. S40.013 seres, aad en page 6J places Little Cubans Seem to Nsver Tlra of their equalised valuation for taxation., Including Improvements, at I343.33S,-24This Fruit Cooked In Many or an average assessment of Different Ways. S14.2I par acre for land and Improvements.' Kvery day ot their lives the bright-eye"It Is believed of all men that problittle Cuban children cat baof the acreage of KenThey are so fond of this fruit ably nanas grow tired of It. tucky has ns earning capacity whathat they never half of the Their mothers make a flour by grind- teverthat by f people who otherwear-laare ing strips of dried bananas and from Is occupied It and themaelvee out In their this flour make bannna biscuits. The their dally children alo are fond of baked green struggles to dig from It do earn by they bananas and they eat with relish a bread, which verily brows. Is It posdish made of cooked banana sprouta. the sweat of their Practically every part of tho ba- sible that the President of the U A N Company has gtvea himself nana tree and fruit Is valuable. The Railroad to the greed ot galalag divitop of the treea so long long leavea from the making a dark dye. the dends for hla company's stockholders are used for belongs tough fibers ot the leaves are made as to be Insensible ss to whst to humanity? In the name of comInto grass cloth and the tree trunks ameag men, I ask. Is are used for building houses. Ilannna mon honesty ot human kindness trees do not live long, however. They there any element dealing In making a comparison die down every year after bearing cr fair I have above quoted, with fruit, but before departing they aend such ss of earnup new shoots, which grow Into trees Prealdent Smith's maatodon A N. railroad sysSomo great clus- ing capacity, the L. In a few months. tem In Kectucky. which, If Ita own ters of bananas appear on them and worn report of earnings In Kentucky before the treea are a year old heasy by It, roads to the Kentucky Railroad buncheR of the fruit are cut from them Commission for the year 1911, la to be and shipped to the United States and believed, show It achieving a per other countries, cent net earning, on a valuation or $117,245,909, while the sum total of Its GLOVE IS MADE REVERSIBLE tangible and franchise assessed valuation for thla year Is only J74.B9S.45t. Excellent Idea for Making Basebsll Colonel Stone's Statement. Fits Mlt Is 8hown.ln llluitrstlon "Prestdeat Smith nhows by above Hand. Either quoted comparison the ration of his corporation to be Just what Its chief parAn Idea that weuld aeem to be proved Col. ticularly adaptable for baseball gloves counsel. by hla Henry L. Stone, truthmanly, frank and It to be Is shown In the Illustration. It la a which I quote below rerslble glove; that Is, a glove which ful atatement. teatlraony given before L. A N. can be worn on either the right or the from Board of Valuation aad Assessleft hand. This Is made possible by the In July, 1912, page 211: ment '"Mr. Rich (addressing Col. Henry L. Stone, chief counsel for the I A N. R. R.) Did aot your road take an opposite poiltloa before the Alabama aad Tenneisee Tax Commissioners? Company In Kentucky In 190!"i was S70.599..M.I1. "And notwithstanding which aworn statement of Its very president, the Kentucky Itallroad Commission assessed that prorerty In 1911 at only J2!,170,J77. although since I90S the I, A N. railroad has added 22 miles of rosd to Its system In Kentucky, much real estate, generally and greatly enhanced the value nf tht road, largely Increased Its equipment of rsrs and engines, and added to Its grots annual earnings from $3.,5MC0.2 In I90S to 5G,.lfv 9r.n.2l In 1911. Whlrh statement of the ptrsldent of the I,. A N. Railroad Cornfany will the people believe that nf Nov 19, 1912, made In a letter addressed to the editor of the Louisville Courier-Journal- , or the 1901 aworn statement made la a court of proa-parlt- y UNITED STATES NEWS CouliDurdftsm I'lrit face Charles $35,000. R. Cralne, Chicago, 140,000, S8 S8 and Cleveland II. Dodge, New York, Tho defeated candidates each had a fund probably as largo or even larger. STANLEY FOR JAMES' PLACE Is rumored In the Kentucky de legation at Washington that Congress- man Stanley may bo selected by the Democratic members ns their candidate for tho place on tho Ways and Means Commlttco now occupied by Congressman James, who ln the next session will leave tho Houso for tho Senate. Stanley and Shirley aro be th candidates, but the majority of the delegation nrc said to It pro-erd ty favor Stanley. IN OUR OWN STATE Continued from First race duo to the laxity of Kentucky's laws ln comparison to other states, the tall roads being forced to supply mines In other states, and thereby neglecting Kentucky. Tho Commission adjourned to meet December 10th, when the miners will testify. McINTOSH TO 11E TIMED The alleged conspirators in the assassination ot Ed Callahan of Kreathltt County will be tried separ-atelaccording to the ruling of the court, and the Commonwealth's attorney has designated Asbury Mcintosh as the first to stand trial at the session beginning, December 30th. Mcintosh was In Callahan's store buying goods, when tho shots were fired from the hillside opposite, mh1 It Is claimed that his business there was to get Callahan 111 tho proper y, ' d one-hal- f oae-hal- g position. GAME LAW EFFECTIVE The game law enacted at the last sesslou of tho legislature Is working effectively, If reports of the activity of the wardens can be accepted as proof. A recent report from Frnnkfort states that a crulso down Green River undertaken by the wardens, resulted In the capture, of 812 nets nnd selns used by fishermen In tho violation of tho law, and the confiscation of property amounting to over Jl.000. LETTER-T- and the Recent trouble KcltlnG nel. but It takes' Great Need of tha.lwo t0 do th0 work 01 n ' 'r V" Industrial Training nl w,lh Practically tho sumo amount Mechanical Arts, Apiculture and of education. Well I am going to stop Bbout tho Ieoplo. They aro Immense- Domestic Science. ly Interesting but when I think of 1 JU8t- - somehow, want lKdltorlal Noto: Through the kind- - thelr llvcs You 8C0 alm08t cvery town has n neas of Dr. anil Mrs. Ilobcrts. wo publish below an Interesting letter 1llffcrc!lt dlalcct and they aro help. from Mrs. Dr. Robinson, until recent- less when they gei a few miles from o ly head nurso at tho Korea Hospital. home. Tills Is not true of tho or Japs, I boliove, tho Filipino Wo aro very sure her letter will bo of Intorcst not only to Derea people . )as no written languago other than but to her many friends In the moun- Spanish and so few of them speak The Spanish, so you ran see the difficult tains and to all readers of pioblem. Citizen. Tho letter follows: In Manila, the mountain Provinces llollo-PnnaI., Oct. 22, 1912. I. and hero they agree almost unani Dear Friends: When I first went aboard ship on mously that domestic science, agricul our way I was almost afraid to move tur0 and Industrial work nro what so much had been said about sea- aro needed to bo taught. Hygiene and sickness but It was so perfectly sanitation Is Imperative beforo anything else. Their loose, careless and calm all tho way ovor that 1 scarcely suffered any Inconvenience nt all. monotonous life lo tho causo of their I was seized with such a dislike of high mortality. Tuberculosis Is, I tho predominating disease here. everything but to sit and dream and think ot what I Bhould wrlto tomor- And no wonder. It Is the typhoon season and wo row. Each day deferring the letter writing until another tomorrow. You had tho first typhoon, last Tuesday, sec, It was all so new, and 1 did feel Hollo has ever had, Tho storm lasted llko resting, so I Just did that very two days and any time one looked out In tho blinding rain, he could seo thing. tho natives paddling along with perOur boat did not have a large passenger list but It was a very select haps, If a woman, a thin waist and list so we thought, especially aft'T little thicker skirt, It a man, a gauze leaving Honolulu. Wo had Alice He- shirt and muslin pants cither rolled gan Hlce and her husband who, I hear, or cut above the knees. They go homo Is qulto an author, also, altho I have 'and have no tiro to dry themselves not seen his works poems I believe. ,by nor very seldom do they have a Then Mrs. Hlco's mother who Is the change of clothes. Indeed It Is not sister of Francis Little, "My Lady a rare thing at all to see them wash of tho Decoration," Mrs. llegan also 'their clothes while wearing them. 1 writes stories. It was all Interesting have seen It often ln the month I and I have had much to be thankful have lived here. They take a cako for. I am having time nt last to re- - ,of soap and a pall of water and a tin fleet and look back over tho last tlireo cup, pouring water on themselves years and it makes me sad to see the until they aro wet, then soap theni-thlnI might have done or other selves Just as If they were getting things I might have done differently, ready for a real scrub bath, then rub I briskly and throw on a llttlo more but I tried ever so hard. In Japan the people work; do you water and their family wash is done, know it seems Impossible for them 'Just this morning wo were out for to think. They seem to have no ln- - an early walk and I saw a woman Just remove hor undr skirt worn: n utu-dl- g ventlve ability or brain. They and make beasts of burden of ally havo two changes and this is themselves. They have so few horses how they manage It take It to th or machinery of any kind and they river and wash It. Now when It Is will actually load themselves with (dry she will wear It for a top skirt loads as heavy as they will their and next week Just reverse It. You horse, and their strength is r?ally sco things aro so temporary they the 'get careless. The ants destroy their wonderful. It seems to me that secret of civilizing nnd Christianizing homes, the typhoons destroy every these people U In teaching them thing, tho locusts often destroy their crops nil In a day's time and the how to work, and how to live. They are naturally a neat, clean plague or other disease sweeps them race, so far as they know they keep 'off In a few days often and so they very clean, but I really believe that, think "what's the use?" It I can with a number of mechanics, domes- - pilfer nnd live nlthout working, good tic science teachers, (home makers) and well, If not then let me die." Tuesday, Wednesday and Wednrs-Chln- a and some doctors and nurses, Japan, and the Philippine Islands day night the typhoon swept our They southern islands. Hollo did not get Its could Just bo revolutionized. havo no homo life, even the wealthy, full force by any means yet houses They aro kept harrassed with watch- - . were, flooded and unroofed, lights lng their numerous underpaid scr- - out, etc. Dut all round us were disOne of Hollo's asters and death. vants. It Is such a problem. of the Filipino, Typhoon.