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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 2, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913010201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 2, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S U EA Ell BE.HEA. PUBLISHING CO. iNconronATKiij J. P. FAULKNE, Manager tnttrtd at JU Pott-ng- t. (JMIf at trtmui HERE COLL A at Btrn, . A"v., tlam Devoted, to tlie Interests of tl3.e Mouxitalix People Five cent a copy. UEItEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JANUARY 2, 1013 One Dollar a year. No. 27 A the OFFICE Citizen Knowledge is power and the way to keep up with modem knowledge is to read a good newspaper. Vol. XIV. WORD TO THE WISE Meet Ne Berea the First Week m Two young nirn parted nt the gato a year ago. Onu went to school, tnado friends with tenchers and fellow students, lcnrntd to onjoy reading and music, and wan ahlo thn folloulng summer to make nearly twice an much money na he hnd ever made before. The other stayed at home, made no now friends, learned no new pleasures, and he is standing just where he ivas tost year. Two young ladies separated at the corner last January. One camo to Berea and became acquainted with a large number of teachers and young people from all porta of the country. She found she had n tante for mimic, and for good reading. And slm found alio could line her education in a way to bring money. A yeur ago she camo with her father' money; thin year alio camo with money she earned heraelfl The other young lady stayed at home, and tnado no new acShe Iihh few things alio can enjoy. She has an organ, quaintances. but can't play it. She is a year older, but ic is still standing just where she wan a year ago. A ouug man four yeara ago prepared to como to Ilerea, but decided at the last moment to atny at home. Last full-hwas offered a large Hilary iu a business concern, but found he had not enough education to Jill the place. He Hent IH0.00 to a correspondence school for books and instruction, but found he had not enough education to understand the booksl Now he is coming to IJerca, but he has lost four years. Twenty yeara hence hundreds of people will be glud they started to school NOW ! e For the Best Men's Shoes Men's Suits Men's Shirts Men's Underwear Men's Hats Men's Trousers AND THE NEW YEAR JUL v January Somo of us have welcomed many uew years; some have welcomed but few. We are graciously spared the know ledge of what the year has iu store for us, so we enter hopeful, and expecting that it will Men's Overcoats SEE bring to us continued blessing. What will we do with this new year? How ran wo invest it to the best advautage? Surely the older among us have learned the value of time, which cannot be bought, and which once gone from us ia gone forever. Some have not many more years in store for them. Whatever good you hope to do, do it this year, and do not wait till the end of the yeur, but begin today to do that good to lift the burden of care, to make the heart lighter with love, to strengthen the hands that are feeble, and write such a record by your deeds that when jou are gone you will be remembered as one who was marked for goodness of soul aud kiuduosa to all. What a prospect is before th young of to day. Great achievements will be brought about in the next few years. Advantages belong to tho young of today, never before equalled in the history of Surely every young person who reads this, and every fathmankind er of promising children will be so eager to reach these opportunities that preparation will be made for a life of usefulness aud of power. Determine first on the greatness of goodness, then secure a preparation that will enable you to meet the great opportunity that will come to you Home day. So that your later years will not be filled with regret, because when the opportunity for advancement came it found you unprepared to accept it and fill positions that others, no better than you, were enabled to fill, because they had secured the preparation needed. B. H. R. R. R COYLE BEREA, KENTUCKY UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUR OWN STATE sts rA' -- s 'SC' - - Sentence for the Dynamiters Inau To Head Bar Association New Pa guration of the New Governors-Railr- oad pers to be Launched Franklin RSuit Officials Indicted esignsTo Improve the Cumberland Against Kellogg Oats Company-F- ire Meeting: of K. P. A. Commission Losses In U. S. Castro not ReGovernment for Lexington Desired Wilson's Notable Address. form School without a Head Cal-ahSlayers on Trial. SENTENCE FOR THE DYNAMITERS Tho trial iu tho United States Courts of forty men indicted for conspiracy In connection with dynamiting operations ended with a verdict of tho of guilty against thirty-eigIndicted men. Frank M. Ryan, President of the Iron Workers Union received u sentence of seven years Imprisonment. Hockin tho secretary received six years, also tho s.'cretory of tho California Building Council. Other conspirators received sentences tanging from six to one year, ono day,1 They will bo sent to United Stutts prison. An appeal will be taken. INAUGURATION OF NEW GOVER NORS Governors will bo inaugurated In ht ht an TO HEAD BAR ASSOCIATION Tho Kentucky Bar Association held Its annual meeting at tho Tyler Hotel in Louisville last week. At tho closing session resolutho tions wero adopted condemning SEE Lexington is to havo two new papers, ono a dally devoted to tobacco market affairs, the other a weekly devoted to general farming interests. Tho first will go under tho name of tho Dally Tobacco Bulletin, and mako appearance Jan. 2nd. Tho second twenty-eigstates as tho result of its will bo known as tho Weekly Farmthes? tho last election. In nineteen of OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS ing Journal, tho first l83uo coming states tho executives aro new men. out the 11th. Mr. Jns. M. Ross for STUDENT PROCESSION ON OPENING DAY It is unprecedented In tho history of several years news editor of tho Lexnumtho country that such a large ington Leader will bo tho editor of ber should enter upon this ofdeo at both papers and DoGrey Faulkner the Exclusive agent for "The Foster Line" tho same time. owner and manager. R. R. OFFICIALS INDICTED FRANKLIN RESIGNS By the 'Opening of Berea's Greut Winter Term Tho United States Courts have InRobert B. Franklin for fifteen dicted under tho Sherman Anti-Truyears Attorney Commonwealth's 813 Students Had Registered for the Winter Term Before the Law, Chas. S. Mellen, President of Cut Rates on Comforts and All Wool Blanket for tho 14th district, who camo into Morning of the First Day. tho New York, New Haven, and Hart promlnenco at Frankfort during the ford Railway, Edison J. Chamberlain, trial of tho alleged assassin of Sen'bust students, under tho lead of tho President of tho Grand Trunk RailNow Year's Day could have no betator Goebel, has resigned his office, ter celebration than tho beginning of President's Secretary, Mr. D. O. Bow- way of Canada, and Alfred Smlthers, and Is to practice law In Lexington, man, 'Mr. Luther Brown and Mr. Wil- Chairman of tho directors of a school term. tho tho firm being Franklin and Talbot. And Berea College, with all Its de- son, havo taken rooms on Mt, VernContinued on page five Continued on page 6ve partments, never began a term more on St. and new students who aro assigned there will find themselves auspiciously. There had been a good beginning in iu good company. tho splendid work of the fall. Berea's Tho Bplendld new Tool and Dressing CONTENTS OTTHIS ISSU: Incessant preaching Is bearing fruit Room for .tho young men of tho "labNEWS WORLD and moro than 1,000 students were or squads" has been completed near page one: hero this year during tho fall term. Uio farm office. Tho boys who work Balkans-Balk- an Cost of War In the Nows of tho Week. Tho number, also, who dropped out hardest and longest will now havo Peace Negotiations The Viceroy of during tho term was much less than tho best opportunities tor changing Now Year's Day Celebrated by OpenIndia Bagdad Railway. ing oi Ilorca8 Great Winter Term. usual. their clothes, bathing, etc. Preparations for tho winter have Tho Normal Department which specTHE COST OF WAR IN THE BALK PAGE TWO. been pushed with great energy. When ializes on work for rural schools has ANS to see us about your Rool. Winter is now here. Editorials. cry Important courses beginning In Tho money cost to all nations thru it bocamo known that money would Orders arc coming in fast. The price ot steel Children's Column. tho Balkan war haa been enormous. not come In fast enough for tho Ken- January. Oporatlon of Parcels Post. is advancing rapidly. The Best Time is Right which Tho Teacher's Initial Courso, preMillions upon millions havo been ex- tucky Hall, a cheaper ono PAGE THREE Now. Drop' us a card in order to get you on pended. Tho extra naval movements could be constructed moro rapidly was paring students to pass examinations Sunday School Lesson. our list. entailed upon tho British government begun. This now structure has arisen In 19 weeks, Is the most practical Homo Courso In Domestic Science. very attractive. In beauty Uko a miracle, and was ready thing posslblo and havo cost $300,000 according to offiIntensive Farming. at tho opening vf Students who enter this courso will cial estimates. Thcro was no move- for occupancy Lottor from Africa. ment of troops. Tho total number of tho term. It will bo, for tho present, have tho instruction of tho bst dead and wounded both for tho al- tho homo of Miss Douglas and Miss teachers and make rapid and substanPAGE FOUR lies and Turkoy Is estimated at Parker, and will glvo tho beBt of nc- -' tial progress. Locals. HENRY LENGFELLNER, Mgr. Tho now Normal Courses In Agriover half a million, (Irceco has paid commodatlons for somo 80 young Markets. for culture and Home Science, also, beIt Is especially designed a a billion dollars or about $00,000 PAGE FIVE very Sorvla spent $100,000 a day thoso who como as now students to gin this winter and will bo day. Homo Town Helps. amounting up to December 23rd to enter tho vocational clashes at tho attractlvo to students who aro not Seeking for Unity. pressed to get certifiTho war has cost Russia, beginning of the Winter Term. The Immediately $0,000,000. We have the goods the quality of workmanKitchen Cabinet. leaves cates. Tho affiliation of the Bcrca It Is estimated, In special expendi- occupation of this building ship and the right price. $5.00 per square for a I'AQE SIX tures as much as It cost (ho Balkan moro room at tho Ladles Hall and Normal School with Berea Collego and roof worth $6.00 to $7.00 is cheaper than 54. 00 overy day. 350,000 reserves elsowhero for youug women of the tho Berea Vocational Schools Is of allies Serial Story. for a roof worth only $3.99. Just like your Galhavo been held In readiness from Normal Department and others who great advantago In these lines. I'AOE SEVEN For thoso who are further advanced, tho first of January are coming at tho beginning of tho vanized fence so your Galvanized Roofing will Tho Secret of Success Iu Duslncss. November to winter. tho Bachelor of Pedagogy Courso ofrust if you get the cheap kind- "Why Hud Prospered Wisdom of tho and tho end is not yet. accommodations for fers ve,ry superior training, which Is BALKAN PEACE NEGOTIATIONS I Additional P. O. Philosopher." Thcro seems to bo little hopa that young, men havo also bceu provided properly rewarded at Its close by tho PAGE EIGHT tho peaco conference, will terminate, on ML Vernon St. which is connected degreo of Bachelor of Pedagogy. (So Baatsrn Kentucky Nrwa. successfully. Tho proposals of the with tho main campus by a new walk Catalog.) Helping tho General Health. Among tho many special courses and electric lights. A number of tho Continued on pugc Ave CHRISM AN FOR BBBBBBBBBBBBBaHaaaaaaaaaaaaVn ArffcjggaaWAiaBBBWPalaBBBBBBBBl ambulance chaser or shyster and the professional court physician. Tho now president of tho Association for tho coming year is Judge Robert Worth Bingham. NEW PAPERS TO BE LAUNCHED STOVES and RANGES I New Year's Day Celebrated st "THE FURNITURE MAN" NOW IS THE TIME J Berea School of Roofing wo-Jno- n. See page 7. Something of Advantage for You Page Two. THE CITIZEN go nfter It, nml you do not wnnt to ho out of style. In reading It, moisten your thumb when you turn tlio leaves. If you can pinch thorn up, so much the b.'tt r. This makes guiding polntu (or refer-eucthus doing nwny with liookinarUn. Tear off tho bucks. Tho book la what you wnnt to reatl, and by doing this you will lesson tho weight of It. If you havo a pencil handy, or, better still, a lien, scrlbblo a few lines along thu margin of sovcral leaves, You have Mints that probably nro bit ter than tiny tho author entertained. While ou aro at It, sign your namo several times. This will keep you before tho public. Uso tho book In scaring away th" files or give It to tho kids to amuse them with. Tho owner expects you to mako uso of it; and this will give It tho nppeuranco of having been well e, January 2, 1913. WHERE CHILDREN MUST OBEY Courtesy to the Elder Makea the man Home Ideal Youth li Taught to Dehave. From "Home Life In Clermany," Alfred Hldgwlrk. Qer--I The Citizen A famllt newspaper for all that la right, true and Interesting, Published etrry Tlinrwlsy Hi I Heirs, Ky by Mrs. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Itiriirpnriitl) I ' J. P. Faulkner, Editor and Manager. IN AtlVANCIt 1 As a rulo fltirnmn children of all elarsfs nro fronted as chllilrnn and Subscription Hatos 1'A YAIII.lt One Year SU Month Three Month 1.00 j$ e or Htre Money Stint innnrv hv Order. Irft."Kfgiteretl Letter, or one ami tun ceni siamo The iHite nfter our name on lalwl tiows to xiiat date jour Miiivrlilloii la p.ifil. If II I not chansal within three ueek niter renewal notify u Mlulng mimter will le gladly upltnl If we arc notified. Liberal terms gUen to any who obtain new subscription for ti Any one sending 11 four yearly subscriptions can receive The Cltiten free lor himself for one sear Advertising rates on application. ' lFMnt:R or KtiNTUCKY PKliSS ASSOCIATION. ONE CENT J.ETTER POSTAGE That tho adoption of a one cent letter postage rato will mean a large lncrenso In tho amount of letter mall carried by tho government Is tho of prominent business men who havo inado a study of American postal problems. One of the strongest believers in tho one cent letter propaganda Is John Wanamaker, former postmaster general and noted merchant whose mammoth 'stores In Philadelphia and Now York aro known to millions of Americana who have visited them. Mr. Wanamaker Is of the belief that a one cent letter postage rate should bo Inaugurated at once. "1 am a firm believer In one cent letter postage," declares Mr. Wana-makc"and think the government would havo a larger revenue from it after tho first two years than it has at present from two cent postases, when people had time to realize tho facilities afforded for communication with each other." Thousands or busluecs men thru- out tho country are joining the Natl- onal One Cent Letter Postage Asso- elation . which has lU headquarters at Cleveland, O., and which Is con- ducting a campaign for one cent let- tor rate. A new bill providing for one cent postage will be introduced in early in tho session and a determined effort Is to be made to socuro Its passage. Hundreds of commercial organizations, and other bodies have endorsed the campaign and are working with tho iostago as- ft soclatlon In the effort to secure lower rate. be-H- ot It anyone asks you what It Is like, say, If it Is a novel, that you do not exactly remember, but It was some- thing about a man and a woman who f'nallv married. Your friend Is not really In earnest In asking what It . . ti(Wl .1 t ........ ,n IS HKe, III1U uucu nut num iu a long rigmarole, but Just asks as a 'matter of form or to hear himself talk. When you nro dono with It, throw It aside. Never return it. If a friend nsks to borrow it, tell him to tako It along; that It is not yours, but ho Is quite welcome to It, If tho owner ever calls for It, de clare that you do not know where It Is, nnd furthermore, do not rcmem-fbo- r ever having seen or read It. It Is not to b3 expected that you can keep "posted" no to Its whereabouts, nor remember all you read. V. O. Gentryvlllo, lnd. . II read. I Limit of flrat lone from Chicago. Hale 6 cents for MrM pound and 1 ccnta for each nd.lltlon.nl pound Limit of accond tone from ChlcaRO. Hate G j Limit of third --.one from Chicago. Itate 7 cents. 6 ccnta. Fourth zone. Kate S cents, 6 ccnta. CHICAGO AND SHOWINO HOW COMPUTE POSTAGE ON PACKAGES. This map. mnde with Chicago aa a base, ahona how tho tone system will be used In arranging ratea for the parcel poet rvlce which will bo Inausurntrd Jnn. 1. i:talill.Mng aones by drawing circles of different dlnmrtprs. with each milnfflrrni a renter, would mrsn an lmnr.ritr.hL amount of PgurlnR Irmtend of using townships and counties as unite or starting polnta It waa decided to divide the whole country Into blocks or units, each block belnK half a iloKreo In latitude In extension and half a degree of longitude east and west Thero aro J.MO of these unlta In the country An example of how to get the flrat lone Is aa follows. Kind the center of the unit In which your poatofflce Is located Draw a circle of fifty miles radius around that center. Every unit which lies wholly within that circle or more than half of which la within that circle Is Included In the first sone from nny postofllcc. nnd the ryistsge rate Is 5 cents for the first pound and 3 cents for each additions! pound. The second zone Is determined by drawing with the samo renter n circle of 150 miles radius. Every unit which lies wlthla It, but outside of the first zone. Is In the second tone, and the rate Is 6 cents for the first pound and cents for each addition al pound. Tho method by which the second lono Is determined Is used for all other rones, their radii and rate of postage for the first and additional pounds respectively being as follows: Third rone, X) miles. 7 cents. S cents; fourth lone. e miles. I csnta, I cents; fifth rone. l,o miles. 9 cents. 7 cents; sixth tone. cents; seventh tone, I.vo) miles. 11 cents, r miles. 10 cents. centa; eighth tone and all territory farther away. Including the I'hlllpplnrs and Island possessions. 