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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 18, 1913 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1913 cit1913121801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 18, 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. I'llES 13 I IDE-N- T El? EA COMI' UEI?EA COLLEGE KY S OFFICE UUUtA PUBLISHING CO. imBIWMIKD) wm.c amst. Biiu. iiciu RUTH HtfAlL, Offl. Utt MAN HAGtE.CWthU Mwi I M( rw at Mt-m- V., ai muni IDevotecL Tol. XV. Flvo Conla a copy. (The Citizen BEHEA, MADISON COUNTY, KKNTUCKY, DF.CEMDEH 18, 1913. Knowledge it power 4 tta way to keep up witk knowledge is to read a fMd newspaper. to tli IiitereatB of tlie MoixriteLin. People Ono Dollar a Year. No. 25 s The Newspaper in the Home There are homes in which there is no newspaper. There arc homes in which there is a nt newspaper. There are homes in which there is a bad newspaper. And there are homes in which there is a good news- aH(Vv'-!lfHIP'- i J P PnHiH THE CITIZEN HAS GOME 1 if ' if&G&f h The Citizen Makes a Free Call Tins number of the Citizen is sent to a number of people are not subscribers. We We desire that you should become subscribers. would like to call every week in the year1. Please look over the different departments of the paper and see if you do not desire this also. There are different kinds of newspapers. We think The Citizen is the kind you believe in. who TO paper. And you can soon tell the difference in the children of those homes. Where there is no newspaper, or only a newspaper, the whole family seems asleep. They do not know what is going on in the world. They only hear what their neighbors tell them. The children learn a little at school and then forget it. Other homes are brightened by news, new inventions, higher pleasures, but the home without a newspaper is asleep. The home with a bad newspaper is stirred up in the wrong way. The children read of vice and crime. The mother is set agog for town finery and discouraged in her home duties. The father is filled with prejudices and false notions. The home is poisoned. The home with a good newspaper has a school house and a church house and an entertainment hall by its own fireside every week. nt 0 The Better Choice Crops are gathered. The Free School is closing. Now, what are we going to do thru the winter months? Some will do nothing. They will drift along without any plan or purpose, and when spring comes they will be a little older but no wiser and no richer. Others will plan something' definite for these months when we cannot be working in the field. For young people the question is, "Shall it be work or study?" Forty years ago a New York state farmer on Thanksgiving Day took his oldest son into the corn crib and sat down for a talk. " My son " he said, " I want to do the best I can to give you a start in life. I can give you several years of schooling, or 1 can give you a small farm. You may have your choice. If you take the schooling, I shall give your younger brother the arm. If you take the farm I shall give him the schooling." Today both boys have farms, but the boy who took the schooling has the biggest farm and best one, all earned and paid for by his own exertions after hegot his education. Winter Term Begins December 31 UNITED STATES NEWS IN OUR OWH 1 STATE OUR READERS. The Citizen wishes a very niorry Christmas l its subscribers and lo all who chanro In read this (taper. We publish this week a combined Christmas and Educational issue-ei- ght pages packed with reading for everbody. A few of the interesting features are: The World, United States and Kentucky News in nut shell; News about the Dedication of Knapp Hall and a description of the building; Dr. McAllister' Hints to Teachers; a letter from Pres. Frost to Citizen Headers; Christmas cheer and good advice from Prof. Montgomery; a song for thu children; a responsive reading. juku$,i it Christinas story, letter lo Young Men. Young Women,-anParents from I'tts. Frost and The Fortunes of two Kentucky Hoys. NEXT WEEK Next vseek's Citizen will be a very valuable number. It will contain some of the great speeches given at the Knapp Hall Dedication, and another of those "Letters lo Texns." Besides this it will have a lot of Christinas tilings, and just the reading for children. Send for the Every Day File, shown on page 2, anil you will begin to (III it up at once with precious things cut out of The Citizen 1 WORLD HEWS Russia Would Withdraw front China The Russian minister to China has brought forward a proposal that nil the international forces in the Chili province of China, including the American soldiers and marines, should be withdrawn. This proposal was communicated to the state department by the American minister at Peking. At the end of the Boxer uprising it was agreed that the various governments would continue sufficient guards to guarantee (hat the railroads from Peking lo Tientsin i pmf .fir " Jtellk ' CONTENTS THIS WEEK. PAGE 1. Editorials The Citizen in the Home; The lletter choice. Dedication of Knapp Hall. World News-Rus- sia Would With- Spw fflra Mtt of draw from China. U. S. News U. S. Corn and Wheat. Ky. News Temptations in taxing-to- n. v ctaoRY PAGE 2. Hints for Teachers. Pres. Frost Writes lo Citizen Render. Washing Day; Christmas CanThe King's Carpets. dies. London papers report a claim inVisit From St. Nicholas by King Georgo against Sunday School Li'ssou- - "Division of stituted Prince Christian for damage to llio I tlie Land.' carpets nt Frogmoro House which thu Prince had borrowed while his PAGE 4. Local News. own lodgu was being redecorated. College Items. tapestry carpels had lieen PAGE 5. A Picture Gallery, Berea Ancient injured from burning cigars which Workers. had been carelessly dropped upon PAGE C. Letters lo Texas or For$750 damages is claimed. tunes of Two Kentucky Hoys. them. The Hague Arbitration Board. Christinas Story "Thu Shadow of Senator Eliliu Root was selected Santy." as a member of tho Hague Court of PAGE 7. A Santa Claus lUiyniu for Arbitration to which are to bo subChildren-Illustrated. mitted the claims of British, French, Christmas (lames for Children. nod Spanish subjects respecting proLetters to Young Men, Young Wo- perty seized by tho Portuguese men and Parents. government after a republic- had been proclaimed in dial country. PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky News. Nobel Peace Prize. A Song "Thu Children's March." "Oh Lilllo Town or Bethlehem." Tho Nobel peace prize of 1012 was' Good Roads Meeting. conferred at Christiana, Norway, on Senator Eliliu Root for his work j in connection Part of the Drtsslng. with the settlement "Hey, widter." wdd the fat man; of tho questions arising from tho "there's a button In this Kotip!" occupation of tho Philippines ami "A button!' exclaimed the waiter. Cuba by the United Stales and in "Oh. yes, ulr! We always make our handling Japanese-Americdison in out of drewed beef, putes. j Enquirer, (Coiitlimcil on iag-- Eight.) I -I an uninterrupted transportation. Constant patrol has been maintained, Greatest Forward Step in Teacher Training. Addresses That of Liquor." each nation furnishing its proporEpoch Making. Description of Building and Donor. Con- -' troops. tion of PAGE 3. Mountain Agriculture It is alleged ha! in case of withgratulations from Institutions and State Officers. Christmas Cheer; Spoiled drawal Russia would have an unfair Dangerous; Winter Plow- advantage owing to thu fact that it Tho day was pdrfect. The edu- SulUcionl to say that not only tho ing. could readily bring troops across cational leaders of tho statu gather- ilerea students listened with rapt A Corner For Women A Thot of llio border. ed. Great men canm from other attention, but tho great crowd of disCitizen Premiums. Scraps of Humor. Temperance "Results I En-sila- gu nd should at all times be kepi ope for Knapp Hall is Dedicated U. S. Fleet Returns. Tho fleet that left tho United States on a pleasure trip for officers and men and to demonstrate that a squadron of United Stales battleships can cross tho Atlantic and return without having recourse to foreign ports for supplies, returned Dec. 15th, afler a voyage of 9,000 miles. There were nine battleships in the fleet, and not an ounce of coal, oil or provisions was purchased during their more than soven weeks' absence. Dairy Cattle Barred. Governor Danno of Illinois, issued a proclamation prohibiting the shipment of dairy cattlq into Illi nois from nineteen, states, jncluding Kentucky. The purpose is to prevent tho spread of bovine tuberculosis in his state. Prize Winning Boys and Girls. Secretary of Agriculture, Houston, presented diplomas of merit to eigh ly-tprizu winning boys and girls from all parts of tho United Stales. The group, bearing flags of numerous stales, included the select few from an army of more than 200,000 boys and girls who competed in corn clubs, potato clubs, canning clubs and poultry raising clubs. Surgeons Against Animal Torture At the Animal Protection Congress, in Washington, of doctors and surgeons from all parts of the world, strong notion was taken to regulate the vivisection of animals. Dr. CowciLof London, England, declared that in an effort to llnd the cause of cancer, H5.000 animals were tortured by cancer research society in the past two years with no resulting discovery. Graft in New York. Investigations by thu Now York Grand Jury has brought to light a system employed to extort money from Stato contractors, and indicatare ed tho existence of a conspiracy among high olllcials of the Stato de- College May Control Students. In tho case of J. S. Golt against Berea 'College tho Madison County Circuit Court was upheld by tho Court of Appeals. Tho College had been sued by Mr. Golt for $2,000 damages becauso a College rule forbade students lo enter eating houses not controlled by tho College. Mr. Gott claimed that this rule put his restaurant out of business but the court holds that tho college has tho attitude of parent towards its students and may make any rules for their physical or moral welfare. Serious Fire at Hindman. Tho business section of tho county seat of Knott County was wiped out by lire Saturday. Tiic damage is estimated at 000 and Iho insuranco covers only one-fif- th of the loss. Two stores, two hotels, tho bank and other small buildings woro demolished. Licenses for Employment Bureaus. Tho Stato Immigration and Labor clerk, Mr. W. T. Buckingham, urges that Employment Bureaus bo brought under stato supervision by having them take out licenses from tho State. Many private bureaus, ho states, act as feeders for tho white slave trafllc and should be suppressed by tho slate. It is recommended that tho stato maintain