-T- he Islands ,1s Chl-ncsy, J ! I gs I I J Take, for Instanco, tho people over hero. They can't accomplish anything Mrs. Martha Click Robinson Writes"1 11 involves a lino or deep thought. do vcrr wel1 ln business whero Interestingly of the Voyaa; Across the Pacific, the Habits and Customs manual labor Is required. Thcro Is no LETTER FROM THE PHILIPPINES Mallnda Durnam, Etc., Platntltfs vs. Minnie Fox, Etc., Defendants Under and by virtue of a Judgment and order of salo rendered at tho October Terra of tho Madison Circuit Court, in tho above styled action, tho undersigned Master Commissioner of said Court will, on Monday, January 6th, 1013, at 11 o'clock a. m. In front of tho Court House door in Richmond, Ky., sell to tho highest and best bidder at Public Auction the following described tract of land with tho Improvements thereon, viz: A certain tract of land on tho waters of Silver Creek ln Madison County, beginning nt a stone corner to Jennie Ogg, thence a new lino 88 W. 30.8 poles to a stone, thence S 2 W. 20.8 poles to a stake corner to S. West's four acres, with the came S. 88 W. 30.8 poles to n corner to Emily Stone, with her line N. 2 E. 20.8 poles to the beginning; excluding one acre from said boundary, same having been sold by Emily Stone's heirs, etc., to Leonard 1l-- t! Ual-lar- d. TERMS: Said land will be sold on a credit of Six Months time. Purchaser being required to execute bond with approved security, payable to tho Commissioner, bearing 6 per cent Interest from day ot sale until paid with Hen retained on tho land until all the purchase, money Is paid. H. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. Reforo us, even as behind, God Is nnd all is well. Whlttler. Habit is a cable; We Bpln a thrtad of It every day, And at last we cannot break it. Lowell. All that Is outward Changes and passes; Thy soul and God stand sure. Put first things first. Fault of Many. The sham Puritan usually allows his conscience to take the shape of correcting and repressing those things that be has no mind for himself THE CITIZEN we try to get rid ot all the tasea we can.' "Uy contention la this: The L. A N. railroad In getting rid ot all the taxea It can. leavsa thereby a greater bur- Reversible Glove. Jen on the people than they In law or morals should bear, aad therefore It Is the provision of two thumbs, each ot that the I.. A N. should be compelled, whloh baa an outside pocket Into no longer to 'get rid of,' but rather to whloh It can be tucked when not In pay Ita Just proportion ot the taxes. use. The glovo la shown in the drawrail"The president of the ing aa used for the left band. road complains In his latter that hla north. company's attorneya were not permitLumbering, Horticulture, Fishing, Damp 8slt Osfore Rain. ted te see the record of the facta aad Very few persons know that when figures upon which the 1912 assess- and making Turpentine nro tho printhe salt gU damp It la either be- ment ef his railroad waa based. Oae cipal Industries o( Florida. In cause It Is too near the sea or be- of Ita attorneys, Mr, Robert Flemlrr, Our weather now Is llko June cause ft Is going to rain. It Is very was told tbat upon certain coadltlona Kentucky. , hard to keep the salt cellar dry at those records of the board would be Yours truly, Mr the aeaahore as there la so much submitted for his Inspection. J. U. Rawlings In the air all the time; but Flf ajjag derllneUfl-Cmrl-t-molsturo tos In other placea It Is usually a sign of rain when the salt geta damp. Tblnga that help themselves to the water In the air are called "deliquescent," and salt Is one of them. When A COMPLETE LINE water Is In the air In the form of gas It sometimes becomes too plentiHardware, Paints, Mowing MacVmei, Farming Implementi, Gaioline and ful for the air to hold, and then we Oil Stoves, and Groceries j get what Is called "precipitation" or rain, nut long before water vapor aCa11 In the air Is heavy enough to fall In i MAIN STREET, near Bank rain there Is enough ot It to spare to make salt "damp. know; "Col. 8tone (angrily) I don't UN, Lake Helen, Fla., Dec. C, 1012. Uorca Citizen, Uerea, Ky. Uelng n subscriber to your paper I venture to wrlto you some Items from here. I am located at Lake Helen for Uio winter, at least. Wo came south looking for an Ideal country and climate and have found both. Everybody concedes that Lako Helen, being high and dry Is one ot the healthy towns ot Florida, and, being In tho center of tho great orango belt of Florida, oranges nnd grape fruit grow to perfection and nre shipped to all parts of tho union. This country Is dotted over with ot lakes and rivers which aro full flno fish. Sand being tho basis of Florida soil, all tbeso rivers and lakes aro puro clear fresh water. a Those who want a change for whllo should come to Florida nnd see what a tropical country looks like. Living Is high here, however, since most everything Is shipped from thu BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE phcc Runt j, d. CLARKSTON GiveUa fcS----------------------lf- . T -- iJM I i H 1" 4-- Page Six. THE CITIZEN. "They are what have paid for books, and clothes for tha last fonr years. Thy are what I could have started on to college. You've crushed the last one I needed before my face You never have made any pretense of loving me. At last I'll be equally frank with you. I hate you! You nre a sel fish, wicked woman I I hate youl" Klnorn turned, went through the kitchen and out the back door. She followed the garden path to the gale and walked toward tho swamp a short distance when reaction overtook her Sho dropped on the ground and leaned against a big log. When n little child, desperate as now, she had tried to die by holding her breath. tuition As Elnorn left the room Mrs. Comstock took one step after her. "You little huzzy!" she gasped. But Elnorn wns gone. Her mother stood staring. "She never did lie to me." she muttered. "I guess It wns n moth and the only one she needed to get $.100. she said. I wish I hadn't been so fast Tshaw! She can And another. Mnybe moths nre like snakes, where there's one there's two." Mrs. Comstock took the broom and swept the uiolli out of the door So It win from creature like that Elnora had got her school money. In one sickening sweep there rushed Into the heart of the woninn n full renllzntlon of the width of the gulf which separated her from her child. "We nre nearer strangers with each other than Me nre with auy of the neighbors," hIic muttered. So one of the Almighty's most nnd bountiful creations wns sncrl-Herwllho'lt fullllllng the law. yet none of Its species ever served so glorious ii rnuse. for lit last Mrs. Comstock's doll-cnte December ta, 1912. ily pursuing ber way. Elvira Carney, banging towels across the back .fence, saw her coming nnd went toward the gate to meet her. Twenty years she bad dreaded that visit Mrs. Comstock's face and hair were so white that her dark eyes seemed burned Into their setting. Silently she Ma nil at the woman before her n long time. "I might have saved myself the tron ble of coming," she siiltl nt Inst "I see you nre guilty ns slu." "What has Mng Slnton been telling you?" panted the miserable woman, gripping the fence. "The truth," answered Mrs. succinctly. "Oullt Is In every line of your face. In your eyes, nil over your wretched Imdy " "If you knew what I've suffered!" "Suffered?" Jeered Mrs. Comstock. And pray, what "That's Interesting. have you suffered?" "All the neighbors have suspected and been down on me. I nlu'l had n friend. I've always felt guilty of his death! I've seen blm go down ii thou sand times, plain ns ever ynu did IM any's the night I've stood on the other batik of that pool nnd listened to you, nnd I tried to throw mvself In to keep from hearing you, but I didn't dare. I knew God would send me tu burn forever, but I'd better dune It. for now he tins set the hurtling on my body, nnd every hour It Is slowly eating the life out of mo. The doctor says It's n cancer" Mrs. Comstock exhaled n long breath, tier grip on the hoe relaxed nnd her stature lifted to towering height "I didn't know or rare when I came here Just what I did," she said. "But my way Is beglnulug to clear If the guilt of your sonl has come to n head In n cancer oti your Imdy It looks na If tha Almighty didn't need any of my help In meting out his punishments. I really couldn't fix up anything to come anywhere near that. If you are going to burn until your life goes out with that sort of fire, you don't owe me anything. "If you will gather a lot of red clover bloom and make a tea strung s lye of It and drink quarts I think likely It will help you. If you ore not too far gone. Anyway, It will cool your blood and make the burning easier to besr." Then she swiftly walked borne. Enter the lonely cabin she could not neither could she sit outside and think. She attacked n bed of beets and hoed until the perspiration ran from her face nnd body, then she began on the potatoes. When she wns too tired to take another stroke she bathed and puf on dry clothing. In securing ber dress she noticed her husband's carefully preserved clothing lining one wall. She gathered It In a great armload and carried it out to