11 cents fist TO north-sout4 cent-- . I cent- -. TYPICAL DIAGRAM INDICATING PARCEL POST ZONES FROM ' ' For the purpeso of carrying this law Into effect th. United postage applicable to each as follows; 1st states Is divided Into tones, with different ratra of tone Zone rate, 50 miles 10 06 .ON WHAT THE FARMER'S WIFE OWES HERSELF j 1 WeiK'it Local fst Itate "1 son .in .1) 4at 5SI Hale too; ,li .H .S3 .37 .37 .37 .42 4 Is! Itate tow .11 .SO :;t .28 .33 . -- ih 1 Hate. lit e Hi Kate. .11 .31 41 il s" Rata. o.u M M .11 Hi tntiRht tlio elpineiilary vlrtuo of obedience. Dim Hecht rles Klti.le la a now fry with sotiio of tho people, hut nor crtlirleas (Irrnmny Is one of tho fow romnlitlng civilize. I countries whero tho oldera will have rlRhla and privileges. I heard of an litiRllah woinnn llio other day who said that shn hnd never rnten tho wing of a chicken, because when shn was young It wna alwnya given to the oldor people, nnd now thnt alio waa old It wna paved for tho children. If she lived In (Jermany iho would still hnve a chnnro, provided rlio kept nway from a smnll loud set, who In nil matters of education nnd morality would like to turn tho world tipaldn down. In moat Herman homes the nolay, polled Amcrlcnn child would not be endured for a moment, nnd the little tyrant of a French family would be IntiRht Its place to tho comfort nnd advantage of all concerned. I have dined with a largo family where eight young ones of various ages ant nt nn overflow table and did not disturb their elders by a sound. It was not because tho elders were harsh or the( young folka repressed, but because Cl'erniany 'teaches Its youth to behave. The little girls atlll drop you a pretty old fashioned courtesy when they greet you. Tho little boys, If you are 'staying In the hoiue with them, come and shnke hands at unexpected times 'when thoy nrrlvo from school, for Instance, and before they go out for la walk. They play the aams games aa Kngllsh children, and I need hard-- I ly say that they aro brought up on the ' samo fairy itorlea, becnuie many of our favorites come from Germany. . I QUEER REVERSAL OF FORMS In the current Issue of Farm and Tiresldo appears tho following: "Tho farmer's wlfo owes It to her- g deself to have as many vices as can possibly be afforded, It Is no worse for her husband to ho corn by hand, when ho can get a proper tool for five dollars, than It is for her to bend over a rubbing-boar- d when ol washing machine can be had for tho same amount, Kvery dollar put into helpful household machinery means many dollars saved in doctor's bills. Such things aro not expensive, uor do they ,lt;t.d replacing often. For labor-savin- I pounds ( poei.di 7 pounds I po"ndt 9 pounds 10 poinds )l pound I pound pourds t pounds 2 pound rile jnu Hats 10.10 .11 o; 07 toot M 09 10 11 ,11 .14 .It .13 .30 uu II .61 .11 ,91 "1 1.11 M .31 4 .17 ,!0 .73 K S6 J7 .41 .11 ,m M .M .a Wealthy Young Pole Turns Life Upside Down Always Summona Servants by Ougla Call. Vienna can boast a curious eccentrlo who turns life upsldo down, a rich young Pole, wbo lives In sumptuous i to 31 42 ,U M 1 1 41 IS IS .20 ,3J .10 .SI it 71 It 15 i (2 5T M 6i 72 Let it .a 62 .79 IM 00 Ui Parcel Post Is Operated On Unit System With 8 Zones Any. One Can EVOLUTION OF THE ALMANAC The almanac used to kj u household necessity. It hung from a null liv tlio mantel and furn ished nearly all the information on hlstoricul and many other subjects that many families ever got As a ttstlmonj to its worth as a text book tho editor remembers to have heatd tuai a teacner in uta ooyuoou say about all of hl3 knowledge of history canto from tho reading of tho uatts of Important events In an alinuuac. Of course In thoso days no otio objected to tho most cousplclous features of this Indispensably book tho patent medicine ads, and tho lurid testimonials. It was sufficient it the drug store had a largo Hue for distribution trout which choice could be farms? "So In summing up the duties womado. men owo to themselves we are statd now the almanac Is being liut by every lino of business, and many ing their obligations In an ethical of tho objectionable features are be- nnd economical sense, aud find that ing eliminated. Not long ago we re- thero Is really no selfishness when ceived an almanac Issued by one of women considers herself first." Tho most reputable magazines LETTER TO THE CITIZEN Atlantic Monthly. It contains the usual data, calendar, moon's changes, Younsstown, O., Dec. 7, 1912. and tlmo when the sun rlsea, etc., was filled with literary gems culled Dear Editor: I like to find The Citizen at my from tho Ibtrnea of the magazine from Its first issue lo the last. And just homo when 1 como In from school on now wo havo before us an ulmanac Friday afternoon, and would bo at n .... ..... ,. i,, .i . it b..vM.v. m. iu nrrivn .woo if ... ui,i,i rnii t ittauuu vy luu ueiiti uuun. uiiu ou., As a former Berea student, let mo Company of llerta. It Is also devoid of tho old tlmo objectlonablo features say that If one should seek tho world nitd filled with much bound business over I do not bcllovo he could find advice, as well as many facts of in- another Berea. Often my mind goes terest to the family aud any ono for back to Berea and I think of tho ' earnest teachers In tho class rooms that matter. liut it may not be evolution after and my loyal student friends. And all. 1'osslbly It la only coming to its It gives mo an Inspiration that makes own. Wo, ourselves, aro not buff Iclent-l- y tho day's work seem lighter. In1 I am attending tho High School ancient to know what tho first almanac was like. And for all wo know Youugstown and llko tho Principal it may bo that tho curlier ones wcro and teachers. Tho spirit of tho school altogether a3 admirable as tho above s flno. Wishing all tho readers of Tho which wo havo commended. Citizen a Merry Christmas, I am, Yours very truly, HINTS TO BOOK BORROWERS Margaret Brown. Never buy a book that you con borGet thy tools ready; God will find row. Your neighbor will gladly lend you his, as bo has no earthly uso for thee work. Browning. It after ho reads it. Teach us the strength that rannot Have the book brought to you It seek you can. It will bo trouble enough to By deed or thought to hurt the read it. Besides, it Is unpopular to weak. Kipling. I ) costs lss tlan a aollar, and will last for years; yet ijOW many womcn still waste tlmo, and ureak the,P back8 over un 0id choppIng-bow- l. It doe3 not take dollars to fit un a kitchen wtn neariy every nttlo helpful de- vice needed, and every farmer's wife should feel it her duty to have nil these strength and time saving nrti- cIes wm,jn iier rcacn. "In tho multiplicity of dally tasks, tho tlmo for reading and study seems often sadly lacking. Dut It should be found, no matter what else has to go. Ten minutes with a good book will give food for uplifting thought all day Drudgery ceases to be such If hurry- lug steps keep time to a noble sen- j lence. A favorite book In an oil- cloth jacket, If the binding bo choice Is perfectly safo in tho kltch-- n cup- board. and many a precious minute can bo snatched while the potatoes are cooKing, or uauj is ueing to sleep. "It seems nn extravagant thing to that the welfare of tho nation depends most largely uyon the wives and mothers of the farms, liut It will bo seen to be strictly true. 'Without ' tho farms tho country could not tx l3t; and without brainy, energetic farmers what would become of th" example, a food-chopp- er Learn Postage Dis- Country Is Mapped Out With twen-congre- ss Rates by Figuring Out 3,500 Units-Gover- nment tance From Postoltice. EG INN I NO New Year's tiny nt 0 11. m. the uew parcel jKist law Sel.s Guides Cheaply. bored units printed on It sho rs that New York city is In unit "I", which. of course, l.s In the ll ret zone. Kach lo entity ma Ke.s Its own II rat zone, so It was necessary fur the postoltice de- partmeiit lo hate printed separato mnps for each locality. Suppose you ore iu nun in in i lie nrsi zone auu you want to semi a package to lluffalo, which Is approximately in unit 1.1 ;'.', which Is In the secoud zone. You take mo paemige to tlie isistntllce. and the postoltice clerk will place It on the newly constructed scales, first deslg permits any Inhabitant of the United States to send through the mall merchandise of all descriptions, provided it does not weigh mure than eleven ixninds aud Is nut more than six feet In combined length and girth. One Klnt the poMtmnster gen- eral wishes emphasized aud that it tuat all packages have to be taken to the postutllco by the sender, nnd this doesn't mcuu the numbered substa- , ()r(,llmr found , d iucu ' .,, .,,, at the dellv- erles being as regular as the present letter service. At present the number of men in the (0 Uellvvrt-i- l Tn(J tner destination packKW w,u in wagons, ua-J- m.... postal service has not beeit Increased. tiucb n step is considered unnecessary "t present. Tho postoltice department uas ix'cu worKiug overtime since last July, when congress passed the law, preparing for the Inauguration of the new service. Twenty thousand of tho most delicate and Intricate scales have been ordered for delivery lieforo Jan. 1. A most elnlxirale system of maps has been completed. Inaugurating a zono system. There nre eight differ- cut zones. Upon the maps arb depict-e- d various units In each zone. Kvery town Is situated In a numbered unit, shown uiKiii the map. Tho first zonu Is nny distance within fifty miles. Tho second zone Is u greater distance, aud so ou until thu last zone, which takes In Alaska and tho Hawaiian Is- lauds, but not the Philippines. ' or Instance, the mail with Its nuiu ; WIRELESS Vole PHONE Thirty-five A SUCCESS. of Miles. Harvard Professor Sends Sound I Assistant Professor U. W. lierco of the department of physics nt Ilarvurd bas devised a uew wireless telephone I Instrument which may eventually revo- lutlonlze, tu,, ,nc,,'ods of ,onS dlHtnnc The now Instrument . ,.,,.,,., dorscment of John Ilnys Hammond, Jr. Professor Pierce was tho guest of Mr. Hammond at his Gloucester laboratory at Fresh Witter Cove receutly, where series of exerluients was conducted with the uew apparatus. The wireless power was concentrated about fifty feet above sea level. Ily means of the uew Instrument Professor Pierce got Into communication with the Harvard Wireless club, thirty-livmiles away, and talked with several of taw club members for a spuco covering flfteen minutes. e nlr. , ,,nrlv .. When Is a tooth like a krg? When plugged What trees has fire no effect uponf maximum charge for tho locnl zone Is 1V4 inches between perforated linen. Ashes, us, when burned, they'ro ashes still. 5 cents for the first pound and 1 cent The color Is red fur nil denominations. What Is the difference between an for each additional pound, Iu a curved panel across (he top, Mip-After that there Is a graduated In portcd by a paneled persndlcular col- old penny nnd a uew dime? Nine cents. crease, the second zone having n ra- umn at each end. If nil tho women went to China dius of l.V) miles, the third im miles, Triangular ornaments occupy both etc., until the eighth zone, which In- upcr corners. Tho denomination In where would all tho men go? To cludes every town over l.S(K) miles. large iiuincnils Is In each lower cor-- ! I'ekln (peck In). If you court a young woman, and Beparate provision Is mado for all uer, with the title of the subject and pacunges mat weigh rour ounces or tho word "cents" or "dollars" between. you nro won, mid she la one, what you become? One, of course. less. I.Ike the present system of fourth The designs on the several denomi- will What Is the difference between a class matter, there will be a flat rate nations are as follows: mother with a large family and a of n cent nn ounce. If n pneknge 1 clerk. barber? One shaves with his razora weighs over four ounces It goes under carrier. t cents-Ci- ty nnd the other raises her shavers. i cents Hallway postal clrrk. the pound rate. 4 cents-Itur- ul currier. Kvery postmaster nnd postotllco clerk 6 cents-M- ail train. The Mammoth 8neeze. handling parcel ost has n map nnd a 10 ct'lits Hteaiiuihip and mall tender. Hero Is a game that furnishes lota 15 cents Automobile service, guldelsink which holds the key to tho 20 cunts Aeroplane carrylnc mall. of fun for a company of Jolly girls numbered units on the map. If you 25 cents Mnnufacturlns. nnd boys. Divide the company Into want to send n package to Buffalo his CO cents Dulrylnt. three divisions of five or six people guldeliook will show him which unit 75 each. Tho persons In the first dlvl- Buffalo Is In. nnd then tho map will ' II Fruit lirowlnx, to ray, when the signal Is I given, "Hlah," emphasizing the flrat AT 80 GIVES HEALTH RULES. RUSSIA'S BIGGEST FORGERY, "h" The second division must say "Ash:". while the third division should Enjoy Yourself and Ignore Dlat Tables,' Gang Turned Out Millions of Countar- - say "0h," The leader counts "One, two, tnree, ana at tno last word toe fait Notes. 8ays 8lr Caorge Bird wood. Ilussla's secret police arc busy trac-- , three divisions shout tholr syllables Sir (Seorgu Illrdwood, otllccr of the Jeglou of Honor, laureate of tho French Ing tho producers of millions of couu-- . with all tho force they c;n muster, academy nnd formerly professor of terfelt notes that have been passed Into ' The result la very funny. Just try It anatomy nnd phyblology at Bombay, circulation In Itussla nnd ou Itusslnnl Hard on Mother. has contributed nt tho age of eighty fluunciitl houses abroad. It Is tho bigbis views on how to reach a ripe old Best nnd most perplexing forgery case I "I l'0 I wero an orphan," sail lit- Bessie to her mother, i tie they have ever tackled. ago. Ills mnxlms nre: much of her time vliltlnf Four of the men concerned Iu tlio'wl'o Don't think about your health. trnlllc a commercial drummer named charitable Institutions. Knjoy yourself as much as possible. "Why. dear?" queried the mother. Duunlevsky, a merchant named Kemo Ignore dietary tables. ucv and two others mimed I.tchentlml "Cauie I'd see you oftener," reEat whenover you feci Inclined. nnd Itochlln-hii- ru Look on tho bright side of things. been captured with plied Bessie, "for you are all the Urn Sir George Is particularly scornful skillfully forged notes to tho face till-u- going to orphan asylums." of nearly a quarter of it million about the diet on which another conrubles In tluir possession. They havo Whit Frightened Joe. tributor to tho discussion thrives namely, two meals of eggs, bread and been subjected to the Illusion variety Little Joe Mamma, I was awfully of the third degree examination, but afraid when you shut me In the dark butter dally. "Such a life." lie says, "would not have revealed notldng lending to thu closet Mamma Why, Joe, what were you be worth living. The great question discovery of the forgers factory. la not bow to live long, but how to live Two men suspected of complicity afraid of? well." were traced Iu vain to France. Little Joe I waa afraid I couldat find the cake. ' llce ' I -' P"-o-d wi,,,,, Is welghe.1 the scale will give exaclly the amount necessary to carry the package to Its destination. The tlrst lone of fifty miles Includes what Is called tho local zone. The i T(1 ntttnB t. , L. , tll. ,. hCaWa k tVie tone. All he has to do is to mark his scale with the zone Indicator nnd the machine will show the amount of (tostngo. The ioMol!U'c department has Issued guide txiok and limp that can be pur chased for 7!i cents. There U nlso an Insurance against loss of alt packages not over f.Vi. Among the thing that will not be accepted for delivery are Intoxicant, explosives, Intln iiinuiltlc ll(ulds, 11 vo or dead ntilmaN, firearms, dlens germ, books or printed matter. ol:il series of stumps has been A engraved for the service. The greateht advantage of the par st Is to the farmer who wants to cel . sell hit products) direct to the conaum- r. A postal card for a dozen or more fresh vggi can bo sent on one day nnd the eggs receivetl the next. All kinds Kggt of produce will be acceptable. enn be packed separately In cotton nnd placed in corrugated pasteboard Ikiios so they ran bexhlpiH'd with entire safe- ty. All packages containing eggs must be market! "eggs." All fragile article, such as millinery, ' loys, musical instrument, glassware, etc., must he marked "fragile." It Is exm-ctethat the parcel post wl ,,urt llf companies busl- ness. i.nrtlcularlv In short deliveries, on account of the cheap rates of the parcel kis. The suburban poultry and produce markets will be accessible to thousands of town buyers. The parcel Kst stamps measure 1 by ' designate y 4 Summoning Servants. but alwnys summons tile eor- vants by buglo call. Ills favorite paetime is driving an omnibus. When en- gaged ho la attired Ilka an ordinary busman, nnd, though ha Is said to spend a fortuno each year In clothes, ho wears no garment until It has beon worn by his valet, says tho New York Tribune, lie haa aftonlshed guests at a ball by appearing In n coslumo of ptiro whlto, save for the shirt nnd tie. which were black. To complete his ouumes, wncn uming. wnicn no inran- ably docs alono at a table d'hote, he reverses the usual order, beginning his meal with the sweet, aud ending with tho aoui. - atyle, RIDDLES. January 2, 1913. bTLTosnTs GoT cTo5Tod while of"5TT else It says he made. Tho great truth of the trinity Is revealed In theso first three verses (1) God, v. 1; (2) Spirit, v. 2; and (3) word, sco John 1:1. "God sald"--th- o Verso five docs not call tho light a day meaning twelve hours, but rather a period of time, Just as we speak of an Arctic "day," which Is six months. Animal llfo cannot asslmllato theso elements unless they aro already fixed In organic vegctnblo llfo. How and whero llfo originated no sclcncd has discovered. Pasteur's dictum that, "It Is nothing but llfo which generates life." still stands unshaken. And ro tho constant and only satisfactory answer to tho questions, how, whero nnd why, of all theso things of this mntcrlal unlvcrso Is God. God created, God mado, hn created, and then set Into being thoso forces and laws whereby tho earth, tho sky, tho sun nnd tho moon havo gone on with unbroken regularity. Ho mado posslbto thosn processes whereby man dovel-- j ops, the oak grows, and animal and vegctnblo llfo reproduco each after Its own kind. Hut creation was not yet complete Mnn, tho last created, wns tho crowning glory of this earthly creation. will bo studied In conVerses nection with next wcok's lesson and nro referred to hero simply to give a complete account of creation. It would bo well, however, to refer to the fact that tho great Ood and creator mndo provision for tho Immortal souls of mcnklnd by arranging for his training In tho knowledge and chnrao-te- r of himself, tho father, by tho Institution of tho Sabbath, as soon as ho had prepared n placn In which man was to dwell. Tho dignity and majesty of tho language of Genesis Is sublime Astrologers tell us that o'tr sun and solar system Is only ono of perhaps a million others. A recent writer tells us that a ray of light which would travel tho equivalent of nine times around tho earth In one second would take nine years to travel across tho great nebula In tho constellation of Orion. And "God made" all of this. "Tho fool hath said In his heart there i n next Is no God," and It Is tho door to tho fool who tries lo stipulate what God ought or ought not to do. What a beautiful story this Is to tell to children. A mother drow her son's attention to tho beauty of field and mountain and added "God loves tho beautiful and loves little boys too." Neither spoko for a moment. Then tho son arked his mother It she wcro praying. "Yes," said tho mother. "Then I want to say prayers too," said the boy. It Is a tremendous responsibility to give to others their first Idea of God. May God keep us all on this the first Sunday of the New Tear to learn tho meaning of the first four words of our lesson. 