free employment bureaus where people could secure work without tho dangers and expenses of private bureaus. Illinois and Missouri maintain such bureaus with success. states. The procession, tho music, tinguished visitors sat spell-bouthe luncheon wero beyond all our and seemed like learners themexpectations Stato Superintendent selves. Hanileir'suiniiied it up when ho This week wo give a few of tho said! "This will bo remembered as shorter addresses, and a description a great historic occasion." !of the building and tho donor. Tho Tho great addresses by President speeches of Nuwnian, our CommisPearso of Milwaukeo nnd President sioner of Agriculture, Lewis, Wood Cook of DeKalb wo shall not report and Noo and others equally importlliis week even in outline. They ant must also ho reserved for future must appear in full in later issues. issues. . FROSTS ADDRESS OF WELCOME "All One Army." "The Very Squirrels Welcome You." that wo may ho together and our comradeship. real-iz- o Fellow-teacher- s, comrades, friend, neighbors, Indies mid gentlemen: Ilerea is deeply glad that it can spend a few hours today with so many nf tho peoplo whom it admires and loves. In an itriuy no regiment can see all tho other regiments, hut wo know they are in the woods in tho "far-llun- g batllo line." fighting for tho snnio cause, under tho saino banner. Onco in n whilo there is of a grand retho view when tho army can see itself. And it is for that that wo have dedications and teachers gatherings-- co Now today, you friends, who havn come lo seo us havo loft your own important work. You como because you lovo us and because you wished to sharo Heroa's "feast of reason and How of soul." Wo nro glad to greet today tho Stato University and its representaWo greet our tive. (Applause) nonrest neighbor, llio Eastern Ken-lucStato Normal and its rcpro senlatlvo. (Applauso) Wo havo our ky (Continued on pajo l lu1) The Senate and the L. & N. RailI way. Tho refusal of tho officers of thd L. & N. II. II. Co to submit their account to the examination by tho Interstate Commerce Conimision has caused severe comment in tho Senate. Proceedings may bo instituted for contempt of tho Senate against partment. the officials as Iho investigation Death Toll of the Mines. During tho first ten months of this was ordered by tho Senate. year mine fatalities wero 2,292 as Temptations in Lexington. compared with 2,008 last year. The bad conditions of Lexington California Georgia and Oregon regard to temptations for tho have no inspection service so no with young havo been notorious for reports from there wero received. many years. A recent number of 1.200 Rabbits Given Away. In a drive covering only two tho students' paper at Stato Collcgo square miles, tho farmers in tho says: "There are now ono hundred saloons here, besides region of Pendleton, Oregon, killed and thirty-flv- o 1,200 rabbits which havo destroyed at least a dozen clubs whero liquors much fall sown wheat. They wero can bo had on Sunday. Thero an? shipped to Portland mid other cities only goventy prostitution and assignation houses in Lexington, repfor distribution among the poor. resenting an aggregate at times of United States Corn and Wheat. seven hundred sinful women and the Tho valuu of tho Nation's fourteen principal farm crops this year ag- Beneficent God only knows how gregates $1,910,301,000. This is an many irrcptitfous men. Gamblers increase of $182,958,000 over the saino havo made. Limestone street to ho known as the Monte Carlo of tho crops last year. The yields of tho two principal Stale; tho very street down which erops are: Corn 2,110,988,000 bushels, we girls and boys must como and go bushels. Tho is lined with saloons, gambling Wheat 703,380,000 corn crop is the most valuable j rooms, "hock" shops and tho mul farm product or tills country, this titudinous guards of every ovil Irado. year's crop being the smallest sinso In the shadow of tho Court Houso Pro-fa1903, whilo tho wheal production aro cards nnd "craps" daily. harlots in their castles of imis the largest ever recorded in tho piety, gamblers eager for illicit United States. commerce, drunkards, horso-raciJuet a Warning. sharks, whiskey dives and thoir supIt you are going to spend the Christ- - porters, make Lexington homoccn- of aaas helldaya with the family every iniquity, a fitting your small niece and nephew, don't I trio with dump for diseased and ulcered huforget to make the youngsters a pretman garbage." est of a drum and trumpet. ne ng , Berea's Winter Term 5 Great Departments i opens Wednesday, Dec. 31, 1913 r Paee Two. THE CITIZEN December 18, 1913. NATURAL QUERY. Miss Muffltt had recently Joined the Band of Slstors for Ilofrlondlng Dure lart, and waa being shown over a prison for the first time. Ono prisoner, evidently a man of cd ucatlon, Interested her moro than tho (Conducted by the National Woman's Chrlatlan Temperance Union.) others. Ho roo and bowed to hor when sho entered his cell, apologising for tho poorness of his apartment LIQUOR Mies MufTUt could not help wonder AWFUL RESULTS OF ing how this refined man cftmo within tho clutches of tho law. In fact, as Moral Enemy of Peace and Order, and Deipoller of Men and Cloud sho was leaving tho cell, sho said: That 8hsdows Faces. "May I ask why you are In this dls The Citizen A family newspaper for all that It right, true and Interesting. rubllahed every Thuraly"t nerra, Kjr. The Words of the Wise are as Goads and as Nails Fastened by the Masters of Assemblies President Frost Drives Some Nails liifBWijaSK.Y'', , sews 9 BEREA PUBLISHING (tneitrpnrnteit) CO. WM. C. FROST, Edilor-U-ChRUTH McFAIX. Office Editor DEAN SLA CLE, CirtuUlton Manaier Nail Nail Subscription Ratoa TAYAIILK IN ADV'ANCH J 1. 00 60 A white man is bet1. ter than aiKliulinn, if he is better, because of his ideas.. 2. Three Month Rlx Month One Voir IS are cent lump. The dale after your name on label allows to what date otirautiecnptlon la pattl. It It ta not chanireit within three weeka after renewal notify ua Mlaalnc numhera will be gladly aupplled If we ere not i next. Literal terma given to any who obtain new fULVrlptlona for ua. Any one aendlng ua four reariautwHptlonaean receive The Cititen free lormniRCii lor one year. application. Advertlalngrateaon MKMRRR or IJxprcaa Money Send money liy roat-offtc- e Onler Draft, Kegintered Letter, or one and two One man's children better than another man's children, if they are better, because of their ideas. 3. Or A KltNTUCKY TRUSS ASSOCIATION. Fathers and mothers Again. Don't bless their children, if they "Miss DubbklnDo ItMarrlctta." stam do bless them, by giving mered Wlmpleton nervously, "or wow will yuh you mum mum them good ideas. marry mot" "Don't you ever ask a question Nail 4. The church, the Ilko that again. ReginaldmeWlmpleton," school and the newspaper replied the girl proudly. "Bub but wuh why, Mum Mari good, if they do do etta?" stuttered Wlmpleton. "I lul by handing out good lul lore you dud devotedly " "Because," the fair girl firmly, "because It will not be necessary for you to subject yourself to the nervous strain. I will." Harper's Weekly. A Practical Soul. Not long ago a country parson went to preach In an old remote parish In the southern part of Maine. The aged exton. In taking him to the place, Insinuatingly said: "I Jest do hope you won't mind preachln' from the chancel. Ye see, this Is a quiet place, no children about, on fouran' Fro got a duck teen egga In the pulpit" Harper's Nail answered No Whiskey Advertisements! No Immodest News Items! HINTS FOR TEACHERS, No. 9. Nail 5. You can't always select the company your children will have, but you can see to it that they have a good newspaper to read. FROST TO CITIZEN READERS. trrsslng place?" Tonight It enters a humblo home "Madam," ho replied, "I am horo for to strike the roues from a woman's robbery at a seaside hotel." "How very interesting!" said Miss checks and tomorrow It .challenge Muffltt "Wero you er the proprie this republic In the halls of rongreas. Toduy It strikes a cruat from th tor? 'London Answers. lips of a starving child and totnom levies tribute from the governmc-ItselJust the Opposite. Lewis Cass Ledyard was talking In There Is no cottage humble enough New York about a muckrakcr of a to escape It; no palace strong enough new typo. "I'vo never heard any good of him,' to shut It out It defies the law when It cannot coho said. "Even when I've thought I erce suffrage. heard a word In his favor, It has nl flexible to cajols but merciless It ways proved the opposlto when traced In victory. to Its source. It Is tho moral enemy of peace and "It's llko the case of the office boy order, the despollar of men and terwhoso mastor said: ror of women, the cloud that shad" 'Willie Is slow jind sure.' ows the face of children, tbe demon "'Slow and sure, eh?' dug moro graves and sent "'Yes, slow to learn, sure to tor- - that has more souls unshrlved to Judgment get'" than all pestilences that have wasted to lire since Ood sent the plague NATURALLY. Kgypt and all the wars since Joshua stood before Jericho. It cornea to ruin, and H shall profit mainly by the ruin of your sons and f. 1 mine. The Collecting Instinct. you PRESIDENT were a child between My When Dear Friends: the ages of three and fourteen years, I am quito surprised lo find myself kinds of things did you collect? what an editor. I have always been deep Colored strings, colored papers, peb- ly interested in Tho Citizen, and bles, slicks, or anything whatever draftmight catch the attention was when Brother Faulkner was that ed into the service of the Slate I carefully taken home and kept. there This disposition to collect all simply stepped in because saw was nobody else at hand who what sorts of things is practically universaleverybody or nearly every- tho paper could do as I saw it. a No matter what oilier paper body has it. It is strongest when man takes every family in Eastern wo are about eleven years old. Kentucky need3 Tho Citizen and Before the child is eight years Tho Citizen needs your support. old he may pick up anything at Tell us how to make it better; send all that he can carry there seems in tho news; get your neighbor to to be no plan in tlio collecting. Af- subscribe. And I am thinking of ter that ago some special interest is tho family that has perhaps never developed and every thing that is taken a paper and of tlio children uwnuutcu uuw lino ovmv juouiiui who havo little to read in their own value often the boy or girl would homes. I am thinking of the moun refuse any sort of prize for his coltain news that never is told, and tho lection bo it a collection of but- mountain people who need some tons, marbles, stamps or what not. to stand up for them. I