the swamp. Piece by piece she pitched Into tho green maw of tho quagmire all those articles she bad dusted carefully and fought moths from for years and stood watching as it slowly sucked them down. She went back to her room and gathered every scrap that bad In any way belonged to Robert Comstock, excepting his gun nnd revolver, and threw It Into tho swamp. Then for the flrst time sho set ber door wldo She was too weary now to do more, but an urging unrest drove her. She wanted Elnora. It seemed to her she never could wait until tho girl came and delivered her Judgment At last In an effort to get nearer to her, Ma Comstock climbed the stairs aud stood looking around Elnora's room. It was very unfamiliar. The pictures were strange to her. Commencement bad filled It with packages and bundles. Tho walls were covered with cocoons, moths and dragon flics were pinned bout. Under tho tied she could see a half dozen large white boxes. She did not know what they contained. She pulled out one and lifted the ltd. The bottom was covered wltb a sheet of thin cork, and on long pins sticking In It wero dozens of great, velvet winged moths. Each one was labeled, always there were two of a kind, in many cases four, showing under and upper wings of both male nnd female. They were of every color nnd shape. Mrs. Comstock carefully closed ami replaced the boxes and again stood looking around tho room. This time ber eyes rested on some books she did not remember having seen before, ho she picked up one and found that It was u moth book. She glauced over the tirst pages and wns soon eagerly reading. When the text reached the classification of species she laid It down, took up another und read Its in. trodurtory chapters. Then she found some paicrs and Btudled them. Sho went downstairs thinking deeply. Being unable to sit still aud having nothing else to do, sho glanced at the clock and prepared supper. She went out and sat on tbe front doorstep watching night creep alt around her. Hho started eagerly as the gate creaked, but It was only Wesley Slnton coming down tbe walk. "Katharine, Margaret and Elnora passed where I was working tbls afternoon, and Margaret got out of tho carriage and called mo to tho fence. She told mo what sbe had done. I've come to say to you that I am sorry. She ha heard me threaten to do It a good many times, but I uever would have got It done. I'd glvo a good deal If I could undo It, but 1 can't, so 1'vo come to tell you bow sorry 1 nm." "You've got something to bo sorry for," said Mrs. Comstock, "but likely we ulu't tblnklug of the same thing. It hurts me less to know tho truth than Now, If Elnorn to llvo In Ignorance. will forgive mo we will take a new stnrt and see what we can mako out of what is left of life. If she won't then It will be my time to learn what suffering really menus." Corn-stoc- The Heroine of the Forest CHAPTER XVII. Wherein Mrs. Comstock Peeeeaeee the Llmberloat shook hands, and Slnton went down the road, while Mrs. Comstock entered the cabin. Sbe went to the supper table, but she could not swallow food. Then she bean! the front screen. She reached the middle door ns Klnorn touched the foot of the stairs. "Hurry nnd get ready, Elnora," she said. "Your supper Is almost spoiled now " Klnora closed the stair door behind her ami for the flrst time In her life threw the heavy lever whtch barred out any one from downstairs. Mrs. Comstock heard the thud and knew She reeled slightly what It meant. nnd caught tbe doorpost for support. Kor n few minutes she clung there, then sank to tho nearest chair. After it long time she arose nr.d. stumbling hnlf blindly, she put the food In the cupboard nnd covered the table. She took the lamp In one hand, the butter In the other and stnrted for the spring Something brushed close by house her face, nnd sho looked Just In time to see n winged creature rise abovo tbe enliln nnd sail iiwny "I got to go where they nre If I get them." Hindered .Mrs. Comstock. She hurried Into the cabin, set the lamp mi the table mid stood thinking deeply She " nt tn the barn for the pnlr nf stout hli'li hoot she used tn feeding tix'U In deep now Throwing I lie Ismts by I In- - hai'k door, she climbed tn the loft over tho Hpiinc house nnd hunted tin old lard nil lantern nnd one Both of ii f flrst manufacture for nil. those she cleaned nnd flllod. She lis-- I emit until everything upstair had been still for oter a half hour By that ICY ml! d Inner vision bad cleared! She went Evthrough the cablu mechnnlenlly. ery few minutes she gtnnced toward the back walk to see If Elnora wis coming. She knew arrangements had been made wltb Margaret to go to the city some time that day, so she grew more nervous and uneasy every mo- ment Noon came, and she prepared dinner, calling, as she always did, when Elnorn wns In the gnrdcu, but she got no response, and the girl did not come. A little after 1 o'clock Margaret stopped at the gate. "Elnora has changed her mind. She Is not going." called Mrs. Comstock. "You must be mtstaken." said Mar- - PROLOGUE. education, her love, her happiness and other good things, so, rightly, the air of the trees is in this story of her life. Here is a tale for lovers of the woods and for othcrswho like a simple story well told by one who knows the forest, can tell about "home folks" and can find the interest in everyday lives. Through these of packages. Mrs. Comstock was overpages flutter the brilliant butter-fl- y whelmed. She sat half dazed and made Elnorn show her each costly and of tangled romance, the more beautiful or simple and useful gift, sober butterfly, no tess beautiful, tell her carefully what It was and mf noble, quiet lives,' well lived, from where It came. She studied the and the gray moth of sorrow faces of Elnora's particular friends Inborne needlessly for many years. last night The girl's lotc and grati- tently. Tho gifts from them bad to be selected and set In a group. Several And if you listen closely you tude would go to her. Mrs. tried the old process of blaming times she started to speak and then may hear the buzx of the little, better. busy existence of Billy, a young- someone else, but she felt no as ever stopped. At last between her dry Hps She nursed 'ter grief as closely came a harsh whisper. ster worth your knowing. In the long days of the girl's absence. "Elnora, what did you give back for I Corn-stoc- It was in the woods that the girl of tha Limberlost found her T'Yes. but she Is still In bed. I was told to let Iter sleep as long as she would." "Maybe I could sit here and wait," said Mrs. Comstock. "I want to see about getting her a dress for tomorrow. I nm ber mother." "Then you don't need wait' or worry," said tlie girl cheerfully. "There are two women up In the sewing room at work on a dress for her right now. It will be done In time, and It will be a beauty." Mrs. Comstock turned and trudged back io the Llmberlost The bitterness In her soul !ecanie a physical ac. tuallty and wnter would not wash the taste of wormwood from her lips. She was too late. She was not needed. Another woman was mothering her glrL Another woman would prepare a beautiful dress such as Elnora had worn ' sion across the flower and palm deck ed stage of the h!r"i school audlto-- I rlum. When she looked Into the eyes of a white faced woman next to Wesley and Margaret she slipped a band to her sldn and raised her skirt too Traction or nn men, just euougu to lei the embroidered edge of a petticoat show a trifle. When she saw the look of relief which flooded her mother's face Elnora knew that forgiveness was In her heart and that she would go home In the morning. It was late afternoon before she arrived, and a drny followed with a load Altboogtt a good acta sr. Elnora Oata stock. entering high aolool. U abashed by kar country dresa. She nHdi PS for books and tuition feea. Her mother la jBsympethetlo. und Elnora tells her trom-Mto Waaler Wnton, an old neighbor. Whan Elnora was born her father waa frowned In a swamp, embittering; her another's UTe. Elnora determines to rale Money by gathering foreit specimen. Ac SIntona buy clothes for her. Elnora, retting- - her hooka cheaply, finds market with the Bird Woman for butterflies, Indian relics, eto. Mrs. Comstoclt's devotion to her husband's memory will not permit her to all trees or have oil wells dug on her bend. The SIntona brine Elnora new slothing Elnora, Is delighted with her outfit. Her Mother says she must pay for It W ay and Margaret Slnton discuss the glrt'a affairs. "Veto Corson, a Llmberlost frequenter, warns Elnora not to visit the Limberlost, at night or go far Into tha a warns at anr ee as-l- 5YNO?.IS Among Elnora's graduation gifts was a queerly shaped package brought to the Bird Woman's by Billy. The Bird Woman bent over ber as she opened it and tested the fabric with her angers. "Why. bless my soul!" she cried. "Hand woven, hand embroidered linen. Sne as silk. It's priceless! I haven't seen such tilings In years. My mother had garments like those when I was a child, but my sisters bad them cut up for collars, belts and fancy waists while I was small. Look at the exquisite work!" "Where could It have come from?" cried Elnora. She shook out a petticoat with n band wrought ruffle a foot deep, then an old fashioned chemise the ueck aud sleeve work of which was elaborate und perfectly wrought. On the breast was pinned ft note that sho hastily opened. these things?" Elnora hnntled her mother n handsome black walnut frame a foot and a half wide by two long. It finished a small shallow glass covered box of birch bark, to the bottom of which clung a big night moth with delicate pale green wings and long, exquisite trailers. A more beautiful thing would have been difficult to imagine. "I must get to work, for it Is almost June, and there are a few more 1 want dreadfully," said Elnora. "When 1 get them I will be paid some money for which I have worked a long time." CHAPTER XVI. Ravsals a Wherein I Margaret Slnton 8ecret Mm a. a bright but untrained little chap, with a ahlftleas father and hungry brother and