20-3threo-year-ol- THE CITIZEN. Page Three. so that It will be thoroughly comfortable nttl free from wrinkles. Ilegln operations by draw in; the under xkct very smoothly over the pad nnd tucking It In well under tho mat irons. Pin it nt each corner with n strong snfety pin If the patient Is hoary or Inclined to be restless. Over the under sheet and across the middle of the bed lay the draw sheet, which limy bo a full sized sheet, folded In half, or n smaller s one, covering nbout of a yard. In tho center If n rubber Is used It should be put on under tho draw sheet, firmly pinned to the mattress on both sides Tho latter Is particularly useful, because It keeps tho under sheet clean for n longer time and may be changed without disturbing the put lent to any extent. In putting on the upper sheet leave a good margin turned over nt top to cover the blanket. Tuck both sheet and blanket In well nt the foot so the pailent may turn comfortably without disarranging the covers. Pillows should be titled smoothly Into cases largo enough for them or they will be uncomfortable. Three points to observe nbout the sickbed are perfect cleanliness, no crumbs and no wrinkles. Care of the Room. It Is hardly necessary to say that tho sickroom should be kept absolutely clean, and yet It Is not unusual to find decided signs of disorder nbout It. Soiled towels nnd linen ure seen, empty cups and dirty dishes are often left on the table for hours after they buvo been used, and there Is a general air of dlsorderllncss that Is not ouly against all rules of sanitation, but annoying to the patient as well. Anything used about the patient clothing, bedding nnd dishes should bo removed from tho room at ouce and disinfected If there Is the slightest Infection about the disease. This Is Imperative for the health of other members of the family. Eren when there Is no Infection common decency demands this attention to tho patient Tho air of the sickroom should be kept pure at all times.' It Is almost always possible to have the window lowered nt tho top and raised a llttlo at the bottom to nltow the escape of Impure and the entrance of pure air. If tho bed Is so near tho window that there Is danger of a direct draft on tho patient, place a screen In front of It or. better still, open the window and fit n frame two or three Inches wide nnd covered with coarse flannel Into the space. This will permit the fresh air to enter and will also absorb any moisture. Do not forget the importance of sunlight In tho sickroom. Not only Is It cheering to the patient, but sunlight nnd fresh air nre two great germ destroyers. After the room has been dusted by having the floor and all the woodwork wiped with a damp cloth the patient should be covered with nn extra blanket and the windows and doors opened to admit a free circulaAn tion of air for a few minutes. open grate fire Is also an excellent method of keeping the air pure. Giving Sponge Bath In Bed. Ilefore giving the bath all arrangements should be made fur It and everything needed In the process should be near at hand. The room should be warm, nnd during the bntb It will be well to keep the windows closed. If the patient Is weak or likely to take cold have a hot water bag tilled ready to apply Jo the feet. The necessary articles for the bath will luclude a basin of hot water, a pitcher containing hot water, two wash cloths, a bath towel and one or two soft towels for hands nnd face, some good soap nod a bottle of alcohol. When quite ready remove the patient's nightgown nnd wrap him In This Is done without reblankets. moving tho bedding, which the blanket Is Intended to protect. The face Is bathed first, then the neck, arms, chest and nbdomen. Each part Is to be wiped thoroughly nnd rubbed briskly ns It Is washed. He careful not to allow any water to dry without wiping, as this may cause a chill. Turn the patient on one side to bathe tho back and finish with the legs and feet. Do not uueover the lody moro than is necessary to wash each part and In drying nnd rubbing nrms and legs always use nn upward stroke. Change tho water two or threo times during the bath. After the bath rub the body with alcohol, clean the nails and brush the hair. Do not neglect tho patient's teeth, Those should be brushed nt least twice a day, particularly at night. Tho patient will do this for himself If nblo to sit up. If uot It must bo done for liltn. as In sickness the teeth aro much more liable to decay than In health. Changing the Sheets. When the patient Is strong enough I he sheets on iho bed may be changed after tho bath. This can be easily managed after a little practice. The fresh bheets should bo well aired nnd warmed. The under ouo Is changed first. Turn tho patient on ono sldo nway fruui you mid roll tho soiled sheet Lay tho lightly close to tho patient. clean sheet on the sldo of the bed near you and tuck It In at the sjdo. The other sldo of tho sheet Is folded closely bosldo the soiled one at the patient's buck. Go around to tho other sldo of tho bed, turn the patient back on the opposlto sldo nnd gently pull out tho Boiled sheet from underneath Then draw out the folds of the clean one aud tuck It In well at tho side and end. Pull tho sheet (Irmly until It is straight und make sure thero aro no wrinkles under the patient to cause bed sores. To change the upper sheet loosen all tho betiding, put the clean sheet and blanket on top and then with ono baud hold the clean sheet and blanket nnd with the other slip down the soiled clothing underneath. Dmw It out at tho foot, tbon tuck In the fresh bedding. I three-quarter- jMWIONAL ShNDfifSOML . INTENSIVE FARMING Home Course Conducted by FRANK S. MONTGOMERY, M.S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator too In Domestic LESSON O. fiKI.LKHH, Director of D'pitrlmfnt The Moody IllbU stitute of Chicago.) Rve-nln- Take Care of the Stock SHELTER THE STOCK Tho other day 1 took a ton nillo trip Into llockcastlo County and was grieved to oco the large, number of stock with no shelter. To Uavo tho good cows Hint wo depend so murh upon for our living out In tho storm with the south sldo of tho rail fence for shelter and tho plto of dirty corn cobs tho hogs havo left for a bed Is very unkind to both tho cows nnd tho whole family. Tho cow cannot bo content when shu Is suffering with cold and henco will not glvo to much In fact bIiu couldn't If she milk. tho would for It lakes so much of f"Cd you glvo her to keep her warm that very llttlo Is left to carry on tho say functions of her own llfo to nothing of producing milk. THE IDEAL CONDITION I wish to quoto from a recognized authority on feeding und caring for stock, Prof. Henry of Wisconsin, llo writes in his book on Feeds and Feed-lu".V fat steer gorged with food, and each day adding to tlu luyer of heat holding lat Jubt bemath tho bkIii. can withstand considerable cold, often showing prufertneo for thu cpm thcd to tho closid stable. Tho condition of the dairy cow is In strong opposition to this, her system being relaxed by tho annual drain y of maternity, and the heavy loss of nutrients drawn freui her In tlio abundant milk flow. The observant stockmuu will at oncu deIn tect tho fundamental difference tho condition of tho dairy cow and tho fattening ox in regard tc ability to withstand exposure to thu weather. To bo profitably managed and yield wholesome milk a cow must be comfortably housed In a well ventilated stable in winter, tho temperature of which should not fall below 40 degrcs at tho minimum, or rise above CO degrees at tho maximum. In such a stablo, provided with an abundance of sun light, sho Is In coudltlon, so far aa environment Is concerned, to tho yield tho highest conditions lor feed given." beml-duil- Science XVII. Suggestions on Home Nursing. By EDITH G. CHARLTON, la Charge of Domestic Economy, lows State College. Copjrlsht. 1910, by Amcrictn (Br n. ir In- LESSON FOR JANUARY 5. THE CREATION. OOt.DEN TKXT "In the bcnlnnlnc Ood creeled the heaven and th earth." It LBBHON 18. 21, TRXT-Ofne- sle MS, 1, , 10. 3. 27, II. 0n. 1:1. lz books of tho Illblo. Tho word Genesis means "beginnings," and In tho book of that namo we see recorded all tho Information of tho beginning of things that our heavenly father deemed necessary In tho development of tho scheme of redemption. After all tho assaults of Its enemies, end of tho skeptics, tho first kTerse of tho book of Genesis conUlns Jail tho cloar, conclso, nnd positive knowlcdgo man possesses nbout tho origin of this Universe). "God created," not, "God Is all and all Is God." Pantheism has no ground upon which to stand. "In tho beginning God created," therefore ho Is abovo and was Tho beginning of all right thinking and true living, of every proper relation of llfo. Is God and yet wo are withholding that Vnowledge from specious young America upon tho plea that tho blblo Is sectarian. In our ichemo of lcsons we return to the Old Testament and confine our study for tho ensuing year to tlio tint I ! ' ' g: before tho heaven and the earth. ' ' cows. While U Is not practical for the ordinary farmer with from one to n half a dozen cows, yet thero Is no farmer In tho State of Kentucky who can not go out and In half a day's time provlda somo sort of shelter for tho cowb. In November I gavo directions for making a frame, of forked posts set In tho ground to bo covered with poles nnd rails to stack fodder around and abovo which when opened to the south only makes a very good shed tlio for any kind of Block and has ndvantnge of having the fodder right thero to feed whero tho nianuro can all bo snved and hauled whero needid. A day or two's work for two or thao men and boys will ba all that la needed to set tho four to a dozen posts In tho ground (depending upon tho number of dock you havo to shelter) and then cover with poles and tails to hold tho fodder up. Poles or rails, or boards should bo spiked to tho back and end posts to keep tho stock from getting at tho fodder that forma tho warm wnll cf tho shed. In Tho fodder should ba hauled out of the shock In the field anyway to prevent Its Injury by tho weather. If stacked around this sort and of a shed It will keep bright clean till used for feed nnd at the same time keep tho cold winds and snow or rain off tho stock. FEED THE COWS GRAIN Allocation. Prut the birthSome- every TO right ofthis giftIndividual. denied, times has been nnd there Is nn Inherited tendency to disease Uut even when this Is the case good health may still be attained and, having been attained, may be kept If the path of wisdom Is followed. To bo freo from dlseuse, to be n normal Individual, lies more often within our 'own power than many people suppose. A simple prescription which will help the person who already has good health to retain It and will also do much In gaining It for the Individual not so blessed, If It Is faithfully followed, Is this: Nourishing food In right amount. Sulllclent fresh air nnd exercise. A fair share of work and a fair amount of recreation. Eight hours' sleep out of each twenty-four. have good health Is ' A cheerful mind free from worry. A few moments' thought will show the Intelligent person that each one of these rules Is essential to good Truth of the Trinity. Following this statement of tho creation come tho steps of rehabilitation, for the words In verso two denoto nnd one wacto, void, or confusion Hebrew scholar contends for the word "ruin." Eee also Isa. 46:18 II. V. Thus It seems that upon this created earth there must have como a Judgment, presumably upon somo raco and that what follows, 'verse two, la not tho original creation but tho steps whereby this earth was made ready as a habitation for roan. Lord Kelvtn said, "scientific thought It compelled to accept tho Idea of creative power." There Is a wonderful agreement between modern science and the account In Genesis: (1) The biblical accounts by their wording provide for both creation and the evolutionary development of created things; (2) Science has failed to produce matter, life, or the soul of man; and of thesQ Jji each. .IniJjmce, --iUfl LETTER FROM AFRICA 8. 8. "KleononV Oct. 2S, 1912. Dear Friends: I UBcd to sing. "Llfo on the ocean wave, a homo on tho rolling with wry Ultlo thought of what It might lucludo. On emlng aboard at Dover, wo found ourselws umong a .rent company, not only In numbers but In rank. Thoro are a score of naval ofgoing to ficers, with 245 sailor-ladman a couplo of gunboats in our colony. Tho lads aro on tho lower deck, which makes It look us If somu hundreds of whlto era gulls had lighted on tho ship. We find 11 Interesting to watch them In their dally gymnastic and flag talking drills. Tho dlnlng-salooat dinner pres, n f?i "I I i WHAfGAIWEOO? sents an anlinatid and engaging picture. Tho officers nnd tho men of distinction, nil fllo In with their grandeur of medals, epaulets and brass buttons; tho ordinary men In dress suits nnd whlto fronts, while In tho ladleB add color to it nil, tholr prettiest gowns. Tho stewards servo us In whlto glovcB and humility. Thoro la a great flow of spirits and conversation, tho former In bottles, largely, tha latter In Gorman, Trench and KuglUh. Of drinking to each other's health, thero secniB to be no end. Every evening niter dinner thero Is a concert. Theso do not como up to tho He re a Hand, but nro a pleasant diversion. or this month was tho Tho wu birthday of tho empress, which celebrated with ceremony. Gurlands, nd flowers nnd flags wero every whero in only evidence. Our table hud tlio This Is of courso an Ideal condition, but it Is actually provided by many ot American flag and wo could not but dairymen who havo largo herds our gracious spirit of admlro tho who ac- tho cntlro cargo was lest. Our misGorman tablo companions sion and all of tho scores of traders cepted It so kindly. Tho climax of our voyagers Joy lost heavily on provisions. Wo have was on last evening, when wo camo tho clothing which wo had taken to Mr. Into Victoria, tho first port of Kame-m- n Chautauqua, but nenrly all of Uager'a tropical outfit, and somo of Colony. Tho two gunbcntB, menand tioned above, nil bedecked with finis mino wcro in tho lost boxes and streamers, wero thero to welcome trunk, to say nothing of bed and tablo tho now recruits; as wo steamed fclow-l-y linen, curtains, towels, a box of books their Into tho bay, the bands wero play- and so many things which In ing and tho Inds who aro to go homo valuo to us can never bo replaced. 1 on this ship, wcro In an ecstasy of am supposed to keep house, and board so two of our associates when wo get Joy at seeing thoso who would soon tako their places. Navnl of- to Elat, If 1 do some one elso will ficers, merchants and missionaries all need to furnish "the goods." Wo aro sending an order at onco camo on board to greet their friends, remaining for dinner. Talk about but It will bo six months before we I nover heard such a clatter In get tho things. my llfo, not oven at a sewing boo. Hut our hearts aro not centered in are Wo rejolco that wo You may imagine our fintltud'', throe days hencu when wo shall laud, safo nnd ask only that we and our niter spending flvo Sabbaths and near- dear children may bo spared for the ly as many weeks on tho two vessels. reunion that shall ccllpso all elso. Tho trip nnd weather havo been unWith best wishes for a Happy usually good. for all our friends. Sarah "Shaw Dagcr. A few days ago wo saw two whales spouting and actually turning tomor-KiulAll clean out of tho water. h amTlton , oTTletter nlong wo havo seen iorpolscs. Hamilton, O.. Dec. 21. Diphtheria Hatauga W. Africa. Nov. 4, PJ12. lost mused tho death of a number of chil Wo landed safely at Krlbl, Thursday, coming down hero with nn dren and two grown ooplo recently apescort of several Uatanga people, and in Hamilton. Mayor Straub has learned Just as wo wero landing, that proved tho ordlnanco passed by tho cases council abolishing tho uso of public every nrtlclo of tho four big Hog which wo sont from llerca together drinking cups In Hamilton. with a new wheel which was shipped cholera is raging in this county. Ono ahead of us, so as to bo here, wero farmer has lost 200 head, valued at lost on n freight steamer that struck four thousand dollars. Other farmers great loss. A Mr. n rock up hero along tho coast and havo suffered of Halo died very suddenly hero last straightway went to tho bottom tho ocean. Tho pooplo wero wived, but week. Ono of his daughters la ass'sIln-bo- l! dry-good- s. New-Yeats on Cows can't glvo much milk fodder nlono. They must have grain, and corn Is not tho best grain fur milk cows. If you have good clover they will do well or with corn alone. Uut If you havo Just fodder and corn, tako some of jour corn to town and trade It for cotton tho seed meal and bran and give cows you milk some of these feeds mixed. A cow should have one pound of grain for every three pounds of milk sho gives. When you start In with tho cottonseed meal, only give a handful or two In two quarts of. bran, for stock have to learn to cat It Tho amount meal should bo Inof cotton-see- d creased dally till tho cow gets all sho needs. ill Any questions about feeding cheerfully answered In these bo columns. ' -- IN THE SICKItOOM. tant librarian in tho Lane Free Library In Hamilton. She was a former student of Ueroa College. Moso Ftlt-ne- r and his bartender, Ingram, who ran a saloon In Hamilton, wero arrtst ed on tho chargeB of selling to u minor and that their saloon was a public nuisance, and fined fifty each and their saloon closed. F. A. Hartcnsteln, mayor ot Youngs-towO., who cleaned up his town will ot debauchery and corruption, speak In tho Y. M. C. A. hero Jan. 5th. A. J. Gabbard, who has be-- n resick so long with tuberculosis, turned to Hamilton, recently fr.m his brother's home In Owbley County, Kentucky. Ho Is able to walk abou. a llttlo. Mr. and Mis. Frank Durham, both former Berea students who l.vo hero, will spend Christmas with Mrs. Durham's folks, who llvo near Hamilton. Thero will bo uo Christmas enIn Protestant the tertainments churches of Hamilton this year owing to tho Ulederwolf evangelistic meetings which havo Just closed. great Evangelistic campaign Tho which lasted for five weeks In Hamil ton, closed last Tuesday night with u splendid concert given by W. McKwvn, great tho Scotch soloist, and his chorus of COO voices. Tho great camdol-lara n, 1 (sNBVflTaKBbsisFsiV9smsii WNLiBiBiBiV zrHb4aV MsiViRtSte'' mt aMLBlLaJMLLHLfl paign was conducted by Dr. W. E. Ulederwolf, ot Indiana, nnd his cori.s ot workers, ccnilstiug of a National Malo Quartette, Miss May Parshall ot Pennsylvania and Dan Cochran the "Tabernaclo Man" as ho was called. In tho beginning of this movo tho city was divided Into 23 districts and cottago prayer meetings wero hold threo weeks prior to the opening it tho services, A great tabernacle was erected by volunteer labor, that B?at-- j ed flvo thousand people, and a magnificent chorus ot five hundred vulc b was organized and drilled, and on the began 10th ot Nov. Dr. Ulederwolf his great meetings. During tho flvo weoks of tho great revival 2,000 people decided for Christ. Never was thero a movement started In Ham.l- ton before that aroused tho people bo ' much to a consciousness of get right with God and live purer nnd deceut ). .11.1 I,'.. Illn.l tlllO UO U1U r Li uivuct nun a t.1 sermons, Inspiring and convincing which every one, even the mcst wicked, onjoyed. Dr. Ulederwolf and h'B party mado thousands ct friends during this stay, and tho effect of their work will bo seen and felt In days and years to como, I night the A wrong. CLASS OF FARM BOYS Do tho hard things first. health, and not one of them can be safely omitted If it Is to be retained. However, In spite of wisdom nnd care or possibly because of a lapse and neglect of one or more of the above rules, sickness does come Into the borne. It Is the result of some transgression of nature's laws and brings Its attending anxiety nnd care. What to do when some member of the family Is III Is often n puzzling question. It Is npt nlwnys possible or necessary to have a professional nurse, ami yet It Is necessary that the patient should have good care In order that there may be a speedy and thorough recovery. Perhaps It were well If the first direction given In times of sickness should bo, "Use common sense and practice rational methods." and yet sometimes there Is so little real understanding of the body that one's Interpretation of rational methods nnd common sense Is far from right It Is not the Intention In this nrtlclo to give technical Instruction In