am The collector at this age is a thinking of the help that can bo naturalist not a scientist. Ho may given lo fathers and mothers who leave the things lying about the havo children to bring up. I am house anywhere, or pile them in a thinking of the country teacher, and confused mass. Later he may show the country preacher and tho counsome tendency to arrange and class- try doctor who all need tho encour ify the objects collected. agement of a paper like this. Since this collecting instinct is so And I am thinking of groups of common in us, education should children and young people by the make use of it as one of its most fireside, and of hard working valuablo' means. mothers in their kitchens, and of During these early years the child mountain farmers who need to may be sent into the fields and make more out of their land. I woods to see what can bo found, know that all these can be helped and specimens brought into the by a good family newspaper. Just as I am trying to help the school. mountains thru Berea College I am The children could form thempaper. selves into, a Nature Club, the speci- trying to help them thru this mens collected may becomo a school hiuscum. During tlio process of this collecting the collectors become acquainted with the objects of naturo about them birds, shakes, toads, and their great value to the farmer; the helpful and the harmful insects; th kind of soil and the crops most profitably grown upon it, and c6unt-les- s other things becomo known in thoir relation to the community life. Tho clubs may develop a sort of competition among the members as to who can And and "tell all about" tho largest number of spec- (mens. Picnio excursions offer opportunity for group collecting. The collections of one district can bo described and tho description sent to another school for their study and in that way a grat and vital interest is developed in tho actual writing of descriptions. Lot ench boy or girl describe one object. A community interest is felt by tho children in the museum, but even moro in tlio kind of description John or Mary can write for John's or Mary's description is to show "what our school can do." So, the natural collecting instinct of tho children furnishes an opportunity to tench them about all tho objects in their lives, and incidentally, n lot of Innguago work and oven arithmetic lakes on a new meaning and 0110 that is so often found wanting for the children. The children's discussions of the museum as they ply the parents wllh questions nwaken interest nl home. Tho teacher shows how books about theso things may be obtained from tho Stato Library Commissions, and, beforo tho community is awaro of it many of them are reading books, Slate bulletins from tho Department of Agriculture and other Departments. Tho school becomes a center of interest for the community and tho teacher reaps tho natural reward a satisfaction iu knowing the people of tho community are better because of his or her presence among them. I cannot travel and see my friends in all the counties as I would love to do but I can send my greetings and my best words through Tho Citizen if you will let me. Wo havo enlisted a largo numbor of people to help mako tho paper a benefit lo all who take it. Miss McFall in tho office is a friend you will certainly appreciate as you get acquainted with her. Professor Montgomery is another friend who is already putting money in your pocket thru the wisdom ho gives in this paper. Joseph Lincoln is contributing a continued story that costs 1.50 in book form. Let us have you as a reader and you shall havo something of the education you might have as a student in Berea Collcgol congregation lake The Citizen so that they shall havo tho Sunday School lesson, and so that they shall all be thinking about tho good things that the paper brings. When any teacher or preacher sends in five names and addresses at ono time, with the cash we will send: 5 copies ono year for 11.00 5 copies six months for $2.00. 5 copies three months for $1.00. Hero is tho chance for teacher and preachers to confer a lasting bencllt upon tho people they are working for. This offer is only temporary, and will bo withdrawn in a short time. INDIVIDUAL PREMIUMS. It comes to mislead human souls and to crush human hearts uqder Its rumbling wheels. mothIt comes to bring ers down In shame and sorrow to gray-haired Magazine. The Perfect Car. "This story of yours Is all right," said the editor, "but your description of the hero's automobile Is simply impossible. If thero was an automobile Grady. made as perfect as the one you I'd buy one tomorrow. Where Doctor, what happens COLLEGES URGE TEMPERANCE Patient In the world did you get your Ideas?" replied the author. when a person's temperature goes "That was easy," Movement to Rule Out Intoxicating "I got my friend, Rragley, to describe down as far as It can go? Liquors at Banquet Characterised Doctor (absently) Then he has hi new car." Judge. as Important Step. e, their (Tares. It cornea to change the wife's love Into despair and her pride Into sham. It cornea to stilt the laughter on the Hps of little children. It comes to ruin your body and mind, to wreck your horn, and It knows It must measure Its prosperity by the awlftneaa and certainty with which It wrecks tbts world Henry W. cold feet tains: A Hen's Lay. already explained The Citizen How wonderful would be the hen is so costly a paper to edit and pub- a brass band? some fine day, when all alone. If Paw Yes, my son. Why do you In place of laying; Juit one esc. lish that wo cannot reduce tho She'd co and lay a corner-atone- ! price. We have, however, secured ask? Willie Well. If a horn ptaycr get three good bargains for our readers. lick does his substitute? Any person who sends us ono dolA disappointed artist. Indulging In a Paw You go to bed, Willie. lar for a new subscription or a rein of abuio against Whistler, exmay by adding twenty-fiv- e claimed: ILLUSTRATIONS. "He's without exception tho most cents receive a premium worth one superficial, Ignorant, dollar. There arc threo premiums shallow creature that ever mado pre a pair two for women: a jack-knif- e, tensions to art." of scissors, and a book the House"Gently, my dear sir," Interrupted hold Guide. Whistler, who had been listening un The Knife is razor steel, white or observed. "You quite forget yourself." black rough horn handle. London Tlt BIts. The Scissors are six inches long, Hlmlllatlng. razor steel, strongly hinged, with "I see whero a prominent young black japanned handles. man was accidentally killed while The Household Guide is a well cranking his automobile." hound hook of 178 pages, illustrated. "It must have been a sad blow to Here are sonic of the things it conhis family for the public to know A3 l. ro-ne- Paw Knows Everything. Willie Paw, do you know all about The effort being made by friends of the University of California to have passed by the student body an amendment ruling out all Intoxicating liquors from the officially recognised banquets and other social functions. Is In accordance with a movement which Dr. David Starr Jordan characterises as "the moat Important forward step In American universities." The large state universities, such as Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois, Missouri, Kanaaa, Indiana, do not serve liquors at their clas or officially recr ognized student banquets, and much Intelligent American citizens may differ as to the beat methods of prohibiting or regulating the liquor traffic no conscientious man or woman can fall to recognise the absolute folly of nullifying the work of tho college or tho university by permitting temptation In tbe form of alcoholic drinks to be placed In the way of the students. how-evo- Ilulcs for Good Health. Care of the sick, homo remedies, babies and children. Beauty, Manners and Amusements. Homo Management, Complete Cook Book. that" You mean the news of his death?" 'No, the fact that ha didn't own a DRINKERS ARE Activity NOT WANTED machine" Lacking of Facilities. 'Oh. dear, lovers In tho old days had trying times." sighed Mrs. Fibber, who had just finished reading a romanco of tho middle ages. T shouldn't wonder," sold Mr. Fib ber, from behind his evening paper. There was no satisfactory equivalent for Reno In those dayB." GETTING DOWN TO BUSINESS. of Railroads In Promoting Total Abstinence Among Employes Is Illustrated. The Every Day File is a new premium desired by many of our subscribers. It is a most handy book in which may bo filed newspaper clippings, letters, and all important papers that nro in danger of being lost or mixed up. Tho pieturo shows it. Your scrap book is your treasure house; in it is needed information and help for each member of tho family. There is tho nowrccipo which you saved for the time when company comes; and thero arc those valuablo farm suggestions by Professor Montgomery; and tho poems too which may bo learned for tho school exhibition; then thero is tho joko which you wanted THE CITIZEN PREMIUMS. Tho Citizen is not out to mako to tell hut couldn't quite remember, my, you arc glad you kepi that; ami money. Every cent Tho Citizen makes is those lino methods by Dr. McAllister turned in toward making tho paper which will mako your school better. Thero they all are thosi better. Wo uso an cxnensivo paper for things which you would havo been our printing, and good typo, and in sorry lo forget safe in the file. That is, they aro thero If the Citiall ways spend lavishly to mako The Citizen as good as it can possi- zen comes to your homo each week ! and you havo a pair of Citizen bly bo. Wo get no money from any poliscissors and this now Every Day File. tical party, and nono from advertisements of liquor or tobacco or dishonest schemes or fake medicines. We cannot furnish the paper for less than one dollar a year, sixty cents for six months, thirty-liv- e cents for threo months. Send in a postal order today, payablo to Tlio Citizen, Berea, Ky. FOR TEACHERS AND PREACUERS CLUB RATES. The Writer Can you use an article on King Solomon? Magazlno Editor Yes, If you can furnish a Bet of portraits of his wives. Jarred the Infant. The Doston baby cried all nlcht; Ills nurae has foollih ways And rashly told him Uacon might Have written Bhakespcare'a plays. Breaking Off. "You say you occasionally smoke one of your wlfo's Christmas cigars?" "Yes; I dug 'em up tho other day and they are a groat holp in my present situation." "I am trying to quit tobacco good." "What Is that?" for railroad suddenly appeared In the yards of the road In an Illinois town and began an examination, commencing on the engineer. "Let's smell (your breath," he said. Ho sniffed and declared the engineer had been drinking. "Sure," replied