later, gets Elnora's luncheon. Wesley, troubled by Corson's warning. InBilly, vestigate. ma lnton finds aome one has been spring Elnora. The till feeds Billy again. She Is "taken up" by the high school girls. Billy's father dies, and the lad Is taken koine by Slnton, who makea provision for his brother and slater. llargarat finda Billy mischievous, but kar heart softens, and he Is adopted. Fete helps Elncra to collect speclmess. he buys a Mark Twain book for her soother. Elnora, having musical talent. Is told by Margaret t her father's violin In aeorst keeping. Margaret gets the violin for the girl. o liar high school course completed. ru needa money for graduation expenses. She needs two yellow Emperor sooths to complete a collection. El-BOrad-nati- exerclee begin. Mrs. Comatock will not help Elnora to. get a graduation gown. The girl Is dress-a- d by the Bird Woman, but Mra. Comatock later gives hand embroidered garments to her. bring me the towel, quick!" cried Mrs. Comstock. "Hurry! There's a varmint of some kind!" Elnora ran Into the sitting room and "I was marrieoTin these," "and I bad Intended to be burled In thru 8 1 the heavy kitchen towel Into her them, but perhaps It would be more mother's baud. Mrs. Comstock swuug sensible for you to graduato and get open the screen door and struck at married In them yourself If you would aome object. Elnora screamed wildly. "Don't, mother, don't!" like. Your mother." Mrs. Comstock struck again. Elnora "From my mother!" Wide eyed, Elnora looked at the Bird Woman. "Do caught ber arm. "It's the oue I want! It's worth a lot you suppose she can be tnsaue?" "Yes." said the Bird Woman, "stark, of money! Don't! Oh, you shall not!" "Shan't, missy?" blazed Mrs. staring mad wildly Insane It she does "When did you get to bossing not love you And care what becomes me?" of you." The hand that held the screen swept Elnora arose and held the petticoat to ber. "Will you look at It!" abe a half circle and stopped at Elnora's cried. "Only tmnglne ber not getting check. She staggered with the blow, my dress ready and then turning and across ber face, pale with excitearound and sending me such a petti- ment, a rod mnrk rose rapidly. The coat as this! Ellen would pay $100 screen slammed shut, tlirowlug the for It and never blink. 1 suppose creature on the floor before them. In mother has bad It all my life, and I stantly Mrs. Comstock's foot crushed never saw It before." It Elnora stepped back. Excepting the "do take your bath and put on those red mark, her face was very white. "That wus the last moth 1 needed." things." said the Bird Woman. "Forhe suld, "to complete a collection get everything and be happy. Bbe Is I worth 300. You're ruined It before not Insane; she Is embittered." Boon Elnora was ready for her my eyes I" "If I bad known It was a moth" dress. She uever bad looked so well as when sheagan headed tbe proces Mrs, Comstock wavered. flI,NORA, irreti I' It I Corn-stoc- "1 was going on purpose for her. She asked me to take ber. I had no orrnnd. Where is she?" "I will call her," said Mrs. Comstock. She followed tho pntb again and this time found Elnora sitting on the log. Her face was swollen and discolored and her eves red with crying. She paid no attention to her mother. "Mag Slnton Is here," said Mrs. harshly. "1 told her you had changed your mind, but she said you asked ber to go with you, and she bad nothing to go for herself." Elnora arose, recklessly took a short cut through tho deep swamp grasses and so reached the path ahead of her Mrs. Comstock followed as mother. far as the garden, but she could not enter the cabin. Margaret Slnton approached colorless and wltb such flam-lueyes that Mrs. Comstock shrnnl back. "What's the matter with Elnora's face?" demanded Margaret Mrs. Comstock made no reply. "You struck ber, did you?" "I thought you wasn't blind!" "I have been for twenty long years now, Kute Comstock." said Margaret Blnton, "but my eyes are open at last What I see Is that I've done you no good and Elnorn a big wrung. I had an Idea that It would kill you to know, but I guess you are tough enough to stand anything. Kill or cure, you get It now. You! The woman who don't pretend to love' her only child, and all for a fool Ideu about n man who wasn't worth bis salt!" Mrs. Comstock picked up n hoe. "Empty "Go right on!" sho said. yourself. It's the last thing you'll ever do." "Then I'll make a tidy Job of It." said Margaret "You'll not touch me. When Robert Comstock shaved that quagmire out there bo close be went In, be wanted to keep you from seeing He'd where bo was coming from. been to see Elvira Carney. They bad plans to go to a dance that night" "Close your lips!" said Mrs. In a voko of deadly quiet. "You know I wouldn't dure opeu tbem If I was not telling you the truth. It was hot In the woods, and I stopped "at Carney's as I passed for a drink Elvira's bedridden old mother heard me, and she was so crazy for some one to talk wit!- - I stepped in a minute. I saw Itobcrt come down the path. Elvira saw liltu, too, aud she ran out of the house to head hi in off. He brought her bis violin and told her to get ready aud meet him In the woods wltb It that night nnd they would go to a dance. Sho took It und hid It In the little loft to the wellhouse and promised sho'd go." "Are you done?" demanded Mrs. Comstock. "No. I am going to tell you tho wholo You don't spare Eluoru any' story. thing. I slmn't paru you. I went to Elvira, told her what I knew aud mudu her give me Comstock's violin for Elnora over three years ago. She's been pluyliig it ever since. I won't see her slighted nnd abused another day on account of u mau who would have your heurt If he bad lived. He was one of those men who couldn't trust himself, ami o no woman was safe with blm. Now, will you drop grieving over him und do Elnora Justlco?" Mrs. Comstock gripped tho boo tighter, and, turning, she went down the walk and started across the woods to the home of Elvira Carney. Wltb verted head she passed the pool, stead Com-stock g Corn-stock bro-kc- u garet 0n. a Something Lsrge aa a 8mall Dlrd Waa Fluttering Around. time It was after 11 o'clock. Then aba took the good lantern from the kitchen, the two old ones, a handful of matches, ball of twine, and went from tha cabin, softly closing tbe door. She skirted tbe back of tbe garden, crossed a field and came out on the road. Boon she reached tbe Mmberloit Sbe bunted until she found tbe old trail, then followed It stumbling over logs and through climbing vines and grasses. By and by she began to see tbe wavering flight of something sbo thought near tbe right size. She bad no Idea where sbo was, but she stopped, lighted a lautem mid hung It as high aa she could reach. A lit t to dlatance away abe placed the second and then tbe third. Something large as a small bird was fluttering around. Mrs. Comstock began to perspire, while ber baud shook wildly. Sho began to pray aloud. ! "Tbls way, oh. Ixirdt Make It como this way! Please! You know how I need it! Oh. Lord, send It lower!" Tbe moth hesitated at the flrst light, then slowly, easily it came toward the second, as If following a puth of air. It touched a leaf near tbe lantern aud settled. As Mrs. Comstock reached for it a thin yellow spray wet ber hand and the surrounding leaves. When Us wings raised nhove Its back, her Angers came together. Sbe held to the light It was nearer brown than yellow, and she remembered huvlng seen some like It In the boxes that afternoon. It was not tbe one needed to complete the collection, but Elnora might want It, so Mrs. Comstock held on. Just there tbe Almighty was kind or nature wis sufficient, as you look at It, for following the law of Its being when dlstu'bed, tbe moth again threw thp spray by which some aupposo It attracts Its kind, and liberally sprinkled Mrs. Comstock's dress front and arms. From that Instant, ahe became the best moth halt ever Invented. Moths were coming. Sho had one In They were not yellow, each hand. and she did not kuow what to do. She glanced around to try to discover some way to keep what sbo bad, and her throbbing heart stopped end every muscle stiffened. There was the dim outline of a croucblug figure not two yards away, und a pair of eyes tbelr owner thought hidden caught tbe light In a cold stream. Her Unit Impulse was to scream nud fly for life. Before ber Hps could open a big moth alighted on ber breast, while sho felt another walking over her hair. All sense of cuutlon deserted her. She did not care to live If she could not replace tbe yellow moth she hud killed. Bbe set her eyes on tdvsejmymj.thy Jfares. (Continued next week.) tho-mot- I I THE CITIZEN POINTS TO NOTE IN HORSE BUYING THE HORSEMAN. Pjff Srvrn INTENSIVE FARMING When poIMe In iurrtnitnjc a bone the animal should he eintnlned In the tattle. Note ttie way In which be li tied to tbe inaniter, whether he has been ctiewltiK tbe tie strap or the thui Indlcatln a crlbber; bow he aUnda In tbe Kail end his general hthatlor when you step to bla aide, ajra U. W. IIarwr In the National Stockman, aire special attention to tbe horae'g conduct prrtlcularly along the belly, the back of the fore lew, tlio front of the bind legs and the fianka. Harness the home, Clrlnar apeclal attention to tbe manner of taking the bit. the general behavior when placing the hcndatnll over the eara. tbe harness over the back, the crupper under the tall and when buck, ling the girth. Load the hone from the tall, noting tbe method of picking up bla bind feet while grooming, Tha Suffolk Punch brftd of draft horse rnonsl for enduranc. uniformity of typa and ctlvltr. Tha Unttwl Btatea haa never bren a haavy tnytr of Hunolka, tha American atalllon draler not bains abU to comito acalnat Ilia hlfh priced Auatrallnn and Arscn Una buyrra. In Australia tha k la held In high aalem, and the brine enormoua nrlcea TIm AuitralUna like them on account of their ability to vrllhatand the condition! of drought and ahort ration! and their wonderful activity, which eniblei them to travel lone dlatancea to wrntrr and return to back rancea