nursing In any Merely nn nttcmpt will be sense. made to point out somo of the little things which should bo done and observed In any house where there Is These little things, trifles sickness. though they may seem, may be the very points whirl) hasten or retard tbp pntlent's recovery Arrangement of the Sickroom. Unless the Illness be of nn Infectious nature, so that the patient must be Isolated from the rest of the family, his own room will bo most satisfactory to him. Uut when n choice of rooms can be made select one that U cheer ful und with as little unnecessary furnishing ns possible. Itcslfu! for the patient will It bo If the wall paper Is quiet In design nnd color. Such should be the decoration of n bedroom at any time, but It Is doubly necessary In time of sickness. Conspicuous wnll paper nnd bright colors are exceedingly Irritating to weak nerves. A room without a carpet Is best. In health ns well as sickness, but In ordinary nttneks of Illness It Is wiser not to disturb the ordinary appearance of the room, ns I might have a depressing effect on the patient. Uut during fevers nnd severe surgical cases there should bo uo car pet or draperies to hold nnd breed dls ease germs. Making the Patient's Bed. About tho tlrnt thing to be cons Id ered Is the bed. It should have n good, firm mattress, not too soft, with a blanket or pad under the lowei sheet. Tho bedding should be Ugh and wnrm, first the cotton sheet, thet a blanket or two, ns the cusp may re quire, nnd over this another sheet oi dimity spread. The ordinary whit' counterpane does not add materhill. to tho warmth and Is too heavy fm comfort. Tho pillows should bo mi pie In number nnd varying In There tihould be small ones to luci under the shoulders, between tl' knees or for n rest to tho buck who tho patient becomes weary of his pov tlon. Thero should be one or ones to servo ns supports whei the patient sits up during coiivnlo To make the patient's bei cence. properly three sheets nre required, bo sides tho blankets, pillows nnd spread; also In case of severe Illness n piece s of a of rubber sheeting yard wide will be needed uuder the draw sheet. It requires considerable skill to arrange a bed for a sick ppr three-quarter- Page Four. THE CITIZEN. SLEIGHING PARTY January 2, 1913. oioaotoioiotoioaoio0oiototoanoaoioooi(ianaoimoio tho A Jolly bunch consisting of a Misses Heck, Lindsay, Greenlee, llol-to- n and l.ury Smith, the Messrs. F. O. Bowman, Single, Jones, Saxton nnd Donald Edwards, took advantage NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY. GATHERED FROM A . of tho first pool snow of the season VARIETY OF SOUSES by spinning nround the llttlt horn In oa)ooooaoaoaoaoaoa)oaoaoa a sleighing party on, tho evening ot Prof. A. K. Lyman of Ypstlanl, tho 21th. Tho roads wero slick, tho of air crisp and mcon bright, all t'xt-boo'Mich., author of a series of on Mathematics, nnd n trustee which, together with tho individuals, by mnde a very happy party. of Berea College, nccompanlcd Mrs. Lyman, Is a guest at the PresimCKMAN SHOCKLEY CITT IMMINK ins dent's House nnd marched In the Proof term, Office over Berea Bank & Trust Co. cession nt '.Miss Nelllo Shockley nnd Mr. 11. II. Mr. Mont Hanson, son of John HanHickman were married on Christ- son, olio of tho founders of Herin m.os evening nt tho homo of tho bride. DAN H. BRECK College, has been visiting in town or .miss siiocKioy is tnc daughter Accident, and Live Stock nnd has presented tho College with Mr. Win. Shockley, n well known Fire, life. his father's bible, his surveyors tranINSURANCE citizen of Berea. sit with which cur principal streets Mr. Hickman Is n young business Will sign your bond. were laid out nnd other valuable reman of Richmond, Ind., nnd Is to bo Richmond, Ky. lics. Phone 505 congratulated for having chosen 'Miss '.Mr. Norman Williams, one of HeShockley (or his llfo long companion. ron's well known colored students In Tho young couplo will make their North Bound, Local 1004, who was baker at Ladles Hall, homo in Richmond, Ind. 7:00 a. m. 10:65 p. m. Knoxrllle nnd champion of tho high Jump, was 3:52 a. m. 1:07 p. m BE UK A recently In town. Ho has been teachCHRISTMASGIFT 7:4G a.m. 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati ing nt Cody, Ky., nnd is returning to Bound, Local South This Christiana has been one o( ungraduate A. B. at Knoxvilio College 8:15 p. m. 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati usual Interest nt tho homo o( Mr. J. next June. 12:34 p. m. 12:33 a. m. t UEHEA Messrs. F. O. Bowman, Ralph Sax- - K. Baker. Many visitors have called 7:00 p. m. 5:50 a. ra. Knoxvilio ton, Donald Edwards and Clyde Blake nnd among them a couple that selExpress Train. dom travel together, Santa Claus No. 32 will stop at Borea to take visited at the home of a classmate, In company with tho stork. These Mr. Merrltt Powell of Richmond, Richon passengers (or Dayton, O., brought many presents but tho one Thursday evening. mond, Ind., Indianapolis, Ind., Columloft by tho stork, a fine baby girl, On tho evening of tho 26th, the caused tho enttro family to bo happy bus, O., and points beyond. Newton, Steger nnd Johnson Misses South Bound. and enjoy Christmas as they never entertained tho Davison brothers nnd had before. 8:00 a. m. Cincinnati 'Mr. Slaglo at a very enjoyable party 11:55 a. m. BEREA No. 33 will stop to take on pas- at Ladles' Hall. DINNER PARTY d. sengers (or Atlanta and points Mr. S, P. Burnam of Richmond was One of tho most cnjoynblo and ata business visitor in town, Monday. tractive social events of the holldayo Miss Ethel Azblll.ot London Is visNorth Bound occurred at Boone Tavern on iting relatives in Berea this week. 4:46 p. m. BBRKA the 1:37 p. m-Cincinnati Mr. John J. Wakefield of Whites- - evening of tho 2Sth, when Mr. P. N. burg, Ky., spent the latter part of Davison entertained a number of his friends at a dinner party. who hnB been last week with friends In Berea. Miss Florence Parker Uiwm arrival at tho Tavern tho Mr. Leo. F. Gllllgan, former student making an extended visit with her sister here returned, Saturday, to o( the Collegiate Dept., Principal o( a High School in Tennessee, this her home in Flndlay, Ohio. Miss Estella Bicknell spent from j ear, spent last Thursday and Friday her with hls many friends in Berea. Mr. with Tuesday until Sunday Gllllgan plans to return to Berea I in rents. The Misses Ella Adanis nnd Lucy next year. Ogg mado a Bhort trip to Winchester, I have a few valuable building lots Saturday. (or sale, cheap. H. C. Woolf. (ad.) Miss Cora Newton visited Irlends in Miss Mary Robinson of Richmond, Jackson, Ky., at the first of the visited Ucr mother and si6ter, Sunweek. day. You can get all your supplies at Mrs. Maggie Robinson and children Dept. place. Phone 29 Welch's one are visiting relatives In Richmond (ad.) Stores. this week. of Carrie Prnther spent a part a Mr. Arthur Griffith Is spending lost week with relatives and friends few days In Berea with his mother. in Richmond. Mrs. M. V. Roberts o( Hazel Green, '.Mrs. W. H. Porter and daughter, was visiting her parents, Mr. nnd Frances, of Lexington are visiting Mrs. Ambrose, until Wednesday. in Berea this week. A number of young people of BeMr. and Mrs. Simon Muncy have rea pleasantly enjoyed, Thursday evenmoved from Chestnut St. to Mr. ing at tho homo of Mr. Chester Parks Itoyston'a property on Center St. at Kingston. '.Mr. Jack Anderson made a short Houses will burn. Insure In an old trip to Knoxvilio the flr3t of the reliable Company. H. C. Woolf. (nd.) week. Mr. Joe Evans who has been empMiss Dora Ely left last week for loyed at 'Mahomet, HI., for some Buckhorn," where she will teach for time, returned to Berea last Thurs the remainder of the year. day. Miss Selnclalr, graduate of Mr. Bev Wagers spent the holidays the University of Michigan, who has been with his parcnU here. Mr. Snow, a student of Harvard principal o( the Amazon High School Unlveislty was visiting here with tomes to Berea to teach the Express Courses given In tho Academy Dept. friends last week. LOCAL PAGE ooooooooooooo DR. BEST, DENTIST ojx-nin- g i START 1913 Phone 29 study the steel the best imported was Bcrvcd. tho only experienced knife party returned to tho parlor when Sheffield blade steel the workmanship wns builders can produce such serviceable Roods; read the Tnomaiton tho remainder of tho evening spent in soclnblo chat under the .guarantee, only best of needs cm give such n werrrrt, 30 years. of knife making is the reason. 1 . K. l ne ivnue. ruddy glow of tho open fireplace. The guests were tho Misses Mary SLore, nnd your store, but take no substitute. Johnson, Mario Steger, Elizabeth Lindsay Henrietta Beechcr and tho , cllrllUnmg mj m BEREA MARKETS Messrs. W aldo Davison, James l'nrm- - ' carol er and Dean Slasl". During tho past week wo hao Butter, 20c per pound. htard tho story how IVan Edwards Kggs, 22c iter dozen. SUPPER FOR NURSES and his band of slngera year nfter VEGETABLES o( Pence year thus usher In tho Day Irish potatoes, 70o per bu. A Joyful crowd assembled nt tho nnd Goodwill nnd gladden the hearts Sweet potatoes H per bu. Berea College Hospital Christmas of friends nnd neighbors with Christ Cnbbago, 5!c per pound. night nt 7:30 to partake of n delightmas carols. It is n beautiful custom POULTUY: the ful time course dinner given ouo Hint ntakes tho whole neighborChickens, fryers, 7c per pound. Imr8cg hy the hcad nur8C( M,ss Mi AI hood debtors to tho baud or pilgrims Hens, 7c por pound. Roosters, Be. Rogers. who go thus from door to door, folFRUITS: Supikt wns served In one of the lowing nncient custom, to sing glad Apples 1.00 per bu. IVars $1.00 int. largo wards, which had previously enrols In tho early morning. Oh, that been cleared and tastefully decornted bu. tho pure do; iron ami holy aspirations FLOUR, MEAL, ETC. with holly and mistletoe. quickened by theso glnd enrpresent were Grace Mann- that are Best grndo (lour, $3.40 per cwt. Thoso ols n tho early dawn of Christmas ing, Eunlco Ball, Gladys AUrlch, Josla Meal, 70c per bu. day may go with us through the year! Gross, Hattlo Wilson, 'Miss Rogers, Wheat bran, $1.40 per hundred. F. Hubbard. Chns. Mrs. M. Faulkner, Maude Stevenson, Wheat, $1 per bushel. Altn Smith, Darn Hurb, Grace Com 60c per buhol. SOCIAL 6ATHERIN6 Oats, COo por bushel. Anna Loavott, Eugene Push, McCoy Franklin, Guc 'May, Edward East, Hay, COc per hundred. Tho Misses Jewell and Violet Ogg Cattlo, 3 14 to Co por lb. Richard Howard, John Marlutt, Lutlur gavo a randy pull, Satmda) night at Brown, Theron Delllnger, Floyd Calves, 6 to Co per pound. Hugs, C to C per und. Charles Anderson, William Tay- grandmother Ogg's, to a number if their young friends. Sheep, 2 4 to 3, 3 2 per lb. lor and Roland Leavett. Lambs, 4 to Cc per pound. Games and recitations wero tho afA BEAUTIFUL CALENDAR Hides, dry 15c per lb., gr6en, 10c ter dinner diversions and tho young peoplo dopnrted all having enjoyed Calendars arc always much In evi a very plensant evening. dence at this season of the your CINCINNATI MARKETS nearly everybody Usuca a calendar. CHRISTMAS CAROLS ,nd some of them aro monstrosi POULTRY: Christmas morning wo wero waken- ties and quickly find tho waste basSpringers, 13 cents per pound, ed nt bun dawn by the sound of n ket or ttomo other limbo. pound. Hens, 14c. Roosters, 7c, But tho calendar Is Indispensable sung nt our glad Christmas carol Turkeys, heni, 16 2 c lb., toms, very doors by n chorus of, It seemed, and wo aro always glad to get tho 16 geeso Sc lb., Ducks, 10c forty or fifty voices. Presently tho right one, notably ono that does not lb., Young guinea 4.0000.00 dot. havo too much advertising or ndvertls singing ceased, there wns a muffled CATTLE, HOGS, ETC. sqund as of tho movement of what ing matter that Is In any way Cattle. C.0OC8.76, seemed a host of visitors, nnd then Calves, 8.00 10.25. For threo or four years The Citizen aftor n little, faint and far nwny, we Hogs, 3.50&7J0. has been the recipient ot a beautiPigs (110 lbs. and less) 4.00O7X0. ful calendar from Swift and Co., of Sheep 2.SC03.3S. Chicago. Ono year It consisted o( Lambs 4.2SG6.2S. beautiful pictures of scenes from Corn 76c por bu. Longfellow with appropriate quoin Wheat 95c per bu. tlJiiB. Another year tho pictures were Hay, 15.00 per ton. of such Beetles as the Old Oaken Wll-eoLog-gins, 3-c, J SSSSnSSSJS'TlwMe TH0MAST0N have arrived. Look at them nor After dinner Pocket and Jack Knives i Right and Half the Journey Is Made m IS KNOCKING AT YOUR DOOR for your wants and the door will be opened to you Bucket, accompanied with a picture lot tho atitho- - ot tho iKH'in and the ' FOR EXCHAN6E Banio set to music. Other Bcenea thus 'set forth that year were Homo Swift A five room house, Jot 60xlS5 with Homo and My Old Kentucky Home. all necessary outbuildings, all In good This year Swift's calendar Is stylrepair, located hero in Trcmont, Tuze. ed 'Tho Elements." It Is 8 County, III. Would exchango (or Inches and on each of tho four Issues well residence o( equal vnluo In good la a beautiful picture. nelghborbocd In Berea. This is as Theso pictures aro the work of (Ino a section of (arming land as can Eleanor Coidurn. There Is no tyx havo matter cn them so they are suitable bo (ound In tho stato. What you? For particulars address at once, for framing. The subject nro "Earth," "Air,"' James Sheppcrd, Box 93, Trcmont. Illinois, (adv.) "Fire" and "Water." This calendar can bo obtained by writing to Swift and Co., Union Stock 00 YEAR8' Yards. Chicago, III. EXPERIENCE KENTUCKY DAIRY SHOW Tho Kentucky dairy show will be ' we for aavo you money. Welch's Dept. (ad.) Stores. Mr. and lira. Green Hill utid family returned, Monday, to their homo in Bethany, West Virginia, after a visit of several days with relatives. Mr. Thomas Vlars and daughter, BeuUih, of Scaffold Cane were visiting at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. J.ilton last week. 'Mls3 Nettlo Scrlvner returned last week from u visit with friends In Richmond. Mr. and Mrs. James Bales nnd two sons returned to their home In Minneapolis, Sunday, n(tc sending loveral days with relatives In Berea. Miss Lillian ftaupln who has finished her school is at home now. Tho Misses Edna Early nnd Ludlo Ncvins visited Miss Mettle B. Brook-iihir- o of Lexington from Saturday until Wednesday. Start tho New Year right go to Welch's and "Save tho Difference." (ad.) Mr. and "Mrs. C. B. Holder returned to London, Thursday. Be honest with yourself tho winter term. The Racket Mr. U. B. Roberts was a lit. Vernon visitor from last Saturday until COMMISSIONER'S SALE COMMISSIONER'S SALE Monday. Mr. Oscar Hays, student of the Mallnda Burnam, Etc., lialntlffs Sophia and Joe Walker, Plaintiffs vs. Academy Dept. last year who has vs. been teaching at Duluth, was called Minnie Fox, Etc , Dofcndants Bello White, Etc., Defendants. Under and by virtue ot a Judgto his home In Indiana, Saturday, on Under and by vlrtuo o( n Judgment account of the illness ot his father ment nnd order of salo rendered at and order of salo rendered nt the Oct. tho October Term of tho Madison Term o( and sister. tho Madison Circuit Court. styled In Mr. Richard Plgg of Plnevllle. Ky., Circuit Court, in tho above the ubovo styled action, tho underComwas visiting in Berea during the holi- action, tho undersigned Master signed Master Commissioner of Hild missioner of said Court will, on Mon- Court will, on Monday, Jan. Cth, litis, days. Mr. nnd 'Mrs. Dick Dunn wero visit- day, January Cth, 1913, at 11 o'clock at 11 o'clock a. in. In front of the ing with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Scrlvner, a. m. in front of the Court House Court Houso door In Richmond, Ky., door in Richmond, Ky., sell to tho sell to the highest nnd best bidder Sunday. .Mr. E. O. llolilday of Winchester highest and best bidder at Publlo ut public auction tho following was a business visitor in Berea the Auction tho following described tract described property: A certain trnct o( of land with the Improvements there-- j land located on thd waters of Red first of tho wock. A certain tract of land on Lick Creek, near 'Mr. Talbcrt Holllday and sister, on, viz: Big tho (oot of Hattlo, of Hazard wero visiting rela- tho waters of Sliver Creek In Madi Hill, in Madison County, and adjoinbeginning at a mono ing tho lands of Sam Lucas on tho son County, tives In town, Monday. corner to Jennie. Ogg, thence a new North, Geo. Lucas on tho South, Jno. A practically new $15 Wnsltburn guitar for sab at Mrs. S. R. Baker's. lino S8 2 W. 30.8 poles to a stone, Mcllono and Moses Eastus on tho Want to sell becauso I am leaving. A thence S 2 W. 20.8 poles to a stako East, and Beroa College and Shlrd corner to S. Webt's four acres, with Bakor on tho West, containing bargain. Miss Etta Gay. (ad.) 52 V. 30.8 poles to a acres moro or less. tho same S. 88 stone' SPECIAL SERVICE ATM, E, CHURCH TERMS: Said land will be sold on 20.8 poles to tho beginning; credit of Six Months time. Purchaser N. T. B. Stratton, District Supt.. excluding ono aero from said bound- - being Rev. required to exocuto bond with will preach at tho M. E. Church next nry, 8amo having been sold by Emily approved security, payable to tho Saturday and Sunday night. Ho will Stono's heirs, etc., to Leonard Hal Commissioner, bearing 6 per cent inalso conduct tho Quarterly meeting lard. terest (rom day of sale until paid on Sunday morning. TERMS: Said land will bo sold on with lion retained on tho Innd until a credit of Six Months tlmo, Purchas-e- r nil tho purchase money is paid. RELIGIOUS MEETINGS being required to execute bond II. C. Rice, M. C. "M. C. C. to Arrangements nro being completed with approved security, payable To thlno own self be true, (or tho religious meetings which will tho Commissioner, bearing C per cent begin January 12th. Further announce, interest from day of salo until paid And It must follow, as tho night tho day, m en t s bo made tn tho next weeks with Hen retained on tho land until to all the nurchaso monov is wild. Thou canst not then bo (also Issue, any man. Shakespeare. II. C. Rice, M. C. M. C. C. I REMEMBER 1- -2 tho CoIleKo o( Agriculturo, Ixlngton, BWlno day; the Mb, corn day; tho 9th. horticultural day. tho 10th, dairy cattle day; the nth, beef cattle day. Interesting programs have b.xn prepared (er each o( these ihiys. which nlso shew tho rub's for entries, prizes, etc. l.iid Jan. 10th In connection with the annual (armors' week celebration at qnlfhlr Anynn nrtlng Invention Jan. "th, being itii HANDBOOK Mniitrlttlrrtinliiii4i.tvr ruling on TaicDU OMMt twlwuta. 4nt mMm urruiii vr tut u probably Designs Copyrights Ac AttpiUn nay lirh and ft n an Onmntunla. Tradc Marks hlnr ibrmiih tutii A, Co. r 1'ateni tafcan Bfurf tpartoj n4Ut, without Charge lutb h&ndsnmvlf U1ntrl1 tmUtlun ot ny nrotlBo Jnrnl. tmir tunnilii, U (k14 r all A fr. SckKtific fliKilcan. liriocburrv-.