the englnoer. "I have bad four or Ave beers." "Oo home," the official told him. "We don't want men to go to work If they have had liquor to drink. It ten drinks mnko a man drunk, ono drink makes him drunk." one-tent- Tho following Instance Illustrate tho activity of railroads in looking after the observance of tho total abstinence rulo: An official of a western Paw Knows Everything. Willie Paw, when a baby gets sick why do they call the doctor? Paw To euro It, my son. Willie Well, why don't they send for the curate, instead of tho doctor. Paw You go to bed, Wllllo. Woman to Woman. Crafty Milliner (coaxlngly) Tho whlto feather on tho hat makes "What Is your son who graduated madam look about twenty-one- . Mrs. Sprlto (eagerly) Yes, yes. from college last Juno doing now?" "Oh. he's busy trying to got over Why not put on two or three moro? tho things he thought he had learned Judge. HE PREFERRED A POOR TRADE Saloonkeeper Converts Drsm Shop Into Dry Goods 8toro Because H Was Afraid of Children. A saloonkecpor recently closed out his business and opened a small dry goods storo Instead. Ono of his acquaintances, knowing that he was ex. changing a good Income for a very limited one, remonstrated with hint. "I can't help It, Jim," said the saloonkeeper, "my children are growing up and thoy began to ask questions about at Still Worse. Bluff I understand old Qrlmley cut his eon off with a shilling, a ruff Worse than that Bluff How so? a ruff Ho cut him off with a shilling and tho family motor car. tho liquor business that I couldn't answer without being ashamed before them. They didn't like to see their A Bridge Bore. father selling whisky, they said. I'd I do not like the Katby guy rather bo In a poor trade that thero' With flawa to pick. Who's alwuya prompt to tell you why no question about, and be able to look You lost tho trick. my children In the face." college." Temporarily Forgot Very often a teacher wishes to havo a number of copies of Tho yflaL Citizen iu his school, to uso for supplementary reading, and to Interest the scholars in current events and in improvement in school, homo and farm. Very oflen a preacher wishes to havo tho leading families in his 'PisK'slal Admiring Friend Old boy, that's n corking good series of newspaper Fulfilled Ambition. I want to mako a stories you aro writing tbeso days. "Look hero! Qrcat Ilallplayor What papor am I noise In the world." "There Is only one way I know of writing stories for? . . . O, yes, I that you can do it Go and Join a remember; much obliged, old chap. brass band." "You never carry that boautlful And Got a Sharp Look. "I asked by husband for some pin umbrella I gave you," sho said, reproachfully, money this morning." 'I can t afford to," he replied. "I "What did he say?" "He asked me how much pins were feel as If I'd have to take a tailcab to keep from getting It wot" a paper." It Appreciation. Money to Labor. When 10,000 persons spend $200,000 for liquor, only $8,120 goes to labor, and only $25,200 to the farmer. If the money was spent for shoes, clothing, food, furntturo, and building of new homes, over $43,000 would go to labor, and over $120,000 to tho farmer or miner, and a groat proportion of this money would again come back to labor through the purchnsu of moro shoes, clothing, furntturo. harrtvnru. farm IVe.) machinery, etc Keunrbi c Journal. Read Page Seven and Plan for Education thit Winter! December 1 8, 1913. THE CITIZEN. FAITHFUL DOG Page Three. DEAD WATCH MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Prof. Frank 8. Montgomery, Instructor in Animal Husbandry, and Special Investigator. very Important and should nol be CHEER. Ono week from today Is Christ- - neglected. Then loo tho corn should inns, llio tlmo of year when we not bo too rlpo when put in, for ft should nil lio most joyful. Thanks will not pack well when it begins In giving dny nml fourth of July arc dry out. Mr. Fish believes his troublo was days of rejoicing for us Americans, should ho a day of caused by his corn being too ripe hut Christinas CHRISTMAS THE MAN WHO KNEW SANTA CLAUS BEST sssssssstiii AFTER LONG Day In ItfnmrioNAL: SUNMYSQIOOL riiinilfc and Day Out "Shep" Watched at Dead Master's Bank Building. Lesson DIVISION OF THE LAND. joy for tho wholo world, coinmcm orating as It docs tho hirth of tho Saviour of all mankind. In remembrance of our Heavenly Father's great gift to tis wo all lake Christmas tho tlmo of giving loved ones and friends. Out in 0 Christmas giving liavo wo al "s the truo giving spirit? Is it , too often tho trading spirit? Do 16 niaku n good liberal portion of ir gifts lo the poor from whom we tpect nothing in rcturn7 Our own hrislmas dinner will never taslo i good as when wo have shared liberally with those around tis not as nhlo to provide good things as wo are. And too, in providing our Christmas cheer aro wo always careful not to wrong or cause pain to any of our fellow men or our patient animal servants? If wo needlessly drive or rido n horso fifty miles or oven half that without food, have wo tho Christmas spirit? Have wo tho Christmas spirit if wo drink whisky at Christmas tlmo and lira ourselves to deeds of violence or al least foolishness, in addition lo selfishly and sinfully indulging ourselves, instead of spending tho money for gifts to bestow upon mother, wife, children, sweetheart, or tin poor? The Hook says "Wino is n mocker and strong drink is raging." That certainly is nol promising for Christmas cheer. SPOILED ENSILAGE DANGEROUS. Mr. 11 T. Fish recently had four and not properly distributed and tramped in tho silo. Mr. Hcrndon reports excellent results from his concrclo silos again this winter. Ho says ho never had cattlo do belter on pasluro than his big cattlo did this summer, and Ihcy wintered on silage and clover hay last winter. When wo consider that only CO per cent of tho feed valuo of our ly corn crop Is in tho grain, it behooves us lo lake tho best enro possible of tho other 40 per cent. If II is put into a silo you get II all, and in a form most relish-c- d and most easily digested by livestock. Plan lo pul you up a silo next ccr-tnin- Mont. Shop, tho dog (T!y K- - O. BKLI.KIlfl, Director of Evening Anaconda, Department, Tho Moody Dlblo Inilitute, that ban waited in front of tho Dal? Chicago.) bank elx long years for his master, la dead. Ho was run over by an automobile and 10 aerlouily Injured that LESSON FOR DECEMBER 21 he was shot Six years ago Shop's master, a sheep herder, went to Anaconda after a season on the range. Ho took the dog with him. Shep waited outside the bank while his master went Inside to cash a check. While Inelde tho man was stricken with apoplexy, placed on a stretcher and taken to a hospital In an ambulance. It did not look natural to Shep, but he followed the ambulance to the hospital and waited ouUstdo for sev- - ' 14:1-1LESSON TEXT-Joii- hua ye tint th GOLDEN TKXT-"Se- ek kingdom of Owl and his rlghteouaneM and all these things shall be added unto you."-M- att 9:33. IBANK 1 1 ycarl WINTER PLOWING. Last spring I undertook to make garden in an old, neglected garden spot thai never had been fertilized adequately. It was full of briars of all kinds, cutworms, grub worms, nod most every thing clso thai wo don't need in a garden. You" can easily imagine my success, or rather failure. This fall I raked about half my leaves from front yard over garden and burned them to destroy what few weed seed I had failed lo root out. Then I scattered tho rest of the leaves over the ground, along with a good coat of manure and plowed it all under, breaking the ground about Ion inches deep. I am now scattering a barrel of lime over ss tho plowed ground, and shall heavily with manure during winter and expect to have a garden wurth while next summer. If I had a cornfield I would treat it tho samp way, and If leaves and manure wero not plentiful enough I would plow under rye or cowpcas No, I would nol plow cowpcas under, but would mako valuablo hay from them and save all the manure from that, or clso I would pasture hogs on them, for I need money like most other people around Hcrcn. Deep winter plowing with lop application of limestouo and manure is a prolltnblu occupation these short winter days. II will kill sprouts and briars, freeze out insect pests, make good soil of tho subsoil you liavo turned up from below former plowiugs, cause tho soil lo hold more moisture, and enablo it to warm and liven up much earlier in the spring. Then too you have n lot of hard team work out of your wav when spring comes, and you will be hit to get your oats sown in March lu'lc'id of April. lop-dre- Following the dofent at Al wo see Joshua building an altar at Ebal (ch. 8) and reading again "all that Moses commanded" (v. 35), to the Israelites) and tho strangers as well. Then folA. lows an account of his campaigns. military critic has classed Joshua with the Alexanders, Caesars, Napoleons, Wellingtons and Grants of all age. Ills dealing with tho Glbeonltcs and Its after effects was ono error In hls campaign, for ho failed to take counsel of Jehovah. At the close of the war (ch. 11) Joshua Is ready to divide) Inheritance, chap-tetho nt 12-2- VISIT FROM ST. NICHOLAS Twas the night before Christmas when all through the house Not a creature was stirring, not even a mouse; The stockings were hung by the chimney with care, In hopes that Saint Nicholas soon would be there. The children were nestled all snug in their beds, While visions of sugarplums danced through their heads; And Mama in' her kerchief and I in my cap Had just settled our brains for a long winter's nap; When out on the lawn there arose such a clatter I sprang from my bed to see what was the matter. Away to the window I fled like a flash, Tore open the shutters and threw up the sash; The moon on the breast of the new fallen snow Gave the lustre of mid-da- y to objects below, When what to my wondering eyes should appear But a miniature sleigh and eight tiny reindeer, With a little old driver so lively and quick I knew in a moment it must be Saint Nick. More rapid than eagles his coursers they came, And he whistled and shouted and called them by name. "Now, Dasher! now, Dancer! now.Prancer! and Vixen! On, Comet! on, Cupid! on.Donder and Blitzen! To the top of the porch! To the top of the wall! Now dash away! dash away! dash away, all!" As dry leaves that before the wild hurricane fly When they meet with an obstacle mount to the sky, So up to the housetop the coursers they flew, With the sleigh full of toys and Saint Nicholas too. And then in a twinkling I heard on the roof The prancing and pawing of each little hoof-- As I drew in my head and was turning around, Down the chimney St. Nicholas came with a bound. He