where rrailnK la Kood. Thera are only about I.OO pure bred Suffolk alrea In thta country 1 8uf-fol- as hi; backs nnd his mnnner nf turning around. As be nse Into tbe ynrd tbe doorway nfforth n very good pluco to exnmlne tho eyes for Imptitrrd vision and the mouth for teeth and determining the nee. Carefully examine tbe teeth. As the lower Jaw of the borne Is narrower than the upiwr, the oulstde of the upper teeth and the Inside of ,e lower often become sharp nnd Incemto the tongue or llp. thui preventing the animal from feeding nnd often Interfering seriously with his action, of tho Irritation caused by tho bit. hence carefully examine tho teeth for Irregularities. While In the doorway tho nostrils may also be examined. There should be no discharge nnd the nostrils should be of fresh pink color. A pro-fucolored discharge Indlcntea glanders. dlstenier. shlpplnc fever nnd similar dlenie. This may bo only tcm()orary, but one buying n home cannot afford to take tbe risk, After examining tho eyes, mouth nnd nostrils, Irad the horse Into the ynrd. Note the general appearance; the man- ner of holding tbe bend; the mobility of Uie earn; the manner of stnndlng, and the like. Give special considera tion to soundness, especially of tbe legs and feet. Do not overlook abraded kneo or fetlock Joints, as these sug gest that the horse stumbles or In terfercs. Any growth along tho enn nons or pasterns must be carefully examined, as these may be splints ring bones, side bones, or the like. rick up the foot nnd note the con dltlon of tbe sole nnd frog. Note the action first at the halter and then hitched. Give apeclal consideration to the walk aa this Is a very important gait for all types and breeds of horses. Next note the trot. I'ny apeclal attention to the manner of starting, turning, stopping, backing ana me no. rtoir int.-ui trol and bow the horse guides this way and that Drive the home rapidly mile, stop him nnd for about one-haobserve him standing after the exer-ctsespecially with respect to tbe regularity of breathing and his man nsr of standing; these suggest heaves and distemper. Irrr-guln-r X To fatten and Dt up fin Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. bono . . . for aala U not a T stock .. I JIM Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator uiiucuu last. Handling colta from tbe a tart T obviates breaking and substl- - X Hogs Fattened Without Swill or Water tutes training. For borapa doing a ronslder J Mr. Gcorgo 'Moody of Kingston has tlmo comes tho corn should bo In able amount of road work there T is no grain equal to oats. fattened six flno porkers this fall creased to all tho hogs can cat. A properly trained home will on corn and pumpkins with no water Cowpea for Hogs. stop as soon as anything goes or swill. Theso hogs have had tho run It is now Urns to bo planning for wrong with the harness or bis of a small orchard with no water in next year's crops. Had it occurred shoes. supply of good 1,600 to I It slnco September and their entire to you that the Immense corn crop The ration slnco that tlmo haa been corn this year Is going to causo so many 1300 pound work hones Is aland pumpkins. They seem to have hogs to bo fattened off that bogs ways behind the demnnd. entirely lost a deslro for water, for will probably bo scarce and high Don't feed carrots too liberal ly; they are a laxltlre. Cut In X two of them were driven across the noxt yoarT You may not havo slices so they can be easily crook to bo butchered tho day I was clover field to pasture them on and chewed np. there, and they paid no attention yu can't raise corn for hogs beforo If you find It necessary to whatever to tho water. Of tho four next September. Out every farmer change the homo's feed, cut the left there wcro threo poland chinas can have a few acres of cowpcaa for smnnnt dnvn far a tlm 250 hog pasture by July or August. 8 months old that would weigh And pounds, and I havo not Been finer thero is probably no cheaper and hogs all this fall than thoao three. belter hog feed on cbort notlco than FLAVORS OF BUTTER. This mothod of feeding la not fre- theso samo cowpcaa. They should bo to drilled In rows 30 Inches opart 'and quently practiced, but it seems Central of Bsetsrla Essential In e cultivator, havo bocn successful In every In- cultivated with tha Crsam. Tbe flavors of butter are the result stance whero pumpkins were constant, Hogs should not bo turned In till of bacterial fermentations In milk and ly kept before them. An excellent the vines are pretty well filled with cream, and the kind of flavor depends addition to this ration would be poda. upon the fermentations that predomiclover. Numerous experiments havo Plow these peas under early '.n nate, writes J. Mlcbels In the Country demonstrated that clover, cowpea or October for wheat or rye. Gentlemen. In practically all milk and rape pasture If you want further Information with a moderate amount cream there are half a dozen kinds of bacteria, each producing a different of corn Is an excellent ration for write or como to soe Mr. Montgomery fermentation product. Some of these growing hogs, and when fattening and ho will help you out. bacteria produce a bitter flavor, others a rancid, fishy or oily flavor, all being A Farm School at McKinney, Ky. objectionable. The Ideal butter flavor Is produced by the lactic acid bacteria, the kind that sour milk and cream and Wherever you find a Berea gradu- mestlc science and dairying. Mr. J. II tho only kind that are desirable In ate you can always expect to find Arnold of the U. 3. Bureau of Plant making good butter. something doing. Among our boys are Industry was to have been at the Tho problem with the buttermaker, leadors In tho rapidly developing Held meeting but was unable to get there. then. Is how to get rid of tbe objection of agricultural education as well fb However, the school was favored by able bacteria or how to obtain as excluen a day's visit and two addresses by sive a development of tbe lactic acid In nearly every other field of deavor for tho uplift of mankind. Mr. McLaln of tho U. S. Olflco of bacteria as possible If the following Horaco Caldwell who graduated hero Dairying. suggestlous are carried out carefully little if any trouble will be experienced last Juno nnd Is now principal of tho Doeplto two rainy days and nights, from undesirable bactcrln: Graded School at McKinney, Lincoln both night and day sessions were First, get clean milk nnd cream and County, Ky, Is one of tho few over well attonded. Some of the practical handle them under clean conditions. tho Stato tliat havo been able to Tbe cleaner the condltious under which cecuro tho Kami School of tho ex- results of tho meeting were tho organization of an alfalfa club of flvo tbe milk Is produced nnd handled In department of the Stato farmers who agree to follow Instruc tbe manufacture of butter the less trou- tension ble there will bo from undeslrablo Experiment Station In Lexington. tions of a special man sent out from growths. Second, since milk and cream This fall and winter the Experiment tho experiment station to give direc alwnys contain some objectionable bac- Station has agreed to send out their tions for preparation of the soil and teria effort must be mnde to suppress lecturers to glvo Instruction In agri culture of tho ciop. A boys' corn these as fnr ns possible during tbe culture for a week in any town that club, and a girls' tomato club will ripening of the cream. This Is best will niako application for tho school soon be organized. A Ilabeock milk done by ndding lactic acid bacteria to and get one hundred or mora peothe cream in the form of pure vultures, ple to agree to attend. Prof. Caldwell testing outfit was secured by the school to glvo profitable dairying an usually spoken of ns starters. who Is always or tho alert was one Impetus, and to creato a desire on Another nld In controlling tho objecapplica- tho part tionable bacteria In crenm Is to nrold of tho early ones to malto of tho school boys for a too high or too low riicnlng tempera- tion for the farm school, and It was college training in agriculture such tures. As n rule from C3 to TO degrees held at 'McKinney last week. as is offered at Berea. Remembering F. will give the best results In ripening that Bcrea Callego Students are now in Berea from upon to do Its can always bo relied McKinney, and a number of old Be share of such work ho made applica rea students are in that locality. and tion for a lecturer from here Short farm schools like tha one at Mr. Montgomery went over to give McKinney are suro to have lasting tho opening address. He was also effects for tho Improvement of agrl on the program for two other k'c-- 1 culture, and the signs of the times tures, one on farm management, anil indicate that Berea's agricultural de in ono on Government cooperation partment will by crowded this winter agriculture. and that its course will have to be Specialists from the experiment sta- enlarged from time to time to meet soils, tion lectured on farm crops, husbandry, do- - tho demands of progress. fruit growing, animal SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Jerea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g I I Training that adds to your general education. power, combined with FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES HomoScIcnce, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for "those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you 'with others llko yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course Prs-pari- For those who are not expecting to teaih and who are not going through College, but deslro more general education. This Is Just tho thing for thoso preparing for medical studies or other professions without a collego course. It also gives tho best general educatlou for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry It on by themselves. one-hors- 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the 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 the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their course of study. Read Dlnsmoro'o great book, "How to Teaeh a District School." 