- . E1 MUNN& Co fM r HUVfublotion, wltf. f,arMt I lr Tf". ndMilr. ''"'-- '. New York Ut'. FOR CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS, 2 CAPS, Ladies' and Gent's Furnishings SEE Store When about to conclude not to renew fo.' tho paper, remember that 31-- 3 2 dozen egg3, 3 or 4 hens, o( a turkey, less than a day's work and a llttlo more than 1 bushel of corn at present market prices, will bocuro It (or a year and brlghton your home 52 times. Can any one afford to be without The Citizen's cheer, its help, (ulnees, 1U news? 1-- THE BIG CANDLE AT HAYES BEREA, CS, "c Quality Store' GOTT KENTUCKY U. B. ROBERTS STO RE Will begin burning JANUARY 10th Guesses will not be received after that date. January 2, 1913. NEW YEAR'S DAY CELEBRATED (Continued from Brt THE CITIZEN Page iive Borne louiii pe SEEKINGFOR UNITY TIfelpsT HOMES IN VACATION SEASON Beauty of the Town Is Badly Marred If They Are Allowed to Show Deterioration. Half the charm of tho Now England towns nnd villages that every year arc drawing more aummer residents and motor tourists from the Hudson, surely the bettor half, la merely a matter of what the old asicsiors called tho homo lot. Arching elms, llko thosn of Hadley and Dccrflold, lend a beauty that prairie towns cannot duplicate; but the aesthetic value oven of a shade tree varies with what It shades; If Its shadows movn on open windows and green, closo shaven lawns, that la one thing; If they fall on broken fence and tangled weeds, the tree Itself Is llttlo noted. Width of street, ample apaco between the houses, efficient lighting systems, these all are needed for a pleasing village or pleasing ctty yard, they only In crease tho disappointment If the door yard show neglect. All the more pity that. In consequence of the steadily growing vacation habit, the very roadways that should moat delight, tho visitors with trimly kept lawn and cleanly swept walk, with clipped hedge and well ordered flower border, now repel his ye and quicken the pace that should be alowed for leisurely enjoyment. Every second or tNrd house Is closed; the shutters are folded In upon the windows; the approaches are dusty and Uttered; the lawn Is gray with drought or degenerate) with weeds and tall grass. A very little of such desolation blights the cheer and freshness aa a dead branch blights the grace and lightness of a living tree-Bo- ston 0 lobe. in this department may bo mention-e- d tlio following: Dean Ultismoro will hvo a courso throu hours u wwk In IiIb now book Tho Training of Children. "MIsb llawcreox will havo her famous course In I'racllco 'IVncliliiK with ob servation thru tho Model Schools. Prof. Smith will glvo his Important I courso on Ilurnl Pedagogy. This Is I and b0methltiK new nnd practical I'rof. Smlih has tho bent iossblo pre- inratlon for giving It tho highest ln lerest and value. Dr. Howard, fresh fioin his studies . under a. Stanley Hall at Clark Unl- vtrslty, has a variety of Important branches among which wo may men. tlon courses on Industrial Educntlon, School Administration and thu His- tory of Kducatlon. Hunt who BDOIlt last Bummer at Columbia University, will show his students how to teach English and how to study, besides other things. Calfee, whose llural Arithmetic has been the greatest awakener this region has seen for many years will uhow his pupils how to teach arithmetic .nnd mathematics. ........Int. rmiruofl t.i m Studies and shows his clnsr- of es how to make something out geography, physics, and tho elementary sciences. Tho Vocational Department, alao, bloesoms out with many flno things ' . Good Reading Is as Necessary as Good Food Dy DANIEL BATCIIELLOR. OURISHMENT Writer Would Combine Churches in a Unified gram of Advance. 10IIT human nature Is too lightly tost Ami ruffled without cause, complaining on the Pro- of Philadelphia FOR THE MIND IS AS NECESSARY AS FOR THE BODY, AND JUST A3 THE DODY, WHEN IT IS OF PROPER NOURISHMENT, HAS A TENDENCY TO 8EIZE THAT WHICH COMES TO HAND FIRST. 80 THE NEQLECTED MND WLL BECOME THE PREY OF WHATEVER FRIVOLOUS AND DEDA8INQ LITERATURE PRESENTS IT8ELF. MJ Itrsllfns wllh rest until, thrown. It learneth to be quiet. being overDrowning. K. D. I MEALS FOR TWO. I"0 dangers neennng through tho rending of IMPROPER f . LIT-- ERATURE CANNOT HE TOO STRONGLY GUARDED AQAINST, C9pcc:nny wlcro 01Ir chi(ren nro concerned, Although it w truo that tho salo of such literature w prohibited by tho government, nevertheless thcro is much that is not illegal that is also harmful. The value of good reading cannot bo properly realized. It brings tho reader into contact with tho best developed minds of every ago and makes him SYMPATHIZE WITH THOSE MINDS IN THEIR HIGHEST MOMENTS OF INSPIRATION, nnd tho groatcat lit--1 crary effort of nil times is tho BIBLE. From it writers have derived much of their inspiration, nnd we cannot properly apprcciato them if wo arc ignorant of the Botirco from which thoy lerivo their inspiration. UNITED STATES NEWS Continued frm I'ltit I'agc Ornnd Trunk road. They aro charged with conspiring to restrain trade 'jy nn agreement under which the Grand proj"ctod Trunk road abandoned lines, which were under connructlon ut Providence, It. I. Tho penalty at tached to tho alleged action Is onu yenr In Jail and a flno of $5,000 or and both. Now York, New Haven, Hartford holds Now England In the grip of n tight monoply. T SUIT AGAINST TUB KELLOGG QUAKER OATS CO A suit Is Instituted by tho United ANTI-THUS- j I i J enter thu United States. The State I Tho Coureo In Telegraphy will bo In chargo of Urother Knight who has practical LIGHT FOR CITY had largo experience as h SPLENDID operator. Nobody should undertake good ier- Kansas City Newspaper Thlnke Highly this courso unless he has a U offers good work and Resoverance, but of Method of Illumination cently Installed There. cood !ay to thoso who master It. Tho Uuslness Courses are conduct A new system of street lighting has i y i,Vl.ngood and his assistants on appeared on the South Side, and It ap- - ft gound bagl Not a few l,anlc parently solve, the W accountants of Import- , this winter. Tho new Printing School has done Homo wonderful work during the Fall Term nnd will tako In Borne new nt tho beginning of tho winter. Tho Carpentry Courses, also, havo distinguished themselves during the Fall Term, and arranged to take In now students In January. One has onto ly to look at our Chapel Tower see what flno work students can learn to do In a very short time. Z tt .ncerns T department. Even one ern on Oak street and lead Into the Coun- this Ma rivi.' n irikrwn a Krvoi start in iook- a u; " " n' Xj CIUU UIBllivl boulevard to llrondway and Hunting-- ! keeping or typewriting, ton road. A lamppost that should be ri,0 great attraction thlB winter, by day as well aa by night j(,ui,ti.dly. Is In Agriculture nnd Homo was tho purpose of the designer, 'science The post Is of Iron bronie. b')utl Scliw three splendid new e are provided In the new ,Vn.f: Th'fhVfttrted-anX'glUbuilding for girls: one for ground glaa. 12 Inches In dl- - dormitory I. of scwlm, Klectrlc lights are used and practical cookery and two for umoter. an unusually nnd dressmaking. There Ib no mistake milk white globes cause 12 Tho first cost about It, a girl who will Bpend effective Illumination. of the complete electrolier Is little WOckB In theso clnsses will bo a than that of the ordinary street for,.nl ,,orbon nil her life, lamppost, but there Is no comparison i courses for farmers' Bllocmj City in effect, day or nlght.-Kan- sas wJlU,r nfu RUCU ft8 w, Htir" from tho stnrt. 'train money-makeI'rof. Montgomery has an Important New.p.p.r. Best for Th.st.re. Stock; rof. David llelasco, one of America's class on tho Caro of Garden-rlyhtgreatest theatrical managers and play- - Francis O. Clark has one on In speaking of tho various ad- - iK nud another on Corn Growing, vertlslng mediums recently, said that 30 mCsted In a boy'B schooling dur-h- e had found that the best results were ( th(J wntPr l8 jurtt about certain to be secured from nowspnper adver- , reaso Ul0 ncomo of tho honw They are. he declaroa, the Using. by f 100 a )ear most direct means for reaching the In- So our word Is that lerea 8 ,in- Mr llelasco continues: dividual. lart,tr "lf a man and his wlfo suddculy do- - ter Term U started with a cldo aftor dinner to attend the thoa-- ' and finer set of students than ever ter, they do not rush out on the i.eforo. Thoso who wish to join this street and scan thn billboards for half progressive crowd and not loso the a mile; mey roier 10 me amuaoiueiu winter Term must hurry up column of today s paper, it mey cannot find It they hunt up yesterday's. So WORLD NEWS this column Is a standing guide to the Cuntiuurtl from I'trtt I'sgc theater goers. Under present condl tlons I am convinced that tho dally newspaper carries stronger Influence TurkH arc rejected and Turkish conand secures better results, sideration of tho proposals of the re- All of which Is Bound common sense niPM u constantly delayed by to and will bo endorsed by thousands of neated reference of tho matter buslnoss men who appeal to the publ- Constantinople, which is considered ics through advertising, simply n ruBu to gain tlmo and pro have r XhavrbeeTS'ant v" trained Jn claims dlf-ino- re rs 1 s. Department la seeking for evidence, which would debar him irom being admitted to tho country. NOTAHLE ADDRESS UY WOODROW WILSON Staunton, Virginia, has given a loyal welcome to President elect the Wilson, who returns to spend holidays at his old homo. Whllo there in he mado a most notnblo which ho proclaimed tho hopo that In his administration all sectional lines betwi'c-north and south might bo wiped out. Ho declared for a condition of things In the business world in which men should not bo allowed the to make money, except as they renStates courts for violation of Trust laws against tho Keuogg Toast- dered a service, and that the moral ed Flako Company, which Is charged judgment of tho majority must deterwith fixing the prices at which break- mine what constitutes a service. A fast cereals aro sold and preventing groat many of tho largo fortunes eomiM.tltlon. This suit Is regarded us mado iccently were gained by getting of great Importance as bearing upon something for nothing, but this statu tho right of a manufacturer to conof things must bo remedied. trol retail prices to tho consumer. IN OUR OWN STATE This iower the Company exercised through tho use of a patent box, in Continued from Pint Psgt which their product was put up. They will havb a branch office !n I 'I HE LOSSES IN UNITED STATES Frankfort also. Attention Is again called to the TO IMPROVE THE CUMBERIAND a . The Hoard of Army Englnecis has fact that In tho United Slates $5,000 house Is burned In every' ten reported favorably upon a project to minutes of tho year. These buripd nccuro estimates for tho building of wrecks would reach, If placed side locks and dams on the Cumberland by sldo on both sideB of oiw avenue, River between Carthage, Tonn., and from New York to Chicago. Tho firo Uurnslde, Ky. The army engineer nt loss In this country Is thrco dollars Nashvlllo is ordered to resurvey the per head as ag.iiust thirty cents per river and prepare an estimate of tho head In Europe. The uso of kerosene cost. Congressman Stanley of Ken- In kindling fires when mother Is In tucky Itt visiting tho counties of the a hurry is responsible for much loss ' upper Cumberland during the bolldays, and expects to urge the mat of life and property. CASTRO NOT DESIRED ter In Congress, Congressman Powers Tho former president of Venezula is also doing whnt he can in favor Is said to bo a passenger due at New of the movement. York from France, Suudny. Ho Is MIDWINTER MEETING Or" K. P. A. Tho Kentucky Prets Assoclat'on not regarded as a desirable party to siK-ec- There am many dishes which a small family cannot enjoy without waste, but there Is such a variety to choose from, one need not And the diet monotonous. Soups of many kinds may bo made in small quantities and are just as good as larger amounts. Potato Soup. Take halt a cup of rlced potato and add to a cup and a halt of scalded milk In which has cooked a slice of onion and a stalk of celery. Melt a tablcspoonful of butter, add a tablcspoonful of flour; stir Into th'e hot soup. Season with salt and pepper and cook until the soup Is smooth. A tablespoonful or two of tomato catsup may bo added for variety or chopped parsley or chives may be sprinkled over the top of the soup Just as It is served. Angel Drop Cakes. Heat the whites of two eggs until stiff, add a quarter of a teaspoonful of cream of tartar, a fourth of a cup of sugar and a few drops of vanilla. When well mixed fold In a quarter of a cup of flour. Drop on unbuttered tins or bake In gem pans. Mock Bisque Take half a cup of strained tomato, one and a halt of butter mixed and cooked with the same amount of flour; add a cup of hot milk and cook together. Add the milk to the tomato, to which has beea added a teaspoonful of sugar and a pinch of soda. Season to taste and serve hot. Scald a fourth of a Coffee Cream cup of milk, add a halt cup of boiled coffee. Soften a teaspoonful of gela tine In a little water. Beat the yolk of an egg and add two tablespoonfuls of sugar. Add to the coffee mixture and cook In a double boiler, stirring constantly. When thick, add the white of egg well beaten, a pinch of salt and a few drops of vanilla. Turn Into a mold after adding the gelatine, and set away to mold. Serve with every community composed of Chriscream, tian people must also be a Christian table-spoonfu- missions" but as men are now tackling the Job, la no longer a question of geography- -It Is a matter of problems, no matter whero they may be found; nnd so, whllo these agencies aro still tremendously concerned about the Indian and tho Alaskan, the and tho mountain white, they aro studying scientifically the question of the Immigrant, tho problem of the stum nnd tho tenement, of women and children In Industry, tho saloon and temperance reform, the loss of population In tho rural districts, tho rush of tho people to tho city, the social movements among the masses, and not the least of tho question that they aro working out is how the church may advance with a unified program so as to do away with overlapping and competition, and so that the entire work may bo dono with the greatest efficiency, writes Charles Stelzlo In the Standard. For years evangelists havo been telling us that tho vorld Is ready for another great revival. They have been prophesying that soon we shall see a "great awakening." nut theso prophets have seen only a part of the future glory of the church. In this awakening there will be much of tho evangelistic preaching, but great emphasis will be placed upon the social gospel for which the church has been so long preparing. This gospel will have to do not so much with a spectacular philanthropy, which Is supposed to express the kindness of toward tho poor, but the It will also demand Justice and right dealing toward all men. It will deal fearlessly with the question of the exploitation of little children, of helpless women, and of downtrodden men. It will domand that men's bodies shall be saved as well as their souls. ' It will not say less about heaven and Its glory, but It will say more about earth and Its duty. It will seek to convert men socially as well as spiritually. It will destroy forever that miserably false conception that a Christian man , may practice unchristian principles In his business lite simply because nis unchristian competitors find it more prfltable to do so. It will Insist that with frontier, TOhaB to do "home thomissions," modern Spanish-American most of us "homo community. Needed. The future victories of the church will be won largely because of its cooperation with the men who In other fields and through other methods have been largely laboring in tho spirit of Jesus to reach the same goal toward which tho church has been struggling. Not always known as Christians, and spurned by those who sometimes thought they had a monopoly of tho Christian religion, nevertheless thoy havo been controlled by tho spirit of Jesus, which, after all. Is the truest test of genuine Christianity. Already these men and women have won victories of which the church might well be proud. Dimly tho best leaders of tho modern social movement realize that theirs Is a religious movement. They are sometimes puzzled and ofttlmes distressed because thoy cannot harmonize their terminology with that of the church, but they are conscious that somewhere there must be a nexus. Leaders In tho church the world over nre convinced thnt tho church must soon becomo the leader In a now social propaganda. Thoy are unwilling that tho church should surrender to the unscrupulous agitator the place which It has mado for Itself In the social and the economic world because of Its teachings throughout many generations. With deep con cern they aro searching for the rock foundation upon which they may build social program for the a church. Some day the leaders In both thn church and the social movement will seo their way as clear as the sun. That day will witness the coming of "the tlmos of refreshing" tho revival will be at hand, and the church of Christ will enter upon tho completion of the task which It so long ago began, and upon which It has long been laboring, oven though sometimes It saw only "as through a glass long-expect- met for Its midwinter meeting nt the Hotel in Louisville, last Soclbach Thursday. The besslon lasted through Thursday and Friday. About fifty members of the association were present at tho opening, and an interesting program was carried throughIts members being guests at luncheons and theaters, KR1S KRINGLE in common clay COMMISSION GOVERNMENT FOR LEXINGTON form of government Commission . .in I... innitriii-ntp,Iii Lexington the .I'll ,w Cth, tho members meeting In Council Chamber, and listening to the Mayor s message. The five new commissioners aro Mayor Cassldy, K. G. Pulllam, Geo. W. Land, V. H. HcCorUer and ! MODEL BY C. A. BEATY. kllllllfislf9saassflsa Waller U. Hunt. REFORM SCHOOL WITHOUT A HEAD For tho second tlmo within two years the resignation of the Superintendent of tho Reform School has been requested by the Board of Prison Commissioners. This time it 13 Prof. Mallary who Is asked to step down. The Roard Is supremo in such matters, and makes requests without Inferring charges or giving any reas- I ons for Its action. They may be very good, if so, why should they not be announced? It was thought that the i I present enactment had put the schools upon a better basis than m Value of Parke. Publlo parks aro Important factors in promoting the health, happiness of all tho poo-piand general but more particularly those liv ing In crowded parts of cities. Parks also bring all In closor touch with naiure, micourns.. umU,. .iu. . mm well-bein- air to the lungs of tired factory work' era and those of sedentary habits; people who are always glad of a chance to spend a day amid restful scenos and under conditions of ease and comfort. Tlrod wives nnd moth-era- ; children of all classes, without distinction, all meet on common ground In public parks where there are equal rights for all; special privilege for none. Cities With Clvlo Pride. Conspicuous among tho cities which are now brushing up, or planning It, are Ban Francisco, Portland, Ore.; Minneapolis, ' Seattle and Chicago, whllo many towns of smaller site like Oedar Rapids, la., are also in the tract negotiations. THE VICEItOY OF INDIA Tho Viceroy of India, who was In Jured by a bomb, Is more seriously hurt than waB at flrat supposed. Ills illv torn bv I he lnlssle i,.,i. j u u bolluvl.,i Umt t,8 attempt '8 U(o rwiult of ft 1lot lirolnotcd by the decision to remove tho capltol from Calcutta. IIAGDAI) RAILWAY All students of tho lllblo and thoso Interested tu tho history of Asia will hear with Interest that a railway Is being successfully laid from Allepo eastward to tint Euphrates Valley. 