was dressed all in furs from his head to his foot, And his clothes were all tarnished with ashes and soot. ' liora's to die from eating spoiled ensilage. Tho veterinarian from tho State Experiment Station was too late lo save sent for, but them. They all died within threa days of each other. Tho expert from Lexington said it is never safo to feed moldy ensilago lo any animal. Of course ensilago heals as tho air gels to it, bill it must not get moldy. Al least three inches should bo fed from over the entire top of a silo every day in or der that no mold of any kind may form. Too much care cannot be taken At least two In lllling tho silo. heavy men should tramp It continuously when lllling. so as lo exclude all the air possible from it at tho time. Then too tho mouth of lh blower should bo constantly moving around tho silo so as to thoroly mix the grain and fodder constituents or the silage, for if it is allowed to hang stationary, tho grain, being heavier will remain benealh U while the lighter parts will scatter over the rest of tho silo. This Is he-w- ft Kept a Constant Vigil. eral days. Tho roaster died a few hours after reaching tho hospital. Shep saw the funeral procession, but It was unusual and he still waited. Then he remembered that hie master had gone Into the bonk the last time he had actually seen him, bo bo went there and curled up on the front steps and waited. For months he would look up expectantly every time some one came out of the building, but bis hopes began to wane.,, In spite of this ho kept a constant vigil and had made tha front of the bank his home for six years, only leaving long enough to get something to eat. He grew old and deaf during bU long wait. Each year President E. J. Howman of tho bank paid his tax to the city, but he still waited for tho sheep herder, who did not coma out of tho bank. For the last few months Shep had been stiffening with ago so fast that It was an effort for blm to walk. Then a flying automobile struck him and broke his back. I A Corner for Women Put all together into a saucepan and cook without turning for about fifteen minutes or until a littlo dropped into cold water is hard and brittle. Pour into a well greased shallow tin and when nearly cold mark off into squares. Nuts may he added just before turning into cooling pan. SHE "RAISED" HER HUSBAND Hopes for Better Luck With Youth Than First Mate, Forty Years Her Senior. I. Those left behind, w. Head carefully Numbers ch. 32 to recall tho story of those who, llko Lot of old, saw good grating land and chose It la preference to that on tho farther sldo of Jordan, that possessed by the "children of Anak." Subsequent history) reveals the foolishness of their choice, for they were the first to fall before 4 the enemies of Israel when the kings dom was broken up. Tho Levltesi (v. 4) wero not to have a portion but rather they were to dwell In selected cities with suburban property. Caleb Not an Israelite. hla Inheritance, II. Caleb claim Joshua was old and stricken. w. In years (13:1) and now Israel Is before him, each of the remaining nlna f tribes, to have apporand tioned unto them a permanent dwel- - ' ling place after the long years of wilderness wandering, and the more recent campaign of subjugation. Before-Joshucasta tho lot, however, Caleb recalls the promise Hosea bad made-thim 45 years before (v. 10). Front a comparison of v. 6 H. V.. Qea. 16:l!. and Josh. 16:13 It appears that Caleb'' was not an Israelite by birth, but nevi ertheless he claims an Inheritance.' among them, based upon the promise! of Moecs, "the man of God," because, be had "wholly followed the Lord my God" v. 9. His name literally mean "a dog" yet this dog of a Gentile goti more than tho crumbs that fell from, the master's table, Matt 16:28. Caleb rested upon the sure word of God, and to remember this promise was not aaj act of selfishness. How those events-ithe valley of Eachel must have, stood out In tho memory of Caleb and; Joshua. They remembered how their companions caused the hearts of the people "to melt" Num. 14:37. That day's work was one of serious results and so shall It be for their Imitators of the present day. To see the giants ab'd not. as Caleb, to see Cod had brought death. In his heart, however,! Caleb treasured God's word and now ho has not alone been, ut eighty-fiv"kept alive," but he Is as strong as on that day, when in tho prime of his manhood, Moses had sent him forth, with tho twelve. Remembered God's Promise. one-hala e Fudge. 2 cups sugar. - 2 (0 I cup milk. 2 table spoonfuls butter (level) 1 teaspoonful vanilla. 1 square hitter chocolate or teaspoonfuls cocoa (level). Doll sugar, chocolate (or cocoa) and milk together until it reaches A THOUGHT OF WASHING DAT. the sofl ball stage when tested in Tho clothes lino is a Rosary cold water. Ilcmovo from lire and Of household help and caro; add butter and flavoring. Beat until Kach littlo saint tho Mother loves creamy and thickened. Pour quickIs represented there. ly into a greased pan. Cut into squares when II mi. And when across tho garden plot She walk's, with thoughtful heed, Cooked Fondant. I should not wonder if she told 2 cups sugar (lino granulated.) Each garment for a bead. 2- - 3 cup cold water. L teaspoon cream of tartar. Doll For Cecilia's scarlet stockings haug all together until it makes a sofl llesido Amelia's skirt, ball when tried in cold wator. Turn And llilbo's breeches, which of lato out on a largo platter and when Wero sadly smeared with dirt. cool beat, then work with hands till creamy. Dlvido into portions and Yon kerchief small wiped bitter flavor to taste. Shape into choco-lat- o tears creams, stuffed dales, nut at school; For orcaius, etc. This pinafore was torn in strifo Twixt Fred and littlo Julo. -8 A bundle of toys he had flung on his back, And he looked like a peddler just opening his pack; His eyes how they twinkled! His dimples, how merry! His checks were like roses, his nose like a cherry! His droll little mouth was drawn up in a bow, And the beard on his chin was as white as the snow; The stump of a pipe he held tight in his teeth, And the smoke it encircled his head like a wreath; He had a broad face, and a little round belly That shook when he laughed like a bowlful of jelly. He was chubby and plump, a right jolly old elf, And I laughed when I saw him, in spite of myself. A wink of his eye and a twist of his head Soon gave me to know I had nothing to dread. He spoke not a word, but went straight to his work And filled all the stockings; then turned with a jerk, And laying his finger aside of his nose And giving a nod, up the chimney he rose. He sprang to his sleigh, to his team gave a whistle, And away they all flew like the down of a thistle; But I heard him exclaim ere he drove out of sight, "Merry Christmas to all, and to all a good night." Kansas City, Mo. "If you want a Teach model husband, raise him. him not to stay out at night and have him help with the house ,work." That Is the advlco Mrs. Louis years old, gavo the Smith, forty-twother day after she had been married "I to Louis Smith, aged twenty-two- . know my husband is all right, because I raised blm myself." said Mrs. Smith. This Is Mrs. Smith's second matrimonial venture. Her first husband was forty years older than she, and she says he did not turn out well. Her former namo waB King. Louis Smith camo to livo at the King homo when he was fourteen. Tho woman cared for tho lad as a mother. Then her husband deserted her. Mrs. Smith says Louis first began to love her two years ago. '"Will you marry meT' he asked me," said Mrs. Smith. "'No, Louis, you are too young,' says I. "Will you marry me when I am of ago?' says ho. "I said yes, for I llko that boy," smiled Mrs. Smith. Joshua at once recognizes the Justness and validity of Caleb's claim. Iks thereforo ho at onco grants the request and adds to It hla bleeslng. Hebron, means "Joining," "union," "fellowship." Thus we sea Caleb entering Into all tho rights privileges and blessings of any of tho) descendants of Jacob. Is this not typical of our privilege lo Christ Jesus? John 15:5; 14:20; I. John 1:3-Salso Matt. 8:11, 12. The only condition is that of faith In God and la his Word. Gal. 3:7, 26. 29. "Thus faith In tho case of Caleb is revealed as tho principle which follows fully, waits patiently, asks for new opportunities for Its exercise, and gains finally as victory." O. Campbell Morgan. The Golden Text The essential valuo of this lesson Is expressed la' tbeso words of our Lord. To seek tho kingdom of God and his righteousness first, la tho matter of supremo Importance and Involves following the Lord), fully. Frequently, constantly, thlaV means a long postponement of tha day of our visible vindication. Yet such postponement Is not the result of tho caprlclousness of God, nor Ibj It delayed beyond the hour necessary! for the working out of the plans of' Jehovah, In accordance with the very best means. As Caleb waited thosoi 45 years his strength waxed not, and! all things needful were supplied. Tha point Is not so much that he at laslj gained tho inheritance, but that dur--i Ing the period of waiting hla suste--f nance and his raiment were provided All through tho year we have been bearing of promises which were con dttlonal upon loyalty to God and to bis wilt. Today wo seo al fulfillment of tho promise made oven and over again that Israel should poo-- j sees the Promised Land. Or. J. WIN bur Chapman asked Gen. William Dooth for the secret of his success ln tho Salvation Army and his reply was "God baa bad all there was of mo.'" Caleb's was a vigorous, happy old) age; be bad not wasted anxious thought on tho morrow; bo kept atlvoi preo-- ) his Interest lu tho Deut, 1:36-38- III. A promise fulfilled w. 13-1- God's promise. Num. , 14:24V-3- 0; eo GIRL WHIPS HER FATHER Pa's I Buffalo Young Woman Resented Curt Dismissal of Young Man Caller. BAKED COWPEAS. tried baking cow-peaIf not, experiment with this Tho Household in its wear, And smile to think how near of kin recipe sometime, to tho delight of tho wholo family. Aro love and toil and prayer. Cook 1 quart of largo while cowJulia Ward Howo. pcas slowly in wator until they beCHRISTMAS CANDIES. gin lo soften. Tills will requfro live or six hours. Pul them into a bean (By Miss Tyler.) pot, 'add one-ha- lf pound of sail pork, and 1 tnblespooiifu! of molasses. Butter Scotch. Cover with water and hako slowly six or seven hours. It is well to C oups granulated sugar. liavo tho pot covered except during tablespoonfula wator. 