5th Door 6th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides standard This is tho straight road to College bost training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy Ic now Berea's largest department. This is tho crown ot the wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with :ts affiliated schorls, Is not a money-makin- g Institution. It roqulrcs certain fees, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho bonoflt of its Btudents. giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students lo earn and save in evory way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMI LY, with careful regulations to protect tho charat:tor and reputation of the young people. Our Btudents come from the best families and aro earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may bo sick tho Collego provides doctor and nurse without extra 1 charge. I B 1 The llolateln cow Valdeua Scott II, recently completed a aeven day record. In which time aha produced CX. pounda of milk. 53 W pounds of fat, il.STi pounda of butter, BO per cent fat. She haa also completed a thirty day record, producing 2.93.9 pounda at milk, 131.515 pounda of fat and 15117 pounda of butter. Thla wonderful cow was bred by D. II. Hardy, Owoaio. Mich., and was born Feb. X, I'M. She Is own I by Ilemhnrd Meyer of (Overside farm, Klndeme. N. J. Thankful Pessimist. Reflections ot Pltl you think, when It's rain-- I nt the same time and mid iinu-iig lht striH'N form h dninty swamp of hIiwIi mid lb- - chills nre running up . how very much nnd ilmvn mill von hiivt- - tit be (tin nk f ii t for? On such iKTiiilutis IikiI, in j our empty conl bin biii-k- INASMUCH. Inasmuch as you have filled The needs of him that willed, In that measure be you thrilled In your thanks. Inasmuch as you have given In the aid of what has striven Upward, so be you, too, driven By your thanks. As you lifted you may rlae, You may soar beyond tha skies. Colleglato courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent by the torm, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: All except thoso with parents in Berea live in Collego buildings, and many assist in work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to tho value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part of their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plalu clothing. Our climate Is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas nnd overshoes are necessary. THE COOPERATIVE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost. Tin Collego asks no rent for the fine buildings In which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and trashing of bedding and towels. For table board, without cofffeo or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For rurnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 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 the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hosnltal, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our Instruction is a free gift), The Incidental Fee for most students Is $5.00 a term tn Academy and Normal, and $7.00 In mid fold your arms in routent. bin Is dark nud dank True, the mm-- WINTER TERM rw lf Capital stock paid in f 25,000.00 18,000.00 Surplus fund l,4SU.3 Undivided Profits, less Expenses and luxes paid 25,000.00 Colic In Horses. National Bank Notes outstanding As to tbe treatment for cotlc In Individual deposits subject to check 120,000.01 horses, giro In ordinary cases a pint of Certified checks 500.00 raw linseed oil. oue ounce of turpentine nnd oue ounce of laudanum or half to one ounce of fluid extract of cannabis Total 100,050.37 Indies, rectal Injections of soapy warm State of Kentucky, Couuty of Msdison, sa: jwntcr and glycerin nud lose no time la bank, do solemnly swear I. J. L. Gay. Cashier of the above-namegetting tbe trained veterinarian If tbe Tssth of Old 8owa. that the above statement is true to tho best of my knowledge and belief. Watch the teeth of the old sows. If attack proves obstinate. The loss borne J. L. Gay, Cashier. tbe tusks keop the grinders apart, saw treatment given for enteritis oud atom. Correct Attest: John. W. Welch, D. N. Welch, J. O. Coyle, Directors. them off. Sometimes It Is necessary to acb bloat tbe better will be tbe chance Subscribed and sworn to before me this 0th day of Dec, IvlZ. of success In professional treatment poll a bad tooth. n. C. Woolf, Notary Public. Select Only Sound Stallions. No bone is better than his feet Whether buying a work nnlninl or breeding to a public service stallion be sure to exnmluo tbe animal for soundness. If the work animal is unsound you don't want him. If the breeding stallion Is unsound you don't want his " colts. d Silo Advantages. Providing succulent feed for stock daring tbe winter months nnd establishing a reliable source of provender for supplementing pastures Is not tho only advantage of tbe alio. One of its greatest economic advantages Is Increasing the capacity of tbe farm. It requires on the average at least two acres of tbe best corn belt pasture to keep one cow through the grazing season. The samo area planted to corn ought to yield at least twenty-fou- r f tons of adage, which, with ton of cottonseed men I, would keep Ive cows through tho same season. one-hal- cream. Strong flavors are liable to de velop nt blgb temperatures, and bltte and musty flavors nro likely to develop at low ones. High ripening lures have the further objection of In Jurlng tbe texture of the butter. Tbo best flavored butter Is obtained by ripening or souring crenm until from Z to .0 per cent of ncld ixaa bees doveloped. When tho acidity goes be yond this point tho lactic acid bacteria) become very feeble, while some of Um undeslrablo forms become relatively strong. It Is for this season that the flavor of butter always suffers when the cream A large amount of to Is ovcrsoured. butter that Is made during tbe siimms: months Is Injured In quality by of the cream. All cream should be strained befort being churned. This removes tbe pos stbility of white specks In the but tel. which usually consist of curd or dried particles of cream. Tbo butter should be churned until tbe granules are about half tbe site of a pea. When larger than this It Is difficult to remove the buttermilk and to distribute tbe Milt When smaller some of tbe One grains ire liable to pass out with tbe buttermilk. Tbe percentage of water In the butter Is also reduced. In washlug tbe butter one washing. In which as much water Is used as there was cream. Is usually sufficient Too much wnshlng'removes that much desired, delicate flavor of tbe butter. over-souri- It's tbe little things that make or mar one's happiness; therefore tbe less coal one hns the happier he should bo.' For such Is logic. A noted philosopher has said. "The conl bin Is a Shivers nrt the very soul of comfort. " Hut think how blacker It would be If the nnl were there! J 1 Incidental Fee Room .. Board 6 weeks vocational and foundation schools $ S.00 ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ 6.00 COLLEGE $ 7.00 . .. .. .. 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $32.20 Even with the thought that flies, T . i t. v i :.i E. Barfod in Philadelphia North $ American. Amount due January 1, 1913 Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. 12, .... 4 THE Total for term If paid in advance SPRING Incidental Fee Room Board 5 weeks Amount due March 26, 1913 .. .. Board 5 weeks due Apr. 30, 1913 . $28.50 TERM $ 5.00 S30.70 $ 6.00 3I.70 $ 7.90 Berea National Bank. Report of THE BEREA NATIONAL BANK, at Berea in the State of Kentucky, at tbe close of business, November !t, lull. RESOURCES $100,702.17 Loans and Discounts 400.47 Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 25,000.00 U. S. Bonds to secure Circulation 7,200.00 Bauking house, Furniture, and Fixtures 3,UUU.UU Other Real Estate owned 44,740.07 Due from approved Reserve Agents 157.42 Checks nnd other Cash Items 1,400.00 Notes of other National Banks 103.00 Fractional Paper Currency, Nickels and Cents Lawful Mo.net Reserve in Bank viz: 4,872.05 Specie Legal-tende- r 1,004.00 0,470.05 notes 1,250.00 . of circulation) Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (5 4.00 6.76 15.76 f .76 21.60 6.00 6.76 17.75 6.76 24.60 6.00 6.75 18.75 6.75 25.50 Total for term If paid in advance S22.00 $24.00 25.O0 Total LIABILITIES 100,050.37 This does not Include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Fall Winttr Total Spring Stenography and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.90 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 12,00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 6.00 5.00 18.00 Business course Btudles for students In other departments: Stenography 10.50 9.00 7.60 27.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 of Instrument 6.00 5.00 18.00 Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. Arlth., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 1.80 6.10 1.50 In no case will special Business Fees oxooed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is the will to do so. It Is a great advantage to continue during wlntor and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time In the public schools going over and over the same things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Borea and starting In on new studies with some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing; that they ar above 15 years old, in good health, and of good character. This may be slgntd by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, Hurry! Get your room and assignment NOW. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, able-bodi- ed D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Page Eight. THE CITIZEN. December 12, 191a. Eastern Kentucky News 6ET READY FOR Kentuckians in Congress Kentucky legally has but eleven representatives In Congress, and two senators. If tho statement "once a Kontucklnn always a Kcntucklan' Is true, as It seems to be, she has nearly twice that many representatives In tho presfn. Congress. An IntercstlnR discovery about Kentucky's representation Is tho fact that every ono of tho eleven Is a Kcntucklan-borThis Is raid not to bo tho caso In nny but two other n. WINTER TERM Col-leg- PARROT o Tho Winter Term of Berea opeui on Wednesday, Jon. 1st. Students should bo on bond It possible on Monday or Tuesday but It li not advisable for them to coma before that tlnio. Tho attendanco lu all departments has been growing very rapidly, and o, . mnn mmlnnia hml 1... to bo turned away for lack of ac- Thi. v..nr nm now Langford expects to spend Christ- - fiom a heating stovo nnd was burned mas with relatives before returning to i to death. Her mother had gono to his homo In Covington, lnd. Wo are tho spring and left tho little ono at having lots of rain. D. G. Clark and tho house. Her remains were laid t Mr. Chestnut of Richmond and n few rest In tho Coyli grave yard. Wo exothers took dinner with D. 'M. Single- tend our sympathy to tho bereaved Sunday family. Park Coffey Irom Illinois is ton, Sunday. Saturday and Mrs. Knoxvillo soon to lay In goods. ONE-WA- Y Maple visiting his sister, Mrs. A. II. Johnand ROUND-TRI- P Tickets .7 Cunagln, aro regular church days at Harris and brother, Mat son this week. 'Mr. and Mrs. Slienrd Grove. at lowest prevailing rates. Travel on the expected to arrive from Hamilare Baker of Big 11111 visited Mr. and Mrs. CLAY COUNTY their ton, Ohio, to be present nt II. G. Ulcknell of this place, Saturday IHIltNINO HIMUNdH grandmother's funeral that will lc Burning Spring?, Dec. ti. Mr. Jeter night and Sunday. Died on tho 2nd Sunday, Dec. preached at this place, month, tho little son of Sam Jarrett nnd family have returned to of this Its 8th. remains wero taken to lted and connecting lines, to Mr, Isaacs, Illinois niter visiting his parents, 1,1,1 cemetery, Wednesday. OWSLEYCOTJNTY J. A. Ilc!-th- o II. Carmack, and Mrb. Ell Jnrrett.-- W. Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana, IMI.AM) CITV c ! havlnic n new dwelling hnuso drummer. Is home looking after bulIt 11,18 Ml.-Sev-eral this from Beautiful hi Island City, Dec. 5. Idaho, Washington, Oregon, or to Ilnwnnl nf Lnnr.l ,,IM " weather still continues and ! ?Uf, "S Creek has gone to tho far west to n". the Canadian territory. -hwife nru almost all done gathering corn. seek a climate suitable tor curln Ctl Mr- - nml A,r8- - Henoit Campbell W. S. Peters and Sheridan of Ue- Will send free illustrated literature and full nder, the R,v. , o,..,.su " "" tca aro visiting friends in this neigh- Oney, of Lexington and the ltev. i information promptly upon request. It costs JACKSON COUNTY dauph-ver- y borhood at present. F. F. McCollum F Chestnut of London, held some I ranWlln. Ohio, Is visiting her IIL'Oll. you nothing. Mrs- - Su8'e L'lekn,'u "''9 Monday. J. C. Gen Interesting meetings here recent- 3 We have had somo closed his store, Hugh, Dec. try received his entire stock of goJds. ly. Malln Stnndi.fer Is mnklng a bus!- C. EA VOX, Traveling Immig. Agent, 40 K. 4th St., Cincinnati, O. GARRARD COUNTY rain tho last few days which was E. J. Bowman of Berea Is visiting ncss trip to Hazard. James Biggs of Mrs. Sherman verv badly needed. i.ick. Gentry this Week. A. Peters Teges who killed his neighbor, Mr. Hurley Is no better. Ulenago Powell's J. C. Combs, last Christmas, hiu received Paint Lick, Dec. S. W. P. Rogers pneu has moved into tho property vacat111 with baby has been seriously lb.. Young guineas 4.005.00 ed by W. J. Gentry. Plummer GenMrs.' dot. monia fever, but Is better. Mr. ami try of Leo County has moved Into a llfo sentence for the crime. John Ms nwny on a trading trip. CATTLE. HOGS, ETC. Treatment For Cracktd Tote. Massey of JackV. Brnnch lslted at ' Jack Klilc! nnd daughter were the visiting at Mrs. G. 'Al. Uengo were Treat the cow with crocked tents Cattle, 5.00G8.76. Ding dong tho property vacated by Wesley Huff. the homo of Mrs Baker last week, 'guests of Hardin Kldd and family, Pleasant View, Friday. with utmost kindness, nn.vn tho Fsrm Calves, 8.00010.25. James Mcny of Kingston has mov- Mrs. Baker la slowly recovering from Thanksgiving. Mike Jennings has wedding bell, and who dell, another Journal, Tho extreme pain from them Hogs, 3.50O7J0. ed to tho proierty vacated by W. Illness of typhoid. Ths many turned from Illinois. Sam Day's four will cause her to hold up her milk and pulled tho string to make the bell Pigs (110 lbs. and less) 4.OO07.JO. S. Peters. Married, Nov. 27th, Chas. friends of Mrs. Lyda llrown were year old child died of membranous Middle-towfinally go dry. If necensnry to wash nng? Mr. Hurley Hunt of Sheep 2.8503.35. Neeley to Miss Besslo Peters. They surprised to hear of her death last croup The bereaved t. her udder, dry It perfectly with n soft last week. Miss Alma Ulcknell 0., and will make their home near Blake. Lambs 4.25G6.25. Friday night. She was recotcrlng parents have tho sympathy of the nen towel. (SrenKc the team with wero recently married. The groom G. Corn 76c per bu. J. Gentry, deputy U. S. marshal, in re- - entire community. Miss Laura Dun- - mutton (allow or honey nnd Inrd or tho only son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jo- company with David Bowman, return- from typhoid when she took a is Wheat 95c per bu. Alwnys milk with dry lapse. Mrs. Brown leaves a mother, can and Mrs. Will Blanton and baby vaseline. seph Hunt and the bride is the daughwhere sister, brother and n daughter o of Berea were tho guests of Oscar hands. The can-- of the dnlry should ed from London, Thursday, ton. Mr. 15.00 ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Ulcknell. they had beea attending Federal be glren n proer place In tho routine Gabbard and family last Tuesday. mourn her untimely death. to They will take their departure of tho farm work, nnd nothing should Court. Clayton Gentry, who has been Mlddletown soon. George Benge has be allowed to Interfere with It If a at Lexington for tho past year, repurchased the Sherman Powell placo cow's udder Is Inflamed from any turned homo a few days ago. Bill cause, bathe with water as hot as you and will soon move. Luther Klmbcr-lal- n Bccknell is erecting a new dwelling can bear on your hands. Is building u buggy house for W. near Blake and will move shortly. It. Benge. Sherman Powell has pur- Coin Kelley and Andy Edwards of StibU SrniUtion. chased a farm In Estill County, near Clay County are logging on Island In the still air the music lies unheard; New tlineH cull for new methods. Mt. Zlon church house. Creek this fall. Bud Becknell and does not seem long More ninny of m Department of Berea College In the rough marble beauty hides unseen; OUAYUAWK Jasper Carmack are building a chim were opposing the silo nnd raining all To make the tnusic and the beauty needs Gray Hawk, Dec. 2. Nice weather ney for Bill Becknell this week. manner of objections to ensilage. (Th Citizan is a epecimen ml still continues. W. R. Englo bought S. G. Fleldo of Clay Comity The master's touch, the sculptor's chisel keen. which many held wns s Immoral as will our work.) a boundary of fine timber from V. F. move to Island City In a few days. beer. Hut tho llo has come to stay, Master, touch us with thy skillful hand; Great Judd and Is hauling It to the mill and presently, too. sanitary stable W. A. Hosklns, who has been PRINTS In HANIvniLU, LETTERLet not the music that is in us diel with the hope of building a house in Ioor health, for some time, seems to methods will become universal. -- Kara HEADS, CARDS. REPORTS. 8ErV Journal tho near future. W. A. Hunter while be Improving. Great Sculptor, hew and polish us, nor let, MON3 AND BOOKS IN THE BEST working on his store fell and skinHidden and lost, thy form within us lie! MJIIA.STAN ned his nose and face badly. The. AND MANNER. AT LOWEST Sebastian, Dec. 5. Deputy Sheriff BurnSpare not the strokel do witli us as thou wilil Rev. John Mason, pastor of the BEREA MARKETS t PRICES. C. T. Sanders spent last night ing Spring charge, preached at Gray Let there be naught unfinished, broken, maried; His Hawk for the first time, the 4th i.f Sebastian on official business. Tour patronag la asked to Complete thy purpose that we may become last month. He will hold proti acted many friends oa the creek were, cs Butter, 20c per pound. atudenta, and to Insure The perfect image, thou our God and Lord! usual, glad to him. Mr. Hlmmle meetings from the 4th to the 6th Kggs, 2jc per dozen. your celling your money's worth. of this month. Everybody Is Baker and MIs Lillle Abner were Horatius Bonat. Saturday VEGETABLES Invited to attend. MUs Mary Itlco quietly married at the bride's home CALL AT THE OFFICE OR SENS Irish potatoes, 70c per bu. of Vino Is staying with her aunt, last Thursday. Their many friends Sweet potatoes 11 per bu. ORDERS BT MAIU TOU WILL OBT Mary Bingham, for a while. Scott wish them health, wealth and happiCabbage. 2c per Kmnd. John Chadwell, who teaches SATISFACTION. TER1I8 CASH. ADEvans has been hauling logs lor J. U. ness. SKXTUNS CKKKK POULTRY: Mrs. 'Siartha Wynn gave n very flno Bingham, this week. The market: the Lucky Fork school, spent Thunks-glvln- g Sextons Creek, Nov. u. Mrs. Peg- Thanksgiving dinner DRESS Chickens, fryers, 7c per ixnmd. to the following at Island City and had a pleas gie Woods died, Wednesday morning, Corn, 75c per bu; fat hogs, 8.00; cnt-tlHens, 7c pe. pound. Roosters, Gc. people: Mr. nnd Mrs. Will Wynn, ant time. Arthur Johnson of Jetts 5c per lb; apples, 1.00 per bu; of old age. Her remains were placed Mrs. Noe and two daughters, Fanny FRUITS: Irish potatoes, 50 c; sweet potatoes, Creek filled his regular appointment rtwr--Jn0- ; Apples, 75c per bu. Pears Jl iter "en Mll"na 'and Lucy. Mr. nnd Mrs. Boyd Wynn. ,the S. Turner' "ear. at this place, Sunday.