72,000 men aro now at work upon tho In rullroad. nils road was begun Hs-jI'- January, 1902, and It Is to extend from Asia Minor to tho Persian Gulf It will bo 1,870 miles long from Sou tarl to Ilusra, tho terminal lwlnt on tho Persian Gulf. It will pass from and across tho deserts to llagdad down tho valley of tho Euphrates, reg movement. The western cities are al- which was onco tho most fertile whoso most making a race of thla work and ion of tho globo, a region the city beautlflera, aa the architects fertility will bo restored as n result who have taken up this work may be of tho Irrigation workB that aro now called, are overcrowded with work. under courso of construction by the The profession baa more than It can engineer who constructed tho Assuan do and there Is room In It for many Dam, and secured untold wenlth for more clever men, with ample financial Nllo Valley by assuring a regular reward and lasting clvlo fame for tho supply of water for Irrigating thruout recompense. BEREA'S LEADING HARDWARE STORE A COMPLETE LINE Hardware, Paiatt, Merwisf Machines, Fansnaf Iaspieaeatt, GatoUae aad Oil Stoves, and Groceries PrlcesRIght J. J). CLARKST0N CHvcUs aCall MAIN STREET, near Book ever before been known. CALIjAHAN SLAYERS ON TRIAL Tho alleged nusasslns of Ed Callahan wero put on trial In tho Circuit Court of Winchester, Monday, Judge Uenton presiding. They havo fifteen of tho accused. The famous prosecutor of tho llargises, A. Floyd Uyrd, will assist tho Commonwealth Attorney in tho prosecution for thu defendants. Ed E. Hall, of UooncviUe. A. H. Pntton of Jnckson, and others havo been secured. at Tho assassination occurred Crockettsville, Ureathltt County, In tho morning of May 4th, 1912. Callahan died lu Iluclthorn College hospital on the night of 'May 11th. Tho names of tho accused aro Doc Smith, Andrew Johnson, John Clare, Asbury Mcintosh, Bob Deaton, Eli-sh- a Smith, D. F. IVaton, A. Johnson, Willie Johnson, Gowan Smith, Win. Daniel Deaton, Thos. Deaton, and Denton. All but the four first named havo been out on ball since October. HUGHES HOLDS HIS JOll Mayor Hughes of Winchester, who was asked to resign by the city counIn cil, filed an amended petition tho Circuit Court lu tho Injunction proceedings against tho council in which he oxplatned satisfactorily to that body tho points at Issue, whereupon seven members of tho council signed a paper promising to with- darkly." Blessedness. Glancing over the lleatltudes we see, running through them all, this great truth that blessedness Is essentially spiritual; that It depends not so much on a man's condition as on his character, not .so much on what he has as on what he is. It needs no great effort of Imagination to seo that it men In general were to make It thoir main object and endeavor In life to be what they ought to be, rather than to scramble for what they can get, this earth would speedily become a moral paradise. Rev. J. Monroe atbson. their draw their charges at their meeting. tho year. Best Things. learns to love books by reading, and songs by singing; but the greatest of all loves, tho love of humanity, of lives, Is learned by bringing Into our own life the spirit of the great friend of all men. It Is learned Just by living with people, by taking time to find out what Is In them, by stopping long enough In our mut hustnesa of maklnx a living to next realise that the beat things of lite lie la the love and life of others. A. man Page Six. THE CITIZEN. Elnora January studied the black wings In- a, 1913. The Heroine of the Forest dlsnnctlTe"?eature"of Tach month, tho one thing which marks It a time apart I can't name all of tbem offhand. bnt I think of ono more right now. education, her love, her happi- I February belongs to our winter birds. ness and other good things, so, You should hear tboso musicians of rightly, the air of the trees is in this swamp In February, Philip, on a mellow they are In this story of her life. Here is a earnest! night Oh, e but years I'vo lisFor twenty-onlovers of the woods and tened by night to the great owls, all tale for otherswho like a simple story tbe smaller sizes, tho foxes, coons and well told by one who knows the every resident left In tbese woods, and by day to forest, can tell about "home sapsuckers, tbe hawks, yellowbammers, titmice, crows afl our folks" and can find the interest winter birds. It's about M best the in everyday lives. Throagh these music we have. I Just wonder If you pages flatter the brilliant batter' couldn't copy tbat alone and mako fly of tangled romance, the more a strong, original piece ont of It for sober butterfly, no less beaatifal, your violin. Elnora?" There was one tense well lived, could try," said Elnorabreath, then "I mf noble, quiet-lives- , simply. mnd the gray moth of sorrow Ammon rushed to the rescue. rWe borne needlessly for many years. must go to work." be said, and began you listen closely yoa examining a walnut branch for Luna And may hear the buss of the little, moth eggs. Elnora Joined him while Comstock ber busy existence of Billy, a young-tie- r Mrs. ber pocket drewsat on embroidery from a log. She and worth your knowing. said she was tired: they could come for "If joa could only realize It. my girl, i her when they were ready to go. She could hear their voices all around ber 70U are In college, nnd have been al until sbe called them at supper time. Ways. Vou arc In the school of experience, and It has taught you to When tbey camo to ber sbe stood waitthink, and given you a heart God ing on the trail, tho sewing la ono knows 1 envy Hie man who wins Itl hand, the violin In the other. Elnora I wouldn't even udvlse you to read became very white, but took tho trail too many books on your lines. Vou without a word. Ammon, unable to get your stuff first band, and you sco a woman carry a heavier load than know that you are right. What you he. reached for the Instrument Mrs. Comstock bhook ber bead. She carried should do Is to Infill early to practice If expression. Don't wait too long tbe violin home, took It Into her room' to tell us about the woods as you know and closed tbe door. Elnora turned to Ammon. them." Not until then did be remember tbat Mrs. Comstock was somewhere very - PROLOGUE. It was in the woods that the girl of the Limberlost found her . far if Tf"5h"e destroys that I will die!" cried the girl. "Sho won't!" snld Ammon. "Ton She wouldn't misunderstand her. have said what she did about tbe owls If sbe had meant to. She Is your mother. No one loves you as sbe does. Trust her! Myself I tblnk she's simply great I" Mrs. Comstock returned with serene face, nnd all of them helped with the supper. When It was over Ammon and Elnora sorted nnd classified the afternoon's specimens and mnde a trip to the woods to pnlnt and light several trees for moths. When they came back Mrs. Comstock sat In the arbor, and tbey Joined her. She went Into the cnbln, but she returned almost Instantly, laying the violin nnd bow across Eluora's lap. "I wish you would give us a little music." she snld. The violin played on until Elnora was so tired sbo scarcely could lift the bow. Then Ammon went borne. The women walked to tbe gate with him and stood watching him from sight "That's what I call one decent young man!" said Mrs. Comstock. "To sco blm tit In with us. you'd think be'd been raised In n cabin, but it's likely he's always had the very cream o' tho pot." "Yes, I think so." laughed Elnora, "but It hasn't hurt him. I'vo never seen anything I could criticise lie's teaching me so much unconsciously. You know he graduated from Harvard and has several degrees In law, lie's coming In tbe morning." Next morning Ammou camo early, and he and Elnora went at once to tbe fields and woodH. Mrs. Comstock bad come to believe so Implicitly In blm that sbo now stayed at home to complete the work before sbe Joined tbem, and when she did sbe often sat sewing, leaving tbem wandering hours at a time. It was noon beforo she finished, and then she packed a basket of lunch. She found Elnoru and Philip near tho violet patch, which was still In its prime. They lunched together. Then Mrs. Comstock curried the basket back to the cabin, and Amnion und Eluora sat on a log,, resting for a few min- near. "Should wo go out to the trail nnd see If your mother Is coming)" be asked. "Hero she Is now," said Elnora. "Gracious. It's a mercy 1 cot tb.it Ylolln put away In timet I didn't it- - pect her ho soou," whispered the girl, as sbo turned und went toward her mother. Mrs. Comstock's faco was a study as sho looked at Elnora. "Have you found anything yet?" she asked. "Nothing that I can show you," said Elnora. "I am not sure but I bare found an Idea tbat will revolutionize tbe whole courso of my work, thought and ambitious." word!" laughed Mrs. Comstoik. "I ' guess we better let ambition lie. I've , always heard It was safest asleep. If you ever get a bonafldc attack, It will be time to atteud It Let's bunt specimens. It Is June. Philip and 1 are la the grades. What Is tbe miracle of Jane? Wbut'ouu thing epitomizes the .whole month?" "The blrtb of these big night moths," aid Elnoru promptly. Amnion clapped bis uands. The taars started to Mrs. Comstock's eyes. She took Elnora In ber arms and kiss 4 ber forehead. . "You'll dot" shejaliL. ".Find the utes. 'pxuctn-- '. To the Man It W11 a Rovolation. remember your promise about these violets?" asked Ammon. "Tomorrow Is Edith's birthday, and If I'd put them special delivery on tbe morning train she'd get them In the late afternoon. They ought to keep well tbat long. Sbo leaves for tbe north next day." "Of courso you 'an bavo tbem," said Elnora, "We will quit long enough beforo supper to gather a great bunch. They can be packed so tbey will carry all right. They should bo perfectly fresh, especially If we gather tbem this evening atid let them drink all night" Then they went buck to hunt Cuto-calalong and u happy It was search. Amnion came to Eluora at dusk duluttly holding one by tbe body, Its dark wings showing and Its long, lender legs trying to clasp his dnger and creep from bU bold. "Do you 11 engaged to n girl nt home. Ho never lrIs he usually strong?" nnvl'ilng nliont me. Ho was "Quite strong." snld Philip. "I am caredInterested In tho moths nnd growtently. "1 surely believe Hint's Sapnot alarmed, but 1 nm very much Just pho," she ninrveled. "The lllrd Wo ing strong." asbnraed. I hnvo allowed him to overman will be overjoyed." "Einorn"-ll- io mother's bend bent tax himself until bo Is down, and "Wo must get the cyanide Jar quick I until tho whlto hair mingled with tho ly," said Amnion. "I wouldn't lose ber mother nm' Polly nrc north nt our cot brown-'Tlno- rn, why didn't you loll for f 100. Such n chase as sho led met" tnge. He' never been sick before, me nt first?" ami It'" probnblo I am to blamo that Eluora got the Jai nnd begun gather Elnora caught her breath In a sharp ho is now." Ing up paraphernalia. "I know 1 should!" sho sob"You hnvo bad a flno tlmo?" asked snntrh. "When you mako n Hud like tbat," bed. "I will bear nny punishment for i Elnora. he said, "It's tho right time to quit I feel ns If I possibly They had reached the fence. Am not. but I didn't and feel glorious alt the rest of that was nfrnld." could. day. I tell you I'm proud. We will nion i nulled over to take n short cut; "Afrnld of what?" the shaking hand go now. We hnvo barely time to carry across the fields. He turned and look- was on the hair again. out our plans before supper. Won't ed nt her. "Afraid you wouldn't let blm comer "The best, tho sweetest, tho most mother be pleased to seo Hint we have oh, mother, I wholesome time any man ever had In panted Elnoru. "And. a rare one?" tills world." he snld. "Elnoru, If I I wanted him sol" "I'd like to see anyone more pleased For tho next week Mrs. Comstock than I am!'' said Philip Ammon. "1 tnlkrd hours I couldn'tI mako you un nnd Elnoru worked so hard there wns derstand what a girl think you nrc. feel ns If I'd earned my supper toI never In nil my life tinted nnythlng , "o line ,0, ",li' "ml lhcT1 (com' night. l!l'n go." PV' "''I""" A? ",w,, took I Lie greater part of tho toad ns I hate leaving you. It seems to mo uo lie lM0 '"J1" "".V" , and stopped aside for I.lnorn to pre- - that I hnve not strength to do It." "If you hnvo got nnythlng worth nnd butterflies she could, nnd when sho I1I111. 'cede She went down the path, ,vpnt oxcr tUl' iM for nor l,nloii. broken by the grazing cattle, toward while from me." snld I.lnorn. "that o found, to her nmnrement. that should ho tist to hnv strength to thu cabin nnd nearest the violet patch "lib Ammou s help she once more had go to you' duty nnd to go quickly she stopped, laid down her net, nnd 11 complete save n pair of yellow Em- tho things she curried. Amnion passed tJoodbyt You must hurryl" f 'v'ry source lit her com- Amnion cniod nt her. He rtel to I"""ber and hurried forward. maim sue irieu 10 complete itie series began El- drop her hand nnd only clutched It willi "Aren't you going to" these moths nnd could not find closer. Suddenly he drew her toward noru. any for snip. .tolng to get this moth homo In him. "Elimrn." ho whispered, "will "I'm Then camo n notification Hint Klu'orn a hurry," be said. "This cyanide has you kiss me goodby?" Elnora draw back nnd stared nt htm would bo compelled to attend n week's lost its strength, and It's not working session of the tern hers' Institute held well. We need some fresh In the Jar." with wide yes. "I'd strike you soon er, stie said "Huve I ever snld or nt the county seat twenty miles north ElHe had forgotten the violets. . i iioy j 01 unnuasiiu me lonowiiig wees, nora stood looking after him. n curiwent to Oiialmsha together und pur- ous expression 011 her face. One seciiiicu n suiipie nun appropriate iau ond so then she picked up the net suit and hat. goods for dainty llttlo and followed. At the blue bordered colored frock ami n dress skirt nnd pool she paused and half turned back, scleral fancy wulsts. Margaret Slnton then she closed her lips firmly and rauie down nnd the son Ing began. went on. It was I) o'clock when When everything was llnlshetl nnd Ammon said goodby and started to (lacked Elnora kissed her mother goodtown. Ills gay whistle floated to them by at the depot nnd the trulii pulled from the furthest corner of the I.lm- out. Mrs. Cotnstoik went to the bank berlost. Eluom complained of being nnd Inquired for the cashier. tired, so she went to her room nnd to "I want to know Just how I am fixed Hut sleep would not come. bed. here," she said. The cashier laughed. Thought was racing In her brain, and "Well, you haven't been In hurry," .the longer she lay the wider nwnke he replied. "We have been ready for sbe grew. At last she softly slipped joil any time these twenty jciira. but from ted. lighted her lamp and began you didn't seem to pay much attention. opening boxes. Then she went to work. Your nccount Is rntlier flourishing." Two hours later a beautiful birch bark I I tr)S Mrs. Comstock sank Into a chair and basket, strongly nnd art Is Icully made, ' waited while the cashier read u Jumstood on ber table. She set a tin) 1 ble of figures to her. It meant that alarm clock at 3, returned to bed and her deposits had exceeded lierespenses fell asleep Instantly. from $10 to $"ihi n 3 cur. according to She was 011 the floor with tho first the cattle, sheep, hogs, poultry, but.tinkle of the alarm, and hastily dress- ter and eggs she hud sold. The aggre.lng, sho picked up the basket and n 1 r. t. it- - .1 gate of these, sums had been commi1 . f box to fit It. crept down the stairs and throughout the years. ' i pounding Intel out to the violet patch. When tbo 1 Mrs. Comstock stand at the total with basket was Oiled to overflowing, sho unbelieving eyes. Through t diued nnd set It In the stout pasteboard box, the realization j her sick heart rushed packed It solid with mosses, tied It mat tr sue merely nail stoou ueroro firmly and slipped under tbo cord n ' that wicket and asked one question noto. she would have known that nil those Then she took a short cut across tbo bitter years of skimping for Eluora woods and walked swiftly to Onabasba. unnecessary. was after G o'clock, but all of tbo "Elnora,' h whlsptrsd, "will you Mm and herself had tecii It She arose and went back to the depot to avoid wcro asleep. mo goodby?" , city she wished "1 wnnt to send u niessuge." she said. Sho hud no trouble In finding a small dono nuythlng In your presenco that She picked up the pencil nod wltb boy out. and she stood at a distance made you feel free to ask that, Philip rash extravagance wrote: "Found jwnltlng while he rang Dr. Amnion's Amnion?" money at bunk didn't know nbout If bell nnd delivered tbe packago for panted Ammou. "Not I tblnk Philip to n maid, with the nato which so"No!" of you I Just wanted to touch you wnnt to go to college come on first much trnln and get ready " She hesitated a was to be given blm at once. your lips once before 1 left you. You second, and then sho said to bersolf On the way homo through tho woods know, Elnora" grimly. "Yes, I'll pay for that too," passing some halted trees she collected "Don't distress yourself," said El- mil recklessly added. "With .the captive moths. She entered tho nora calmly. "I am broad enough te Mother" Then she snt waiting forlove. the kitchen with them so naturally that Judgo you sanely. I know what you answer. It came In less than an hour. Mrs. Comstock made no comment mean. It would be no barm to you. "Going to teach this winter. With After breakfast Elnora went to her It would uot matter to me. but here we dearest love. Elimrn. room, cleared away all traco of the will think of some one else. Edltb message a Mrs. Comstock night's work and was out In the arbor Carr would not wuut your Hps touior long time. When held Hie she nrosp she was j mounting moths when Ammon camo row If she knew they had touched mine ravenously hungry, but (he pain In down tbe road. "I nm tired sitting," todny. I was wise to say 'Go quic- her heart was n little easier. She went sbo said to her mother. "I think I will kly." to n restaurant and got soma food, walk a few rods nnd meet him." Ammon still clung to her. "Will you then to a dressmaker. At night she a trump?" called Ammon "Who's wrlto me?" he begged. was so tired she scarcely could walk from afar. "No." said Elnora. "There Is noth- home, but she built n fire and cooked "Well, not you!" retorted Elnora. ing to say save goodby. Wo enn do and ate hearty meal. "Confess that you forgot!" that now." Later she went out by the west fence Completely." wild Ammon. "Rut Ammon held on. "Promise thnt you nnd gathered 1111 armful of tnnsy, luckily It would not have been fatal. will write me only one letter," he which sho boiled to n thick green ten. wrote Polly last week to send Edith urged. "I wnnt Just one message from Then she stirred In oat men I until It something appropriate and handsome you to lock In my desk nnd keep al- was a stiff paste Stie spread n sheet today, wltb ray card." ways. Promise you will write once, El- over her lied und U'gnn tearing strips nora." of old muslin She bandaged each hand CHAPTER XXI. Whtrotn Elnora Mskot a Conftittan. Elnora looked straight Into bis eyes and arm with the mixture and IIESE days wero tho beginning and mlld seriely. "If tbe talking ed the soggy, evil smelling stuff la a e this winter tho secret zt , thick poultice over her face nnd neck. of the weeks that followed. bow n m"" maS Krow perfect I will She was so tired she had to sleep, and After June the moth hunt grew less frequent tho fields wrlto you what It Is. Philip. In all tho ( when sho nwvlo she was half skinned, and woods were scoured for material tlmo I bavo knowq you I never hnvo She bathed her fucc and hands, did j h,0 work and went bock for Eluora's grade work. Mrs. Cora liked you so little. Goodby,," to town, com- Elnora crossed tho road, climbed tho ng borne nt night to go through the great help. Always her stock wus practical thought and sterling com- fence and sought tho shelter of their same process. mon Henso were useful. Iiy the third morning sbe was a When they own woods. She took a diagonal were afield until exhausted tbey came courso nnd followed It until sho camo' rnw. even red; the fourth sho had fad back to the cabin for food, to prepare to tho path leading past tho violet ' cd to 0 brl'llant pink under the sooth specimens and classify them and to patch. She went down this hurriedly, j tng Influence of a cream recommend iter nanus were ciluciied nt tier sides, cd. That day mine n letter from El talk over tho day. ber eyes dry nnd bright, her cheeks nora snylnu that sho could not come One warm August afternoon a red flushed and her breath coming messenger entered tho gate. homo until after school Monday night. "I have a messago for Philip Am- fast When sho reached tho patch sho That suited Mrs. Comstock, and alio turned Into It aud stood looking at onco mon." answered tho letter saying so. Mrs. Comstock stepped to the back around her. Tho day Mrs. Comstock was a Tbo mosses wcro dry, tho flowers pale next door and clanged tbe dinner bell sharppink nnd tho following a dellcatn gone, weeds a foot high covered It ly, paused n second and rang again. porcelain white. That day bIio went In a short tlmo Ammon and Elnora Sbo turned away nnd went on down to a hairdresser and had tbo great tho path until sho was almost In sight ropo came. of snowy hair which covered her of tho cabin. "Are you lit. mother?" cried Elnora. scalp washed and dressed. Mrs. Comstock could not understand Mrs. Comstock Indicated tho boy. Then she went home, rested nnd "There Is an Important messago for why tho girl did not hurry to her with ,,urnM Mon1,I,"r' U what sho would hnvo to tell. SU Fblllp." she Raid. . that El nnd. ... ,1 uu ...... ............. ., . Ammon muttered an excuse and toro ..v... i nr.r ..1... u,u " ' garden. Then sho stepped Ujto tho " "' , open tho telegram. Ills color faded "U I, teachers' W",k ,'f,era " mes lightly. "1 bavo to take tbo Ur si patb and started back along tho way . . ...