2 A plcco of butter siro of an egg. tho lasl hour. A Btranger passing, I salulo Havo you ever s? Buffalo, N. Y. John Hoollhan, who lives at tho foot o South Michigan street, did not llko the looks of a young man who called on bis daughter the other nlgbt and chased blm away. After ho had gone, Hoollhan, according to the police, scoldet the girl. She stood his talk for a few minutes and then bounced a wooden potato masher on his head. Tho old man went down for the count. When he revived ho complained to the police that bo had been slugged In his own bouse. Detectives Murphy and Uyan took blm to tho Emergency hospital whero his cuts were dressed. Afterwards ho was taken to the Franklin street station and made a, statement. He wanted somebody arretted, but bo did not know whom. obo-dlcn- co ever-throbbi- ent Read Page Two, and Fix to Have The Citizen Call Every Week! Page Four. THE CITIZEN. Mayor Gay has so renovated his resldcnco that il has Iho appearance of a now house. Mr. and Mrs. niilncharl of Cincinnati returned to their homo last week after a pleasant visit wilh Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stevens. Half success Isn't winning buy ALL your goods at Welch's. COLLEIE ITEMS MONAHAN AND SMITH VISIT SCHOOLS. Kntpp Hall Commendtd. Mr. A. 0. Mdnnhan or the U. S. Bureau of Education has just to Washington aflcr spending a week visiting rural schools in Clay and Laurel Counties with Prof, Smith of tho Berea Normal Department. Mr. Monahan was here in the interest of n statistical sunny Hint is being made of educational conditions in the southern highlands by the nal tonal bureau, In which will be published a sociological survey of Clay County which Prof. Smith has made. . II is the purpose of tho bureau to have exact data concerning the public schools of the mountains in order lo cooperate more closely nnd intelligently with the departments of education of the mountain state) and in order lo distribute correct information about mountain schools to all interested in this particular Held. Drcrmher 18, 1913 '.'.rit.iit'y'Ato GREAT BARGAINS Ladies' and Misses' Coats and Suits New stock just received from factory in this season's ver newest styles, right at the time you need the goods. We are offering them for less than wholesale prices. Call and see our goods and compare prices with others of same quality. Ladtss' and Misses' Coats, worth $17.50 for $12.50 " 11 11 11 i 11 11 " " " all wool suits $15.00 " $10.00 $10.00 " $ 7.50 $8.50 " $ 5.00 in black, blue and gray " $12.50 " $ 8.00 We carry a complete line of Ladies' and G:nts' furnishings at reasonable prices. J. B. MAIN ST. RICHARDSON BEREA, KY. ooooooooo LOCAL PAGE HEWS OF BEREA. AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES ! DR. BEST, DENTIST oace rnaHK IBS oyer Beret Bamk k Trust No cm Co DAN H. BRECK Fire, Life, kcai- -t, Lhe 9tck INSURANCE Will aifn your bond. PteM 505 RJchiMMrf, Ky. L, & N. TIME TABLE North Bound, Local 7:00 a. m 10:55 Knoxrille 1:07 p. m. 3:52 BEREA 7:45 6:30 p. m. Cincinnati South Bound, Local 8:15 6:30 a. m. Cincinnati 12:34 p. m. 12:33 BEREA 6:60 7:00 p. m. Knoxville p. m. a. m. a. m. p. m. a. m. a. m. Express Train No. 33 will stop to take on passengers for Knoxville and points beyond. South Bound 8:00 a.m.. t 11:55 a. m. No. 32 will stop at Berea to take on passengers for Cincinnati, 0., and points beyond. North Bound 4:45 p. m. BEREA 8:50 p. m. Cincinnati Cincinnati BEREA (ad) Get that stove at Welch's, Mr. M. V. Roberts of Hazel Green, spent a few days in Berea last week. Mrs. C. B. Holder and little son, nf lloanoake, Ala., arc in Bcrca to spend the holidays with her mother, Mrs. J. M. Early. Miss Bess DeBord, who is teach ing at Walnut Grove, Ky., was vis iting in Berea Friday and Satur day. A fine fat hog for sale M. L. Spink. (nd) Mrs. James Reynolds left Saturday for a visit of several days with relatives in Beattyville. Mrs. C. I. Ogg has been quite seriously ill for several days at the hospital. The revival meetings which have been held at the Baptist Church during tho past two weeks closed Sunday night with a baptismal service at which the rites of baptism were administered to cloven young people. -4 off of all coats, suits and (ad) skirts at Hayes & Gott's. Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Cade, who have been living in Oklahoma, have returned to Berea to make their home here. Out of our complete stock of suits and coals wo can fit and pleaso everybody. Women's coats at $3.75 to $15.00; children's coals at $1.75 lo sergo suits at $10.00. $5.00; Mrs. S. It. Baker. (ad) 1all-wo- ol (ad) Miss Holed L. Knecland has re turned to Berea, much improved in health by the operation undergone 111 Christ Hospital, Cincinnati. The Ladies of the Silver Creek Chapel, who gave an oyster supper at the home of Mr. II. L. Potts last Friday night were quite successful, the proceeds amounting to about thirty dollars. Keep your eye out for Welch's X'nias goods. Holliday's Bakery will shut down for an indefinite time on Saturday this week. For Rent or Sale: One 9 room and one 0 room house on Chestnut Street. Apply to Mrs. Geo. Pow, Es- (ad) till Street. Mr. Sam Scruggs of Junction City spent from Saturday until Monday his brother, Mr. Albert with Scruggs. Go to G. V. Fowler's over the Berea Bank and Trust Co., to get your saddles, harness, boots and shoes (ad) repaired. Mrs. II. F. Kpllch, and children-lef- t Monday to join Rev. Keltch at their new homo in Salem, Ind. Mrs. Sallio Hanson returned Monday from a trip to Lexington. FOR SALE. Good pair mules. Wa gon and harness. Seo W. B. Jones, Friends of Miss Mayme Winfrey, a former student in tho Academy Department, will be interested to hear that she is married to Dr. Har ris. They are now located in Dan ville, Ky. Thinking of buying a coat, suit or skirt; read Hayes & Gott's ad on page 5. (ad) Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Todd entertained Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Lackey and daughter, Margaret, Rev. and Mrs. E. B. English and Mrs. Dejoin-- et the first of the week. Miss Dora Ely, who underwent an operation for appendicitis at the hospital, is now able lo be out. There will he a Christmas tree at tlio Bobtown school house Monday nigld at seven o'clock. Everybody cordially invited. Mr. Harry Prather arrived in Berea last week for a visit with home folks. gel It at Welch's. matter what you want you can Bible Class Picnic. The Iliblo Class of Hownrd Hall liiviled lhe other boys in the build Ing lo a moonlight supper nlltuck er's Knoh Thursday. A large number of boys went nnd the lino nighl, the big lire, the sing ing nnd talks and games were en NOTICE. I wish lo rent my store house and Joyed by all. live room dwelling house at Big Hill, Organ Recital. Ky. This is one of tho best stand I lie of tho Music third reel in the county; rent cheap, for particulars call at once nt J. M. Haloy's, Department was given by tho organ pupils Friday nlghl. Numbers from Mozart and Bach ami other CARD0F THANKS. We are very grateful lo the peo well known composers were given no roenai room or the nc.v ple of Herca for tho kindness and sympathy manifested toward us .Music Hall is well adapted to theso during t lie recent sickness and loss programmes and frequent recitals are planned for the winter and of our dear daughter, Mac. Wo especially desire to thank spring. Prof, and Mrs. Calfee, Miss Click. Weinachtsfest Mr. Chrisman and all who gave The German department celebratwords of cheer and consolation nt ed this ancient festival last Friday Berea and Booneville. inProf. Italno and Miss Bowersox night. All German classes were vited and spent an enjoyable hour were so kind as to accompany us to singing German Christmas songs Booneville and wo hold them in and having a serial time. memory for their kindness. Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Minter, LYCEUM LECTURE. Cow Creek, Ky. Mr. Everett Kemp's reading of Seven Oaks, by Holland, completed MRS. SPENCES BOARDERS ENJOT the fall course. Mr. Kemp's read EARLY CHRISTMAS DINNER. ing was delightful and ho pleased Mrs. Spence who keeps one of his entire audience. His powers the best boarding houses in town, of expression gave us a splendid and who is going away for the picture of Mr. Holland's great hook Christmas holidays within a few and his entertainment served ns a days, gave her boarders a bounti- - lilting climax of the season. 11 1 1 While at Keren Mr. Monahan vis ited the new Training School build ing, Knapp Hall, nnd commended the plans and arrangements of rooms He was most favorably impressed wilh tho visitors galleries which seem lo be an entirely new idea In such buildings. COMINO EVENTS. WEDNESDAY, Dec. 31 : Winter Term f Powder J I For this is the Ibnklcg powder nets, makes It I lightAillr anpetiiing- Z I f Buying I ! Baking I ... baking better." 1 When i opens. MADISON COUNTY Silver Creek. Silver Creek, Dec. 15. Ilov. Chil- - throughout I It un to !rr puffs Z n j lijrtit. 1 (food n It leaven the 1 c I r en 1 r de- STOVES Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, Stoves, ders preached at Silver Creek last Sunday. Quite a number of the Lpeoplo attended church. Mr. and Mrs. Wistard Johnson nnd chihlivn spent Saturday and Sunday with his father and mother, Me, and Mrs. W. A. Johnson. The Misses Nannie and Grade Johnson spent Saturday in Berea. Mr. Bob Witt spent Friday and Saturday with his sister, Mrs. C. T. Todd. Mr. and Mrs. Mat Whiltmoore, have moved into Mr. Bordello's house on the mountain. Miss Mabel Johnson spent Saturday night with Miss Hester Hazel-woo- d. I f I and wholesome. Remember Calumet Is moderate tn price, highest In quality. s your grocer far m fAsk Don't take a substitute. ' I Racalrad Htahaat Award Wwtf. Tmn MIX. fCUcM. UtrtK UfM.m. TuU Milk Ti lijnWu. 5 I 1 jJMADEtYTrTjJ Millinery Gifts for Christmas There are many Items In our stock, suitable for Chrlitmn gifts Trimmed Hats Theatre Hoods Headdress for Evening Wear Plumes Corsage Boquets (Artificial) The Racket Store Ribbons Automobile Veils Fancy Collars and Cuffs Neck Wear of all kinds Coyle, Dec. 10. Wo aro having some very nice weather for the time Luther Todd a line hog for 7.50 per hundred. of the year. Mack Lain purchased from Mr. The people of this placo have Iloskins, a farm near Kingston for been killing hogs. Mr. and Mrs T. Alford wcro in f 1.70 nnd will move to it. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Murray wcro Ilichmond Wednesday on business. Mrs. John Tharp spent Thursday shopping in Ilichmond Saturday. Mr. James Chasteen of Panola is and Thursday night with Mrs. Salhauling his corn to the J. J. Todd lio llicc. BRANNAMAN- - LINTHICUM. Mrs. Will Todd was lliu guest of property, which he has rented. Mr. nnd Mrs. rrank Powell of Miss Matilda Branuaman and Mr. her daughter, Mrs. Arch Murray, Ilichmond were the Ktiests of Thom Joe Linthicum were married on Thursday. Mr. Alex I.auter of this place has as Alford and family Monday and Wednesday, December 10th at tho residence of llev. Barnes of Ilich- moved to Waco, and Mr. William A. Monday night. Wishini! the Citizen and its mnnv mond. Mrs. Laura Jones of.nerea Winkler of Speedwell is moving THE MESSIAH. readers a "merry Christmas and a rendering of The was present at tho ceremony. Mr. where Mr. Lanier leaves. The nnnual Granvel Isaacs purchased from happy new year." essiah showed this wonderful or and Mrs. Linthicum are nt home in atorio has lost none of its sublime the Khi7.er cottage on Center Street. charm. There was a largo audience, Buy Red Cross Christmas Seals I many from Ilichmond and other nearby towns, and tho choruses and Ouo ccnl each! Not good for postage! Use only on back of mail solos were very much enjoyed. Issued annually by tho The solo parts were rendered matter! Even at a High Price; but we are Selling most impressively by Mrs. Peyton American lied Cross Society, and and Mr. Baiighman of Cincinnati, sold by tho millions all over (ho GOOD SHOES AT A LOW PRICE and Miss Grace Cornelius and Mr. United Slates to help finance tho campaign against Consumption. Tho Gordon Imrio of Berea. Tho Harmonia Society and Prof. proceeds of the sale in Kentucky Iligby are to bo congratulated on will bo used in Kentucky, and, as far as practicable in the locality the concert. from which tho money is derived. STOMACH TROUBLE CURED WITH Supporting visiting nurses, sending prophylactic! supplies, and direcrooo. tions for homo care, lo consumpI havo prepared a course of les establishing open nir sons which teaches you how lo so tives, and schools, are some of tho in led nnd combine your food at meals wlilcji tho Kentucky fund ways be will causes of, and so as to rcmovo tho spout. cure, stomach and intestinal trouBuy seals of the local agent, if ble. I will send there is 0110 in your town. If Drop me a card and agent, ask to bo ap Come and let us show you the values you my little hook, "Sclentlflo Eat- there is 110 agent, or supply your tip A we are offering W ill ing," free of chargo which explains pointed local own needs by mail order. Address theso lessons. WALK-OVESHOES for Men Eugene Christian. F. S. D., 213 W. the lied Cross Christinas Seal Campaign, Capitol Building, Frankfort, KRIPPENDORF-DITTMANSt., Now York City. N 79th for Women Kentucky. ful Christmas dinner last Sunday The table was heavily laden with the finest food, and beautifully de corated with holly. Those at the table, besides the family, were the Messrs. Hobinson, Taylor, Snowden, Pugh, Hud, Durham, Spence and Branson. The ladies present wer Miss Steger, Miss Eyler, Mrs. Gil bert, and Mrs. Brewer and daughter of Richmond. At the close of the meal Mr. Durham, in a few chosen words, presented Mrs. Spence with a beautiful cut glass water set as a gift from "The Boys," after which all spent a pleasant afternoon in the parlor. PROGRAM OF SOCIALS. Christmas Vacation, 1913. Saturday Volunteer Band Entertains in Tabernacle. DEC. 23. Tuesday Department Socials. DEC. 25, Thursday Y. W. C. A. entertains girls. Y. M. C. A. entertains boys. DEC. 20, Monday Entertainment in Chapel; Dean McAllister and Mr. Taylor. DEC. 20, Miss Bettie Johnson who is staying .in Berea, spent Saturday night with her mother, Mrs. Sallio Johnson. Mr. Pat Gadd and family havo j moved into Mr. John W. Johnson's house. llev. Chillier has been called from Brush Creek tdt preaclrfaf'Sllver Creek the coming year. The regular meeting days are tho tlrsl Saturday ami Sunday of each month. Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Anderson STlAKlNGPO spent Saturday nklil with his uncle ! aunt, Mrs. G. H. Anderson. and The Messrs. Ira and Maggie Anderson spent Saturday in Berea with I Tn Wl Mf Bwt vfcn ra.Wr tlw m IWlfaaiOTfcf. rWtfcalM. krClaNl ll'il ! wlnl their sister, Mrs. F.I i.ill Hobinson. I CilMMlh far tint fed nalk, I mm4 y U-- MfW m.f MA 4. 06yle. Good Shoes are Cheap R. . Mrs. Jennie B. Fish, Berea, Ky. see CLARKSTON L5 Hardware and Groceries MA4N STREET, Near Bank and BUSTER BROWN for Children The sooner you investigate the advantages of wearing Our Shoes the better it will be for you and us HAYES BEREA, & "ftfe Cash Store' GOTT KENTUCKY See page two. and Select a Citizen premium. I December 18, 1913. THE CITIZEN H3 ma ARTHUR TROST JOHN C. CALrtC Author ol Rural Arithmetic Asiltlant la foundation School! bkv Sst BKaaaaaiBBKaaaaaaaal BKaaaaaaaM BKaaaaaaaaHl CHARLES KHIOHT iRPnllCwr ORRILL A. MARTINDALE HSfjl VIROIKIA R. BOATRIOHT r CLARK rRAHCII Mountain Agriculture ll Teicher BOWERSOX pjNpi IHjajBBBBBBBBBBB H Superintendent ArounUanSSchooli m Teieher at Cabinet Organ . Training Eitemltn .BBBBnV BBBBBBBBV riBHS'sRf WtffiJEWfi lilfL Bt AJa BBBBBBBB--'B- BBBBBBBBBBBBBBjk .jaBjaaja BBBBBBBBl pBjaBaa ABBBBBBBh 1 aBBBBBBlhk: jaVjBVKlaHaHaWjBm. .BBBBKig-BBBBBBA jmBmBBflBBBBBV .Bk. ..anaw JfViP taJl 2JftanBBBBBBBBBBBBBB HkBBB VflLlVBH k.l ETHEL TODD BHr BBBBJBB KATHERIHE iJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJiJJJJJ BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB . aBmBBBBBP?7 Hegl.trar Detn ot Women rRANK Mounuin Agriculture moktoomert tBMBBBBBBiBBBBBBBW HBBBBrBBBH .BBBBm. BBBBBBBeBBv .iflBBBkV yBKBBBBBBk BBBbWiV' 4jBBBBB BBH BBBBBBBBW T7' HP'H BBBBBBBl mm .. crura Schools , eJat BBBBBBBhI BSBBBrBBBBBBf BH BBBBBBBBBBBBBBV BBBBbJBMBBBV BBBBBBBBBBBr H. McALLlSTEII CLOTD in roundauon scbooii BBBBBBBBBB7 TRAHCIS jjABVVw . Yl vmaiYLiYLiYflF BBaaiH j BimBBBb5bBBiBbBBWBiB HOWARD HMafH E. TAILOR (BBsm BBBbIbmBBH CHAS. Deen E. RUTHEHY Academy V HOWARD HUDSON Anlttant In Woodwork S HjlH r. HUBBARD Burtir Dean ol College SOME FRIENDS YOU WILL MEET AT BEREA Queer, I a n't Itf No two IK.TMOUH are ever more nnd ronllul tlmn when tticy are) cetiaurliu: n third. Jeun 1'nul Itlcliter. conn-dentl- Dean ot Normal School Old feluujr. Anti-trad- e Union Law. KNAPP HALL IS DEDICATED Under I lie Kiigllsli law u century ago moinbeniblp lu n trade union waa a ul (Continued from I'agu One.) close-ki- n neighbors from south of us al Williamsburg and at London. (Applause) Wo thank and greet those who have como tho farthest distanco from tho Normal schools al Milwaukee and DcKalb. (Applause) j First of nil today tho faculty and students of tho Normal Department welcome you. And then the students and faculty of tho Collego Department; nnd then tho faculty and students of the Academy; then tho students and faculty of tho Vocational Schools pay their tributo; and tho Foundation School. (Students of iearh department rose.) Tho squirrels of tho campus, who am our oldest settlers, they wel- como you from the venerable oaks that looked down upon tho coming of .tho founders ' i i i i" i sum weicumu to your coming touay. Wo all are glad, glad, glad thai you aro here. I introduce ns tho first speaker our 'elected leader in educational things, in the witlesl sense, of Kentucky, tho Mouorablo Itarksdalo Hamlctt. I near and spirit renewed this morning as I walked over your beautiful grounds. As Dr. Frost has said, I havo oven seen it in tho welcome and tho near smiles of tho squirrels. I saw it this morning as I looked out of my window and was greeted by your sunlight. I havo never seen a more beautiful spirit than that pervading your entire atmosphere, so I am glad. I have felt highly honored thai your distinguished President accorded mo tho privilego and gave mo this invitation. Now I am interested deeply in tho rural school problems of Kentucky. You are interested deeply in these problems. l)y these problems I mean tho working out and the accomplishment of all thoso things that touch every phaso of practical life your life, my life, the life of generations that aro to como utter us. So I am glad to greet you on behalf of tho Stato of Kentucky. Again, on behalf of tho thousand of school children to whom many of you will go ns instructors and teachers. It is a noble work and I commend you for your aspiration to do such n workj I lovo to contemplate great characters and great builders. I lovo to watch tho erection of tho great strucluro in process of building. I admiro your splendid buildings, but to mo tho most admirable thing on earth is in contemplate ouo group of human being in the process of building and developing tho character of another human being. That is tho building you are doing here. That is tho building that I see going on thru these active efforts of your President ami your faculty as well ns ytnirselves. So I am glad to como to Ilerea and seo this nnd feel it and to know it. I am glad to respond on behalf of all tbeso gcntlo-me- ii expressing delight in being here, for I am suro that it is as splendid an occasion to them as it western sage to teachers on this I shall go back from Berea with have gono before it. a new idea of this great section of Some of tho niceties and perfecKentucky. I shall go back to tho tions of Knapp Hall "aro tbeso: plains and carry a mestho children there and tho there of what I havo scon occasion at Derca. I shall carry this as ono of tho historic occasions in all of my lifo and treasure it ns a sacred and a beautiful memory. I want to congratulato you and greet you on behalf of Kentucky and Kentucky' children! PERFECTION Somo OF KNAPP HALL. 1. The so building faces exactly north, that all tho rooms get an fa Building Lots Houses and Lots Store Buildings In fact anything you want in the way of Real Estate We have some special gains for December. barBet-te- SUPERINTENDENT HAHLETTS RESPONSE. This Is An Historic Occasion. see u m m m r m Bicknell (& Harris Berea, Kentucky Ladies and gentlemen: This is u most splendid and in- spiring occasion. I enmo to speak in- -j formally, bringing also greetings by ' way of responso to you. I am deep ly impressed with the magnificent spirit that I II ml here, which I havo often heard spoken of as the Korea spirit. I havo long wanted to visit this great institution, to look into tho faces of you who aro tho coming leaders of this greatest section of tho Commonwealth of Kentucky, I camo myself from boyond the foot-hil- ls I of these mountains. feel that there is a fellow feeling and sympathy between mo and this hill country, and I havo felt that is to me. buildings, like tho Palaco and Rookery, aro only Others, liko Howard makeshifts. Hall and Industrial Building, nro of superior plan and value. And a few, liko tho Library, Physics Room and the Operating Room at tho Hospital, aro tho absolutely best which science, skill and painstaking can provide. Knapp Hall belongs to this highest class of buildings. It will probably bo on tho day of its first occupancy, the most perfect building for teachers' training in tho world. This docs not mean that it is tho largest building by any means, but it menus that all its points havo been studied out and made to conform to the structures which havo been best. Being tho most recent building it can combine tho good points of all good buildings which of Ilerea's YOU oqual amount of sunlight. 