-Jo- lm 75c; butter, 20c; eggs, 23c per doz. BEREA, KY. bu. .Mr. uige tsmuge ami jirs. .muhmu who teaches U19 Bee Branch School, ..v......, NATHA.NTON home from here, Friday, where h .Mitchell. All report a fine time. FLOUR. MEAL, ETC. Nathanton, Nov. 30. Little Janus, had a very severe fall while playing has been for the purpose of renting. MrSi jiarti,a Mitchell has returned Best grade flour, $3.40 per cwt. son of Jas. Clark, of this place !s ball with the school children yester He rented property from Sam Say- - lto Wallaceton. Mr. and 'Mrs. Taylor Meal, 70c per bu. day. He Is reported better today. qulto sick. Married on the 20th, B. lor. Corn gathering Is about over Uodkln were the guests of Mr. and Wheat bran, $1.40 per hundred. Green Gabbard of Cow Creek was In Miss 11. Holcomb of this place to Joo Clarl. of Station Camp Mrs. O. L. Gabbard last Sunday. here. Wheat, $1 per bushel. Buffalo, !Monday, buying raw furs. Iloso Bishop of Clay County. May will movo In & few days Into tho Corn COc per bushel. MADISON COUNTY their future be one of happiness Is John Adams has purchased a nice property of Sherman Stapleton, near Oats, SOc per bushel. NII.VKK CIIKKK Mr. black mare from his sou, Loranzy, fcr hero. tho wish of tho community. Lincoln Sparks and CIllK'rt Hay, COc per hundred. To thoae who have children te edu a shot gun aud six hens. Itlchard Dec. 8. Mrs. John Silver Creek, and Mrs. Abljah Smith spent from Grimes left lierj yesterday for CinU Cc per lb. Cattle, 3 Johnson and children spent, Suncate and wish to realde In Berea Ut Monday with relatives Gilbert has been hauling ties for cinnati Saturday until Calves. G to Cc per pound. two day with her sitter, 'Mrs. Pat Gndd. 'Mrs. Win. Neely of Mrs. M. Gabbard for the past on Sexton. a longer er shorter time to enjoy It Hogs, C to C per pound. ESTILL COUNTY sklns is Betting on with Cliarllo Shearer sient Sunday Ethel, who has been sick with typhoid Sheep, 2 4 to 3, 3 2 per lb. w,lu u,a W&B uuswess. l.OCl'STIIItA.VCII Will Anderson. There will be a plo educational advantages, the Celleit fever for some time, Is no better. Lambs, 4 to Cc per pound. are b0"10 few toys and girls Locuut Branch, Dec. C. We haw supper at the Silver Creek School A series of meetings will begin here, Hides, dry 15c per lb., green, 10c. has a number of houaea. larae ant 1,1,8 vicinity that aro goln&- - to Be- - had a good rain here for the last few houso next Saturday night, Doc. Sunday, continuing thru the week; ;ot va email, some of them partly furnished, It Is for tho benefit of tho Christthe following Saturday and Sunday ago wa H'uler- - vo wls " p"tour- - days which was needed very badly. everyone thas has thought about The farmers hen aro almost through mas tree at tin Silver Creek Church. CINCINNATI MARKETS being the regular church time, ta rent en reatonable terms. Addraao It to go. gathering corn. They report flno Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Gabbard spout nachel Holcomb of McKeo spent a few days la3t week with relatives ROCKCASTLE COUNTY crops. On tho 30th of last month tho Sunday with 'Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Pow- POULTRY: Uttlo flvo year old daughter of Mr. ell. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Vaughn and CLIMAX at this placo. J. C. Gentry of Island Springers, 13 cents per pound, and Mrs. Tllford Coylo caught on fire little daughter spent Suturday and City was here yesterday on business. Climax, Dec. a. Mrs. S. L. Hector pound. Hens, 14c. Roosters, 7c, THE COLLEGE TREASURER Sunday with he.-- mother and father, TYNKK returned homo from Klrksvlllo a Turkeys, hens, 16 2 c lb., toini, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Anderson. BEREA, KY. Tyner, Dec. 1. Miss Mary Morris few days ago after an extended vis-geeso Sc lb., Ducks, 10c 16 KINGSTON with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Simphas returned home after a two Kingston, Dec. 'J. Kd Law sou who months visit with her sister, Mrs. son Keen of KlrkBvIllo were visiting has been In Battle Creek, Mich., for Walter Canon of Lincoln County. Dr. friends at Climax a few days ago. the past six months returned hom, Burchell of Manchester passed thru It. G. GUlen and daughter, Lottie, of POWLAH Monday. Miss Vtrna Parks ami '.Miss hero, Sunday, enroulo to McKee. W. Lowell, wero visiting friends at CliMECHANICS New Kquipment in Large Well Clemmlo Abrams spent part of last spent tho Thanksgiving max, recently. O. Flnell of Kirksvllle It. Reynolds Lighted Room. week with tha former's parents. holidays In Owsley County. 'Miss Is with us ut Climax this week look- Joseph Creekmore died, Thurbday, the Savanah Vaughn was thrown from a Ing after tobacco crops. Mr. Harden Mb Inst, of asthma. Ho was a faithmulo Friday evening and broke hrj.Mooro of Cllma has painted both WE TEACH ful member of the Pilot Knob BapNurse Training Sckool of arm. Blllle M. Vaughn of Bernstadt his storo and dwelling house. This of Electricty as applied tist church. Ho leaves a wife, son 11ml stopped In Vaughntown, Saturday has added much to the looks and Science to the Telegraph; Berea College two daughters, who havo our deepest night, while enroute from Owsley valuo of hs property. I, it. McCrack-Count- y sympathy. Tho Misses .Mary Coyle, with a bunch of cattle. Mrs. en and J. W. Chasteen aro doing n PRACTICAL Beulah Young, Fairy Settle, Vorna HAS REST OPERATING ROOM C. M. Reynolds and son Isaac visited 'good business In Jackson County in Railroading, Train Orders and Parks, Clemmlo Abrams, Mabel nnd at McWhorter, Saturday night and manufacturing staves and cross tic a fi AND ALL MODERN APPLIANCES "WMTTIN SO VOU CAN UNDERSTAND IT" Leila Flanery nnd Suda Powell and Sunday. Tho young ladles of Western Union Messages J, V. Chasteea went to Richmond tins FOR CARE Or A LIMITED NUMDEB GREAT Continued Story of the tho .Messrs. Green Powell, John Webb, vicinity gave a box supper at tho on the 2nd on business. World's Progrets which you Kd Law&on and Gordon Tcrrlll were OF PATIENT8. school house, Saturday night. Tho HOSPITAL TREAT may begin reading at nny time, and oui.ANlMi Careful Instruction by an delightfully entertained ut tho homo proceeds amounting to fltj.14, will which will hold your Interest forever. Orlando. Dec. 0 !Marrieii DrC. lht. MENT OIIEATLY INCREASES PROS Experienced Railroad Operator of Miss Lydla Young, Sunday. Miss 00 used to hire a music teacher to Mr. James Mulllns to Miss 250 PASCS EACH MONTH 300 PUTURCS PECTS OF RECOVERY. Lavada Creekmoro Is very 111. Mrs. teach a ten days singing school. Mr. Owens. Wo wish them a long 230 AHTICLE3 Cr GcNCRAl IHTCRZST and and Mrs. O. W. Mooro entertained a happy llfo. There is a steady demand for com- Elizabeth Murray, daughter, Laura, (20 p.iKrl) Mrs. Mary Bishop and Tho "Stip DfnArtm.nl Ratea One Dollar a day and ap. v nrt lo (to If. in, litnv in icikc Ktvrt r.i Mrs. Willie Mundy, Arch nnd number of their friends nt dinner, son, Benule, of Covington, lnd., are petent operators at good wages. Hush lurful aillcid lor home and kIk'P, .'p.ilr i, rtc Thanksgiving. Dunlgan Bros, bought visiting relatives hero. Miss Mar(sha Thomas A. Edison, Andrew Carne- Murray wero called to Chcbtnutsburg, Dond for prompt payment required Mm hnlc " ( 10 pni.v) ttVi hiw to "Annlnir all the turkeys In this vicinity at Singleton and Airs. Mary Bishop vis-1- 2 gie and many other great men be- Cjay County, Friday, on account of tho make Miulc i (unmure.wirr- l- hduV" , Ihj.iIi, For further particulate addraae rntfinrs, magic, and all Hiu Iliinii a U love. sudden death of Mrs. Murray's son, cents per pound. Next Saturday lted relatives In Mt. Vernon this gan as operators; why not YOU? $1.50 PER YEAR. SINGLE CCPIES 15 COTS Pleas Murray. Geo. Moody made 11 and Sunday aro regular church meet- - week. Married, Dec. 1st, Jlr. Leo AMc your nrwsdeatr r, or Ing days at Flat Lick. Freckles was Chestnut to Miss Ilattlu Williams, business trip to Lexington, Monday. w:tiTt ton ran tAMPit cow today good but Tho Llmberlost Girl Is bet- - Wo wish the young couplo tho great-tc- r Come and Begin this Interesting Mrs. Ben Boon and niece, Miss BEREA, KY. I'Ol'ULAU MICCIIANIC3 CO. Fairy Settlo, spent a few days with Study, Jan. 1, 1913 est of happiness thru life. Beunlo Ill W. WMhliMrtM at., CHICAGO M. D. Settlo at Big Hill. soveral dwelling bouses will bo equip. ped for uso of studenU. It Is very Important, however, for all that ro Intending to be hero to engage rooms In advance. A moment's thought will ........ 1. i .0 nmvl.lo accommodations for an unlimited nuin- -, ...... . ah ,, mtnn.i Term n 1m hero far tho Winter should wrlto Immediately, and sand Ono Dollar for deposit for reserva tion of a room bo that wo shall bo suro that they aro really coming. I shall bo glad to correspond and ans wer questions. Cordially yours, D. Walter Morton, Secretniy, Berea, Ky buildings aro under construction, and im.im Parrot, Dec. 7. Wm. A. Hays, who repairing has boon at Sturgeon Congleton's stave mill that caught to (Ire, has returned to this plaoa assist at tho mill. Luther Gabbard has returned homo from Indlanapolto, lnd. Sherman Davidson of pwopfcaj, was at this plaeJ, Friday, on business. itcv. Abel Gabbard has sold part of and his farm Including tho house .orchard for $300. Ho has bought of V. Cornelius on tho waters of ilockcastlo alter Wyatt of Uerca, traul- j rlver. "B teaman, was caning on this placo tho last of this weck. Wo 'av had a good tide 1. he Hock. ,'castlo river, and Mr. Davidson sent many ties to Llv ngston.-- lr. Clark Cunagln Is planning to go to states In tho Union, Louisiana Virginia. Of tho members nnd of Congress from other states who aro claimed .to bo Kentuckians, there aro 8 as follows: Senators Cullom, Illinois and BrUtow, of Kansas; Representatives Stone Missouri; Fall of New Mexico; Smith of Arizona; Myers of Montana; Hacker of Colorado; Clark of Missouri; Unof derwood of Alabama; and Slayden LOW FARES TO THE Fertile Northwest Texas. Northern Pacific Ry i,sinrlnhn rby 1 - lat taixt r"-h- er n, J pr THE MASTER'S TOUCH Berea Printing School 11 hl f: o, tn Berea Printing School Houses to Rent 1- -4 - W0ck8--Jame- 8 I"1 - 3-- It BEREA TELEGRAPH SCHOOL THE Berea Hospital ' Popular Mechanics Maff.izino A Illa ' V Ml" ' THE BEREA HOSPITAL