- i iiju ttuuiuji i"nin, 'iinb iuu i"il train." ho suld. "My father Is 111 and i.ii- - iu .1 n l"l'l'". HCr. fn.tnn.1 In " Ih1r lll,. nf .!. Mt. " I am needed." .ero'H n ladv wants to see you Uo said goodby to Mrs. Comstock, low lilies. Then sho saw and stopped, most Important I n m to take you to repeatedly thanked her for nil her gasping for breath. Her bands fie uio place," bo suld. up, and her lined faco grow ghastl kindness and turned to Elnora. Elnorn groaned. Sho could not "Will you walk to the edgo of tbo Sho stared nt the sky nnd then nt tho prostrate girl figure. Over and over nothingwho wnntedgoher. but there was Limberlost with me?" he asked. Elto do but and find out be tried to senk, but only a word nora assented. Mrs. Comstock follow, 'This is tho place," said tbo boy, nnd cd to the gate, urged him to como came. went his way, whistling. Elnora was Elnora uttered ono wild llttlo cry three blocks from again soon aud repeated her goodby. tho bjgh school Then sho went buck to tbo arbor to and fled Into her mot tier's arms. "Oil. building on tho samo street Sho wns await Eluora's return. As she watch mother!" b!io sobbed. "Will you over beforo a quaint old house, fresh with forglvo mo?" ed down the road she smiled softly. paint and covered wltb vines. airs. Comstock's arms swept togeth"1 bad uu Idea ho would uper.k to mo lusldo sho could sco buro polished first." she thought, "but this may er In a tight grip around Elnora. floors, walls freshly papered in low a thing on God's foot- toned harmonious colors, "Thero change things some. He hasn't time. straw rugs Elnoru will come back a happy girl, stool from n to izzard I won't forglvo nnd madras curtains. It seemed to be and sho has good reason. Ho is a you, my precious girl!" sho said. "Tell u restful, homelike place to which sbo model young man. Her lot will be mother what It Is." bad come, nnd a second an Elnora lifted ber wet face. "Ho told open stairway camo u later dowu mighty different from mine." tall, dark oyed me," sho panted. "Just as soon as ho woman On the road Elnora spoke first "I with cheeks faintly pink and do hope It Is nothing serious," she said. decently could thnt second day he crown of fluffy snow white hair. told mo. Almost all his life he's been (Continued next week.) I I ' I "m TP I'-J- I - I I 11 11 m WV W JL I IdV-- l ML 01 f 1 'v x ct I en'" ( I I I I 11 1 ! m nttrw "-- 11 1 blue-coate- d ! I ,...i,.,.i ll'J """ f ""L I Is't January 2, 1913. I THE CITIZEN Page Seven THE SECRET OF SUCCESS IN BUSINESS Tlio secret of n successful business Is tlio gaining nml keeping of trnilo, and yet huw blindly ninny work towards It nml how few ninKn n inn-fi- ll Btmly of tlio miliject In nil IIh lnanlfolil rnmlflcntlniiH, TIioho who do in bound to nchlevo sucees If they hnvo thu iiiihIi nml energy to 1'iit M their I'U'tiH Into execution nml keep ever studying nml ever liuprov-li- i. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- g Twining that adds to your general education. KOU YOUNG FOH YOUNO power, combined with MBN AgrlcuPuro, Carpentry Printing, Commercial. LADIES HomoScIcnco, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography nnd "Typewriting. Tlio huccckh of this rlnsH In considered rciimrknhte, nml In often attributed by their les prosperous to tuck, hut It Ih tho result simply of thoiiKht nml lulior, of thu J --bbbbbm nullity to boo tnu trend of tlio times nml to pine themselves In linrinony with It. inethodH have ( limited Business greatly In recent yearn. Tins ntnld iind dignified old customs hnvo PEARSONS HALL boon dropH-d- , mul moro enterHome of College and Upper Class Normal prising or ierhniB wo might say moro , Blioclnciilar methods havo tnken their placo. Trnilo nowadays Is tio used to WHY BUD PROSPERED LETTER TO THE CITIZEN being toaxed nnd cajoled nnd ulnrt- Jed Into giving Its attention to an Hazulpatch, Ky., Dec. 23, 1912 Wisdom ofthe Postoffice Philosopher. establishment that advertising In one Editor of Tho Citizen: "Ther wnys ov Provldenco a'r form or another has become n Our school, known nB tho "Wild qnur. Thar'a Hud an' mo, logged School.' will soon clone. Our teacher nnd' teamed tcrgether, nn' The first mid moat intent udver- - for tho laHl tlirco yenr mH ucC Mr. rived board3 tergethcr, nn' I alius tlHomenl for a retailer Is an attract- - H 0 Cornelius, nnd whllo tho work ther best man; an' neow he's build-IIvo storo-t- he stuffy, musty nnd old- this ypnr liaa boon successful, a now house an' I'm trlng tcr nt- - Iin8 longer getH lashloncd store no by far, tho borry money ter pay taxes." tentlon, and customers am no longer "Say, Hill, would ye really like ter 0tlr i)8trct doesn't think It good Mitsfed merely with courteous treat- - llolCJ. to chango teachers, especially know tho rcasont" mcnt, howuver essential that Is, but wncn tno teacher proven himself n "Shure, I would." '.emand bright nnd pleasant surround- - DUCCt.8gi And wo wnnt jtr. Corne-lng-n- n "Won't ycr git nind, an' say I'm nrtlnt!c or striking display U8 ngaln llcxt yeaF( (or wo think his nbuslu' yo?" of goods. equal as a teacher will bo hard to "No sir, I'd Just like tcr know." It may hero bo said that tho store find. Ho Is thoroly Interested In his "Do yo mind sixteen year ago when window Is accepted by tho public nB work nnd In appreciated by all big a man kum thru here folks mi Index to tint store, and that At pupils and patrons. ter subscrlbo fer that newspaper, ther tractiveness of interior Is In most We havo one of tho nicest school CltlntiT Well, Hud, ho glv In his dolcases futllo without n bright nnd rooms In tho County. Two yenrB ago lar, on' you nn' mo didn't." taking window. Too much time can It was far different. Tho Interest if "I remember. Ho's alius tuk thet hardly bo cpeut In making thlB Im- tho District In the Bchool Is shown laicr, an' I go over by him an' get portant adjunct to tho slop) ns at- by tho full attendanco for tho last ther market reports before Court tractive as possible, mid It Is wise to term. . day soruo times." frequently change the dlHplny m an II. B. Eversolc, "Well, 1 don't read, nn' can't, but to continually challenge the ntten- Trustee. I watch an' think. Dud's gal, Susie, Bho studied out ther words, nnd got ter read thet paper plum thru every Saturday. An' she got Ideas out ov hit, nn' I used ter hear her talk, an' her eyes was big ns saucers. Nex fall sho says tcr Hud, 'Hap', sez she, 'I'm goln' ter Herea ter skule.' An' Hud, he allowed sho should, an' set let work ter git up ther money. That's when his prosperity begun. Ho worked harder, nn' lived on less that full, nn' then he had ter sell a YliBBBBBBBBBBtHBBBBnBBBUijSlBBH bbbbbI 'yearlln' an' borry some. Hut Susie P BBBBBBr 1 1 CHHHt Vw BI IBc got her thirty dollaro an' some clothe BBBBBBBBBmJBSm HbCbUbBBBVBBVb1bkW and sho went, whllo yeour gal nn' j mlno sot by ther flro ter home." "O well, I know Susie's a smart 2nd Door - Berea's Fbundation School WtM.1mti LRmWi It ij 1 IJfci 71 Hti General Education for those not far advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others llko yourself and glvo chnnco for most rapid progress. 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course Men. crops, nnd got him ter put In moro For thow who nro not expecting to tenth and who are not going through College, but deslro moro 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 cducatlou for Uioso who wl3h a good start In study and expect lo carry It on by themselves. n' . In-e- grass." "I Just don't bcllevo In takln' all that troublo." "I know yor don't, nn yer land Is hit was then, an' lioorcr nor Hud's land Is better; an' yo knlnt deny hit. An' then wo all lied ther fever. Ycr biggest boy died, an my biggest boy died, nn' Hud's biggest boy, what was sicker nor nny ov 'cm, ho got well." "Well, didn't I say ther wnys ov I'rovldonce nlr quar!" "Hut, Hill, Just look an' ycr kin see how 1'rovldenco dun hit. Tho doctor, ho tolo mo that Dud's boy got well all along ov Susle'B nussln', what she'd learned ter Bercar.' An' then Susie, didn't sho go an cook fer somo rich folks In Cincinnati? Sho hed a lonesomo tlmo ov hit, I ullow, an' my fool gal --aid as how nobody'd think nuthln' ov Suslo after sho'd worked out But I tell yeou, Susie, she went bnck ter Berea, and tuk thet Normal Course, an' went tcr Harlan an' taught skule, an' when sho kum homo wo all turned out tcr welcomo her, an' was as proud ov her as though sho belonged tcr us. An' then Bud's other chlllen got a move on. They went ter Berea one after Uio other, ono for carpentry, nn' ono that-a-wn- y. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho very best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses nro bo arranged that young pcoplo can tenth through tho summer nnd fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on In their courso of study. Head Dlnsnjore'o great book, "How to Tcaeh a District School." 5th Door 6th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Berea College and provides This Is tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and nil preparatory subjects. Tho Academy Ic now Berea's largest department. This Is tho crown of tho wholo Institution, courses In all advanced subjects. , standard Questions Answered BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with :u affiliated schorls, Is not a money-makin- g Institution. It requires certain foes, but It expends many thousands of dollars each year for tho benefit of Its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for students to earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMI LY, with careful regulations to protect the charaetor and reputation of the young people. Our students come from tho best families and are earnest to do well and Improve. For any who may bo sick the College provides doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents In Borca live in College buildings, and many assist In work of boarding hall, farm and shops, receiving valuable training, and getting pay according to the value of their labor. Except In winter it Is expected that all wijl have a chance to earn a part of theirexpen-ses- . Writeto the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc., vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate Is the best, but as students must attend classes regardless of tho weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet arUcles, work uniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cosL Tin Collego asks no rent for tho fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough room rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For tablo board, without coffiee or extras, $1.35 a week. In tho fall, and JI.B0 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library .books, etc. This Is paid but once, apd !s returned when tho student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or ser-lcof tcochtrs all our Instruction Is a free gift). The Incidental Fea for most students is (5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal Jfl.00 ana $7.00 in Collegiate courses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental feo and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments tire as follows: WINTER TKRM cs for ngrlculture, an' they say his least one Is goln clear thru college." "Well, Bud, suro Is lucky." "Doant ycr say that. Buds' wise, an' yeou an' nio's bin foolish. But, Bill, yer better off than I bo neow. My chlllen' Is all dald er married but yeou'vo got n gal an a boy what might go ter Berea right neow.'1 f-- HHHBAPBIvEfHLL3BHBKi' BBIBBBB-IbBBBBBBBBBiV I EIHL I I gal." "Yeou never would a knowed hit If sho hadn't went tcr Herenr. Who knows but what yeour gal nn mlno Is Just as smart, If they'd n had n paper ter read what would n stirred me 'cm up, nn' then If yeou nn hadn't a discouraged 'em whenever they tried ter do somethln?" "O, well. Slide's dead neow." "1 know Susie's bin In heaving fer five year, but her works do toiler her. Sho kum back from Herea an' tor Hud alKHit this here rotation ov j I BEREA COLLEGE BAND " -- "" Wo nre put In this world to make imsurliy. It Is nleo advls- tlon of the nble to clearly mark the prices of ut It better, and wo must be about our least some of the articles displayed, business. Gen Armstrong. for In that way many n customer is (.allied who might otherwise be lost, and this Is especially true If the arti- cles marked nro sold nt a very close profit, as leaders always should bo. Courtesy and fairness of treatment nro of courso essential. The chance customer should be made a friend, for It requires no skilled mathematician to figure out, that If old custom era are held and new ones nre made dally, success Is more than assured. Irt no amount of troublo deter you from serving your customer well. Make It a matter of pride to wills-l- ' Battlo Creek, Mich., Dec. ICth. S. C. Itlco of Berea, Ky., who Is visiting In tho city, was a guest at tho I'ostum Works on Saturday afternoon. Ho Inspected tho several factories, and was shown every process In tho manufacture of I'ostum, Crnpo Nuts he and other food" products. Later was Invited to view tho prlvato nrt collection of C. W. Tost, which contains many notable paintings, statuwas ary, raro relics, etc. Luncheon cafe served at threo o'clock in tho to Mr. Illce and other guests. VOCATIONAL ANII FOUNDATION SCHOOLS Incidental Fee Room Board 6 weeks $ S.00 6.00 9.00 $20.00 9.00 $29.00 ACADEMY ANI NORMAL $ 6.00 COLLEGK 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 $31.20 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 Amount due January 1, 1913 .. .. Board for 6 weeks, due Feb. 12, Total for term If paid In advance Incidental Fee Room Board 5 weeks Amount duo March 26, 1913 .. .. Board 5 woeks due Apr. 30, 1913 . '. .. S28.BO $30.70 $ COO $3I.70 $ 7.90 Sl'RING TKRM $ 5.00 him nnd make him feel Hint hi 4.00 C.7& avoid tho nccumulntlon of dead stock, If which In time will, kill a btore. u have nny of this class on your Mielves, get rid of It at a reduced price, nnd If ono reduction docH not , ' move It, reduce tho price ngaln and iignln nnd let tho public know It j Stock which only serves to Hctloualy swell tho Inventory Is it very bad thing to havo around a store. Tnko a leaf from the department htoro's book of practice nnd keeji things moving. Try a little advertising lu tho papers; offer something of renl merit nud grent demand nt n taking price; no matter If you do not make a profit on Unit article, )ou will draw trado and sell other things. Advertising Is simply making yourself and your goods known to tho public, nnd must he done in Bomo form. Uso a bulletin with some bargains, changing It once or twlco a week, but always making It u bargain. Then, for n change, talk, quality, and bo sure to glvo It, for n disappointed customer Is a lost customer. In short, bo ontorprlslng, be nlert. keep yourself In the cyo of tho lub-litreat them right, nnd they will do tholr share towards making you e, Interests nro your Interests. up, Keep your store well stocked hut order with discretion ho ns to 6.00 6.75 17.75 6.75 24.50 5.00 6.7G 15.75 6.75 22.50 18.75 6.75 25.50 Total for term If paid In advance This docs not laundry. Include, S22.00 the dollar deposit nor S24.00 money S25.00 for books or Total $36.00 36.00 18.00 SpecJarExpenses V INDUSTRIAL BUILDING Business. U'iuttr $12.00 12.00 6.00 Spring $10.00 10.00 5.00 Farming, Carpentry, Printing. BCPCA-COLLCCt StonOgraphy and Typewriting .. ..$14.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .. .. 14.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) Business courso studies for students in. other departments: Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. Arlth., or Penmanship, each .. able-bodi- 10.50 7.00 2.10 9.00 6.00 1.80 7.50 5.00 1X0 27.00 18.00 E.tO successful. Gcycr's Stationer. New Hall. for the Vocational Qtrls Love your enemies. Mess them that curse you. Do good to them that hate you. In no case will special Business Fees excocd $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is tho will to do so. It is a great advantage to contlnuo during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the publ! schools going ovor and over the same things, when they might bo Improving much faster by coming to Berea nnd starting in on new studies with some of the beat young men and women from other counties and state Applicants must brlna; or send a testimonial showing that they ara above 16 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be tlgnad by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The uie of tobacco It strictly forbidden, Hurry! Send $1.00 to engage room. Term opens, Jaa. 1, 1913. For Information or friendly advice write to tho Secretary, D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. Paqe Eight. mrc CITIZEN. January a. 1913. Gabbard Is very III nt present. Mr. nnd Mrs. 'Mart Maker spent Hundny ! evening with Mr. nnd Mrs. C. T. dollars. IIINI'tlTANTA Todd. Tho Misses Iva nnd Magglo Dlsputantn, Dec. 28. Christmas Anderson spent Friday night with Campaign n States passed off very quietly hero with a Miss Myrtlo Kindred. Mr. nnd Mrs. People Disease good snow on tho ground, William lion (lay nro rejoicing over tho new Scars has built n new dwelling liouso lioy that arrived In their home. nnd moved lnt5 It. Matrkd on tin Will Kindred spent Thursday with Being at Same Crou-Chbs undo, John W, Johnsou.Mr. nnd 22nd of this month, Mr. to 'Miss Rosa Ramsey. HoV. Mrs. Tom Anderson nnd llttlj n, state board of health of execution of thoss general measures Lewis Howlett was tho officiating Irom Whites Station spent Saturnecessary to the protection of their life southern states nre minister. Onrlcy Shinier ban return day nnd Sunday with his brother, II. cruando nnd health. An army of people cured a vigorous ed homo from lnd.ana. Tho StandE. Anderson. Dalian! nnd Karnest In this wnyhnve been transformed In ngnlnxt hookworm til sen ho. nnd ard Wheel Co. Is putting tip n spoke Johnson, from Indiana, are Visiting every hnnd. their conditions of health, happiness the result nrc manifest on nnd efficiency In n wny so striking thnt luctory In our Uwn.-l'htr- o wns n bo- - their, grandmother, Mrs. Salllo JohnThat Is to ray thnt when something the results nre often compared to the cn at O. M. I'nyno's one night Thero will bo a Christinas lait son. like sixty picked physician peculiarly miracles, nnd they are cheerfully innk- - j Week.-next Ondd nnd family spent entertnlnmnt nt Silver Creek rienllng with health probadapted to loiKiiiK ' n J Saturday night, Dec. 2Hh. WIIHo Christmas with homo folk8.-Dr- othr lems In n very practical wny nre de- disciples for spreading tho gospel of I ., . , . , died nt his home, Dec. 20th, nnd i1,a8 voting their entire time nnd exerting letter health nnd sanitary conditions. wns burled In tho llerea cemetery. Crock church 1,10 In response to these demonstrations! their every effort to develop the most Ho leaves a mother, father, three rfllclent measures for the advancement the people nrc nlrendy demanding the Jrlr brothers nnd two sisters to mourn of tho campaign against hookworm employment of capable physicians as MADISON COUNTY his loss. Ho had pneumonia fevtr disease they arc at the same time whole time health oUlcers, as protect KI.NiTON establishing a standard for health ors and preservers of the health nnd and lived only six days from tho Kingston, Dec. 3D. Willie Win-butime ho took It, were and .Mrs. Jul. a '.uaupm nicKoitr plain quietly married la lUciim.nd, tiiiur-da- y, Hickory Plain, Dec. 2S. Mr. nnd nnd Immediately Kti (or L'xin,j-to- u Mrs. Itnphacl with tho help of Mr. where tncy will v.ult Matlvis rt Ilelmar of Cincinnati furnished n young piu Christmas tiro nt our scho-lew days. About slxty-ilv- o l hmii-- i plo were dellght.ully enUr.and at for tho Sunday School, Sunday afUr- uio homo of .Mr. ui.u .irs. Lure I aris, neon. Thero were fltty-flv- o In attend-ancI'hursday night fiom 7 nut. I j2 p. m. Also, thru tho nil and lmlu'iiic Dainty refreshments were served and of Mr. nnd 'Mrs. llaphael our liun- till had an eiijouub t.m. Miss day school was presented an organ Suda l'owell, Lua Young, Mabel and by Mr. Ilelmar. Jesse M. Klnnard, Lila Elanery nnd tlrjen Powill, ltit, who Is a traveling Is nt Tuesday, for 11 t. a wh ro th.'y w.ll homo for a whllo with his wife and be In school for sjuiu time. llr. children. Hurt Jclus. n and family Eversolo from La.cher County, Is bavo moved to their new residence on tho guest of hla daughter, Mis. Wes- - llerea and Klugstin pike. Mrs. Hud ley Webb. Mrs. El.zabsth llur.ny, Uusti nnd son, Wallace, havo return-wh- o .m. lias been vls t.ug relatives In ed from a weeks' visit at Waco, with Clay County for tho past three wcaks, 'her sister, Mrs. Lizzie Maupln, nnd i eturned home, Monday. Tnrks nleco Mrs. Addlo Covington. Mrs. mm of Cincinnati sp?nt part of last week I Maupln will soon leave for Klcrtda with his brother, Curt I'arks. Mr. nn 'for her health. Mrs F. M. Hill WHOLE COMMUNITIES SUFFER. Mrs. J. M. Sandlln of Itlchmond spent bought a horso of Cam Lewis for t,wo In the background Is a district schoolhouia, and in the foreground art the teacher and her pupils. Every one of them, including the teacher, is Infected with hookworm disease. Helping? the General Health Isaac McCollum purchased u nlco milk cow from J. W. Todd for thlrty-flv- o Against Making Vigorous Twelve An Army of the Hookworm Already Cured Typhoid Fever Also Time Eradicated LOW FARES TO THE er Fertile Northwest TUG Wlll .,,, Ku-to- I J m ON SI'KINCi COLONIST TICKKTS ON SAI.K DAILY MARCH 15 TO AI'RIL 15, 1913 to joints. In WrMern Montana, Idsho, Wnhlngi(in, Oregon; llrillnh Colmnbla. ROUND TRIP II OM ICS KICK ICRS' TICKKTS ON SALIC isi and jrd Tt'KSDA YS 1CACH MONTH to many point In llir Northwest United Slates and Canada. Long limit nnd stopovers. Travel on the Northern nnd connecting lines, to Ry 3 e. - . C. North Dakota, Montana, Maho, Oregon, or to Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, Ilntish Columbia. Will end free illuMrntrd literature about the North, west L'nljrd States and full Information about North, rrn Pacific r.itr of f.irc nnd service promptly upon It costs you nothing. Write today. request EA TOX, Travthng Immig. Agent, 40 ;'. 4th SI. , Cincinnati, n, Minnesota, O. m s im. I work which by wny of comparison brings forth greater efforts and more thorough work on the part of all health officials. This campaign Is doing more toward the eradication of typhoid fever In the south than Is being accomplished In rural districts elsewhere In this country. Moreover, It Is carrying Into every district wlrere the free dispensary systems have been operated i demonstration so striking nnd so lulckly to be seen that the people are being aroused as never before for the vitality of the community ns a whole. When we consider thnt this state of affairs has beeu largely developed In the brief period of two years the most Imaginative persons are unable to forecast wbut revolution Is Imminent Already we realize our notorious lack of sanitation and excess of disease. We may gain some Idea, however, of what may bo expected by considering how the canal zone nnd Cuba have been transformed within a few years from two of the most disease ridden countries of the globe to two health resorts. Sit on the Lid and Laugh your.-c.- lf a Mrmig box; Faoliimi tMcli part ultli care. Wln'ii it'- - a trnng as yuir liaul can mike it, I'm all your troubles thi-rr- . Hide tlide all tliouglit ol l.iilures, Each bitter cup you quill"; r Iluild fur Lock all your lieartaclio within it, Then sit on the ltd and Uiiijli Tell no one ele it's contents; Never its secretf !liarr. When you've dropped in your care anil worry, Krep tliem lorever tliere; Hule them tliere so completely Tint the world will never ilream ball; Fasten tbe strong box securrly, Tlien -- it on the lid and Uugli. So. School Juurmil. Eastern Kentucky News JACKSON COUNTY i.UW Gray Hawk, HAW K Dec. 2J School clcs?d l-- With a fine exhibition. Thre wero good dialogues, recitations u music. It was very much enjoyed and tho order maintained was better than of usual. Married, Charlie Turner Olin to Miss llebecca Hurene of Gray HawK. owin to Vr. anu 'lis. Thoa.as Fields, a ooy. His name will bo Char- W. A. Hunter has a now line of goous at rvOoonabie prices. The Rev. John Mason fa. led to como to hold his protracted meetings. Iho Rev. 1. B. Stration preached three very In- tercstlng sermons at Gray Hawk last week aad organized an .M. E. chun.li thero with nineteen members. Cl.li l.K IIDlKtM Clover Bottom, Dec. 2a. Mr. Galen JAirvIs of Hamilton, U., Is visiting his uncle, Tom Purvis, thru Christ- mas. Johnnie Dian has been visit- Ing his uranufather, Isaac Dean, of Sand Lick for the past week. Les..e h.s Blcknell uf Illinois is vUttlng grandfather, S. W. Dickneli. J.S.and Nan DicKuell of Illinois are expected to visit friends nud relative of th.s thiu Christmas. 4ulro S. A. tield Dennis Abner undir bond Friday -- Tenni, are visiting relatives place. Mrs. Nannie Allen and daughter of Bedford, Ind., are visiting at this place. Rev. Jus. Drower of Corbin preached at the Green Hill Baptist church, Sunday. The nuajl' s nro raging thru this vicinity now. Mrs. Tlllle York's school at Indian Creek Is out and she is homo aain. 'Miss Suslo Watson, teacher at Hat Lick, spent Christmas with her ter at this place. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Davis were much pleased to have uulto a number of th.dr friends and it'latlves spend Christmas day w.tu them. Delbert York has purchaszd a good young horso from Geo. Mcee. Valley, at this Ing n revivol nt tho Methodist chunli. There havo been s.'veral conversions. I'rof, Jones, principal of the Pitts-in- g Wnger8vllle, Die. ltl. Wo nro Imv- unusually fine weather lor this u"rK Graded school, has been out of timo of yeur. Mr. and .Mrs. Wudo ochool for n few days on account of Fowler wero tho guis.b of L. II. Ids wife. Wo nro glad to learn that Flyun, Sundoy. Miss han Scrlvner 8,'o Is now Improving. The New entcrtaluid Quito a number of hr Salem Baptist Sunday School will tho Sunday School children a 1 glvo friends, bumlay.MUs Aunn Jl. era was thu gueit of thu .Misses ltosa Christmas tree tho 24th. '.nina and Molllo Arvine, bunuiiy. .Magglo Hinds was tho pleasant guest or Miss Kato Wageis, Saturday nUht. 1 Mrs. Jetf Wagcis and daughter, mother, 'Mrs. S. Laud, in Irtlnu lat week. Mrs. A. li. Kelley wa. shop ping In Irvine. Friday. Miss Katu f.Vagcra spent batoruay with Miss Magglo Hinds on Doo Creel:. llr Department of Berea College and Mrs. Ambrose Wilson and Mr. Irvino Scrlvner wero tho guests of (Tha Citizen ia a specimen mf Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Wagers, hundny. our work.) Mrs. Jeff Wagers and daughter, Kato, spent TTiursaay of last woek HAND-DIL- I PRINTS .S, LETTERwith Mrs. Simp Warlord at Drip RocV HEADS, CARDB, REPORTS. 8ER Mrs. Clcona Collins, thu Missis yr- d tlo Powell and Nettle Jamerbon MONS AND BOOKS IN THE BEST friends on Doo Croek, Sunday. MANNER, AND AT LOWEST' Mrs. Wado Iark and Miss Maude Park were In Irvine, Saturday. Jim PRICES. Warford camo homo from Illinois, Tour patronas la asked to Saturday, to spend the holidays. students, and to Insure CLAY COUNTY your gsttlng your monay'a worth. ESTILL COUNTY WA(ii:itsvii.i.K I a-- Berea Printing School -- v.s-Itc- MK.XTO.NN CIIKKK sU-le- CALL AT TUB OFFICE OR SEND Creek, Dec. 21. Wright Sextoos Era Mooro were mar- - 0RDER8 BT MAIL. YOU WILL QET Arnold and Inll,n.. week with relativis nt thU place. Till bscs liva Lcw.s nnd Veinn Parks, who havo baen spending th holidays with their parents, return ed to school, Monday. r it'll lfint I'liiirRiinv. iinnn .Monro .lln.1 II... l.ll, .,f 11,1. mnnll. I 1 D" rrlHM iar O I miimi V Mvan UAStl. Al last dollars. hundred and hs James Gousiy w.ll Dave w.th family for Ohio tho last of tho month. twenty-f.ve ROCKCASTLE C0UN1Y IIOONf. Boone, Dec. 23. Twin boys arrived uc tno homo of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Blair on the 16th. Tho bouso of Mr. Melvln Sims burned. Wtdntsaay night. Thomas Stms ot Muncy. ind., Is visiting relatives and lrUnus Lamb, in and near Boone. Lewis who has been serving In the U. 8. anuyi l3 expected homo boon. Lafe Lamli of Blir Hill visited friends n.ar Boone, Saturday. There was a jng at tho homo of J. Levctt. Satur-Kngday night, conducted by tha Rev. .ir. Smith and otueru. Geo. Wren has his J. H. Lambert who houso completed iia8 been qulto sick, Is Improving. jirs jeealo Wren made a bualnsss trip to Berea, Saturday.. Mrs. Ben Flat Baker died at her homo near Top, Friday night, mett-vlclntty lo Dreyfus, DUKVl I'K Dec. 24. G. D. Clark WHITES STATION o. to answer any indictment that mibht bo found by the grand Jury for an assault upon J. W. Abrams. Joe Han- ery has moved on H. N. Dean's p.aee. hsr Mrs. Lucy Dean Is expecting father, John Smith, and lamHy to Vis- It her Christmas. Mrs. Alko Cruso uocKroui) and her two Uttlo children are, very W. nick and her husband, Major Crus.', Dec. 15. Rev. J Rockford, who Is canvassitig for tomb ston.s Lambert ot Berea filled his regular and other things some where In Es- appointment at Scaffold Cano church, till County, has not been tound. Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. CAUICO J. T. Stephens visited H. E. Bullen Carlco, Doc. 1C Thero was a largo and family, Saturday night. Bert and Gulnn of Berea visited Everetto and tido In Laurel Fork last week IU.UK 1.ICK lots of ties wero run to LlvlugBton. Willard Todd, Sunday evening. Rev. Cosby Colo Is very nick. A. C. Carpen- - urookBblro of Berea, pastor of the Blue Lick, Dec. 2J. Mrs. Salllo thu silver Creek church, visited tho Scat-oth- S. Qroen returned, Monday, Irom Le tor from Livingston was hero day contracting telephono poles. (ol(i cano Bantlst church. Saturday banon, O. Floyd Turpln, lormerly cf gatharmg and Sunday. People are about dono Rev. G. U. Childress this nlaco. arrived Sunday, from Clcr corn In this section and aro report- - passed thru, Saturday, on his way to mont, Ind. Ho expects to enter school clos a Kalrvlew church. Ing. fine crops. Our school Edith McCollum for tho Winter term. Floyd Barrttt to visited Myrtlo McCollum, Sunday. tho 21th of Dec. Wo aro sorry and "Miss Delia Hensley wero quietly of give up our teacher, Mr. Jas. Hayes, Mrs. 'Malissa Martin who has been marricd, Tuesday, at tho homo as ho has taught a good Bchool, Rov. Sam Burke, Rov. Bryant of Heating. Bc tor somo tlmo is better. Willlo Roberta went to Laurel Coun- - Comb3 preached at tho Scaffold Cuno Tho Misses Esther and Salllo bpur- ty, Saturday, on bualness. Edward Christian church, Sunday at 2:30 J). lock of Kingston wero visitors In this Evans has returned to tho U. S. army m, School will closo at Waluut Grovj vicinity last week. 'The Bluo Lick whero he will finish his fourth term, school houso, Friday, Dec. 20th. Miss tlunday 8chool gavo their Christmas Thero aro several fur buyers In th.s j Ea Lako Is tho teacher. Most every- - j celebration Thursday night, that was vicinity now. How many enjoyed body In this vicinity has shucked all pleasing to all who wero present. Freckles? I, tor one, did and 1 am their corn. J, A. Gulnn will soon Ollle Skinner, of this placo, and Miss also enjoying Tho Girl of tho. Limber, have his new house completed. MUs Lllllo Settlo ot Big Hill wero marlost. Talltha Coyle ot this place Is visit- ried, Wednesday, at tho brldo's home. ISAACS ing her sister, Mrs. Nora Wren, near Miss Alberta NorveR visited WilIsaacs, Dec. 27. Cold weather is Boono. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac McCol- liamsburg last week. here and everybody seems to bo pre- lum ot Hamilton, 0 aro visiting Mr. NIl.VKIt tillKKK pared for It. All tho boys are busy J. It. McCollum and family of Scat- Sliver Creek, Dec. 22. Miss Nannlo rabbit bunting. Mr. and Mrs. U. L. fold Cane. W. II. Stephens made n Johnson, who has been sick so long, Watson and Miss Maud Aired of Elk Is ablo to ba out again. Mrs. Jim trip to Berea, Monday. Abh-crofer near Wlldle, who purchased tho farm of J. U. Jones, moved on It tho 21st b thj i0' Dec- - and was wado uu arrlval 01 a now Blrl ,,aoy tlio 23rd. J. L. Jone3 Is planning to j move to Berea by spring. Tho puu- c school at Dreyfus cltBed the Uth ot Doc. John F. Lunsford leit cn tho urove, 111., r H" a jobvilla the winter. vwieru Dora Miss for has Bengo has left to spend the winter with her ulster, Mrs. Lamb, In Ono. Eliza Lunsford has return d In. in Hamilton where sho has been stayE. Corporal ing with her sister. Jones Is visiting his parents during tho holidays, "Mrs. Wm. Jones Is very sick with lagrlppo. Mr. aLd Mrs. Wm Jones nro expecting their daujhtor, Mrs. Walter Williams of Kerby Knob, t, to spend the holidays. Mar.on who was called to bco his B.ck grandson, has returned home. John Kclley and family are planning to for IlIlnolB. Catl Lunsioid Is building his now house and expects to move by tho first ot tho year. Whites Station, Dec. 27. Illss Virginia Potts who is teaching school at Buckhorn is at homo to spend Mr. Christmas with her parents. and Mrs. Buck Johnson ot tids pliuo Bpent WedncBUay with friends at berea. The Misses Molllo Foriuno and Carllo Barrett who bavo been visiting friends near this placo havo relumed to their homo near Kingston. "MIbs Gortrudo Todd has closed her school and returned to her homo ut Frank Rltter has moved Brassfleld. his family to his father's propsrty Rob llutchlns near tho station. nnd sister, Berda, of Mcholasvlllo spent a few days, recently, with their friends, tho Misses Ethel and Annlo Brown. Mrs. Buck Johnson and Miss Annlo Cochran raado a business trip to Richmond last Saturday. John W. Ballard Is at homo from Mtllcrsbun; to spend his vacation with his parentr Jesso Waupln nnd wife were In Beren, Monday. 11 Hn waa burled near Marion Sin.th'a. Joo Clark moved from Station Camp, Monday, locating In the prop erty of Sherman Stnpleton. John Rowlctt and family of near Lexing ton havo moved hero. Lincoln Sparks and Henry Carter havo mraslea. Mrs. Ellen Hurcli Is on tho sick list this week. Mrs. Nancy Slzcmoro of London has moved here to make her future homo. John II. Hunter, who has bevn living In Cincinnati tor quite a while, ha3 moved back here. Mrs. Nancy Hunter Is very ill this week. 'Miss Oscar Peters of Blako and Daisy Ball of Island Cltywero mar has ried. Thursday. J. R. Banks bought halt Interest In tho Slzcmoro I DRESS Berea Printing School BEREA, KY. Houses to Rent To thasa who hava chltdran U (du- cat and wish to railda In Beraa for a longtr or shortar tlmt to anjoy lu brother's mill. educational advantagts, tho Collect haa a number of houses, targe ant small, aom of them partly furnlthod, OWSLEYCOUNTY COW CIll.CK Cow Creek, .Dec. 21. Alfred Rolln to rent on reasonable terms. Addreet a an ' Harts, Dec. 28. Christmas was flOlct at this placo but very Interest ing. Our Christmas tioo was pretty and every ono was pleased. Grovir Mitchell passed thru hero with boiiv tattle. W. btanlty Payno utayed r.i bis grandfather', J. W. Lake, Satur day night. He Is Just from Berea hoi- ,,itai but Is gettiug along n.ccly. T. J. Lake, our hustling merchant, is doing a good business. Win. Powell Wo aro glad jB sick at this writing. to say" our Sunday School Is progress- us ng nicely, with Mr. Johnston Supt. Wo havo largo crowd and beat of all, good behavior. Bradley Lako went to Richmond on bus.ness. Sum UU RoblnBOn visited hero ono day week on business. T. J. Lake's baby Is quite sick at present. R. E. Gadil contemplates going to Hamilton, 0., to Join bis brother, John, soon. Tlnoy Williams passed hero enrouto to Rockcastlo whero ho has an polntmtnt. from hns moved to Indian Creek Evcrsole. Circuit Court closed nt Thursday. Six persons Booncvlllo, tho wero given llfo sentences for murder of Dock Gabbard, namely, Ulll Rice, Ansel Vyers, Win. Smith, Jerry Rico, Harvey Sandling and Bradley Daniel. Ben RIc", Eugene Gar. 'refct, and Bob Brandenburg were also accused ot having been conspirators but wero acquitted. rosF.v Posey, Dec. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde nro back homo from Hamilton, Ohio. Mrs. Nancy Mcl'licr- son Is Blck at present. Tho Messrs. Earl and Lurmon Wilson camo homo Irom Ohio to spend Christmas. Tho School Sunday Cllfty cehbratd Christmas day by having a Christmas treo and recitations which weru by every one. Mr. nnd Jlrs. 'Josso Herd spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rowland. Mr. and Mrs. William Hughes of Pine Grove wero visiting friends and relatives hero tho past weok. Willlo Klncald Is visiting humo folks now, but will return to school at Barbourvillo soon. Ollle Tho 5116808 Nell Johnston, Hughes and Elizabeth Scovlllo took their Christmas dinner at Mr. N. Combs'. B. Rowland THE COLLEGE TREASURER BEREA, KY. THE Berea Hospital Nurie Training School Berea College f HAS BEST OPERATINO ROOM AND ALL MODERN APPLIANCE FOR CARE Or A LIMITED NUMBBJI O?" PATIENTS. HOSPITAL TREAT WENT GREATLY INCREASES PRO PECTB OF RECOVERY. Rate On Dollar a day and ap. Bond for prompt payment require ror further particulars addreea ). LAUREL COUNTY I'lTTHIIUUO THE BEREA HOSPITAL BEREA, KY. Pittsburg, Dec. 21. Tho Rovs. nolds and Armltago havo been Reyhold- -