2. Tho light in each room comes from only ono side, falling ovor tho left shoulder of 'tho pupils seated at their desks. And tho windows extend to tho ceiling so as to givo tho most light from above. 3. Tho wintlow surfaco in each room is properly proportioned to tho floor surface. 1. Tho galleries, which aro a special feature in this building, makes it possible for visitors to observe tho work in each school room without disturbing class or teacher. They can pass in and out without opening a door or attracting the attention of teachor or pupil. G. Kach teacher has amplo closets for storing illustrative material. 0. Kach teacher has a private room for retirement, study and con7. Thero is a general lecture room for tho uso of tho Professor of Education. 8. Tho grades nre so arranged that half tho students enter and leave by tho south cntranco and half by tho north entrance so as to avoid crowding. 0. Cloak rooms and lavatories aro (Continued on page Eight.) sultation. WILL NOT NEED TO EAT BRAN or tako a tonic, if you uso Chestnut's wholo wheat flour. It's a spcciul product, containing nil tho natural qualities of tho very best, selected wheat. TRY IT If your grocer doesn't keep it, write: I Chestnut's Mill, Hiatt, Ky. Pill A AND HIDES If fcv a' BV Bl a"i am MM BBB HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID RAW FURS AND HIDES Wool on Coramlnlon. Write Ipr ii.i mentlonlm Ihla ad. cor JOHN WHITE & CO. louisv.ule.ky. Eatabllahed 1837 See pages six for those letters to Texas. Page seven (or the "Six Doors." t Page Six. THE CITIZEN. December 18. 1913 went to bed too; ma and mo'll have to tho tree pretty soon." be The fragrant young spruce, newly cut and sledded down from the snow miliatn Gourd Chapman mantled ridge, was brought In from tho woodshed. Petoy and Normle, 0orriaK ma . IV? deep In thought, assisted In setting It up. Unless they rould devise some means of restoring their llttlo brother's belief In tho patron saint of Christmas their own pleasuro In the day would bo spoiled too. Normle nudged Petey. "Look at the funny shnddcr the tree makes on the wall. for all tho world "I got It!" Petey Interrupted In a tensn whisper, quivering with the grand Idea that had come to htm with Normlo's remark. With beaming face he explained his schemo to his brother while their fatb-o- r was engaged In propping up the treo. quickly they were busy with a cardboard box, scissors and pencil, and under their nlmblo fingers was ovolved In a few moments a grotesque flguro that In their enthuslastlo eyes bora an excellent likeness to Kris Krlnglo. HEW I it bites liko ft Softly tho door to tho bedroom waa 2 Newhouso trap," No. opened. Herble was fast asleep. The Hchoon-make(Crumbled Pa flguro was experimentally placod at closing tho set. different points beforo the coal oil tin' room door against the Icy blast lamp until Its shadow rested upon the and rubbing bli tingling cheeks. He tamped his feet before tho store In which tho hickory waa burning; with such a roar of comfortnblo warmth aj almost to drown the shrill whistling of tho December wind outsldo tho farm Letters to Texas The Fortunes of TwdKentucky Boy Interesting to Boys and Girls. Letter No. 1. My can't sparo her any way you can llx It. I Sandy Branch, Ky, August 1, 1013. dear son Jackson: It is ratlior hard work for your father to wrllo a letter, but as I sprained my anklo yesterday, I don't seem io liavo much to do out doors, and will improvo tho time by answering yours which has been wailing for somo days. Our folks aro all well and wchopo you arc enjoying tho same blessings. Texas doesn't seem so far of slnco you went there. And it seems it is a good deal liko Kentucky in somo things. From what you write it ap pears that even in Texas folks don't pay a man unless he works, and that corn don't grow without being planted and tended. You say your corn is going to bo small becauso tho weeds got a start whilo you were off in town. Just mako a note of that Jake, and tho next timo you go to town don't stay so long I And you say tho man that used to hire you to work for him by odd spells when your own work was not press ing tells you ho has all tho help ho wants without you now. That is rather disappointing. As I mako out you did not work over hard when you had a chanco with him, and now he has found somebody who will do more work for less pay, .It is his natural right to get his work dono as well and cheap as he can, and so you aro left out again. You ask right out for fifty or a hundred dollars, and when your let ter first camo I allowed I would send you a liltlo more money as soon as there came a tido and I could get some cash on logs, or as soon as tho cattle buyers would pay right for some of our young stock; but for two reasons, Jackson, I have decided to tell you not to depend on the old man any longer, but just live on what you can get out of the ground and out of your neighbors in the great Stale of Texas. In tho first place, I heard the preacher read something, about "all things working together for good," and it may work for your good to go on short rations until you learn to bo a little moro steady. You know you spent a heap of my money before you lit out for Texas and tlat you took a good bit with you. I never could persuade you to stick to work very long at a time, or to keep any account of where your money went to. And you always said me and your ma were harder to get along with than anybody. Now you are far from us, and the folks in Texas are not down on you in particular unless you have given them reason to be, and I allow tho very best thing I can do for you is to let you wrestlo with the land and tho neighbors, and mako your own living and your own reputation in Texas. I reckon I love you all a father should, and I know your mother prays for you night and morning, but love don't always mean doing everything you are asked to Letter No. 2. do. We used to give you good advice and good money, and it was like Sandy Branch, Ky., Aug. 13, 1013. the Scripture, which says "the one My Dear Jackson: shall bo taken and tho other left." I wroto you a few days ago to say You took the money, and you left you that we could not raise enough corn the advice, and now wo think Kentucky lo support a sport had belter get the good advico that hero in shifting for yourself will be pretty ing man in Texas, and telling you of my sprained ankle, and of John's sure to give you. go to Berea. But in the second place, Jackson, plan lo The anklo is still pretty had, and something has happened to our John and that something is likely to tako I havu been lying awako nights and I have a liltlo of our money. Your brother doing a heap of thinking. John has not been fined for any thought through my own young cussedness, like you used to be, and days, when things were rougher and he has not thrown away any money tougher than they aro now. I tell you, when a man is awako between thing at gambling. It is something that quite surprised me, midnight and morning, seeing stars and I allow It will surpriso you too. thru In's loft window, and hearing John has made up his mind to go little sounds that would not bo not iced a bit in tho day time, ho thinks to Berea. You know wo kinder wanted you of things ho don't often think of in to go to Berea one time, but you the day time, and somo of thctn are just snorted at it, and wo sorter give not such very little things either. It up tho idea that any of our boys did mo good liko a song or a sermon would amount lo much. You were to remember my mother you never the oldest and the smartest, and you saw her but once and my father, went to tho city for a "Business who died when I was twelve years Course," and all you brought back old, and the first colt I broke, and was a few new cuss words, and so tho first log raft I rodo on, and the first timo I went over the divido to wo give it up and never said anysco Susio Parsons, who becamo my thing to John. John ho slid along and beforo wn wifo and your mother. hardly noticed it ho was taller than Well, I did not sit down to write his dad, and tho biggest boy in the tho family history, but to keep my freo school. He had dono fairly well, miud off that aching anklo by telling but wo had not took much notice of you somo moro news items. Tho him. You remember John had a pig biggest is that John's disoaso is his uncle gavo him when ho was spreading. As soon as tho children fourteen, just beforo you went to knew that John was going lo Bercn tho shining shore of Texas? Well, to school, what does Lucy do but say that pig is about half a ton of good sho is going tool Her mother now, and John has and I had never so much as thought lively hog-me- at been tending a bit of corn land of of such a thing, and of courso she his own, lo havo the stuff lo keep can't go but it is mighty interesting them on. I allowed ho was expect- to hear her talk and sco how earning to buy a nag as you did, so he est sho is. Lucy is sixteen, and they could rido to town and court around don't tako students at Berea Under generally, and so I asked him how fifteen anyway. Wo had no idea much ho thought ho could raise on sho had been studying about such those hogs toward a good galled things as going off to school. Edutiorso; and ho said, "Father, I don't cation Is not worth so much to guess I'll get a nag." "Well," said r, girls anyway. Sho would get stuck "are you going to get a pieco of land up and highheaded. And then we else-some- and begin talking lo somo gal?" "Nary gal," said he. And then his mother spoko up and says she, "John has mado up his mind lo go lo Be rea." That night sho told mo how ho had been watching tho Combs boys ever since thoy begun going lo Bo rca. First thoy went for tho Winter lerm In January, 101 1, and stayed about half through tho Spring term. They went with revolvers and camo back with testaments and a heap of new ideas about farming and school teaching. Thoy worked like they wcro lighting tiro all summer, ami wcro in Berea again in tho fall and stayed a full year, and now Pal has got a first class certificate, and Bud is about ablo to mako tho farm all over so it will yield double tho crops it did. Any rale that Is what ho claims. And certainly he has learn ed something for the surveyors over on Possum Trot Creek paid him two dollars a day for helping them, when they only gave tho other men seven-ly-flv- o cents. Well, your mother told mo that John had watched those Comb3 boys and that last Christmas when they wcro homo ho went over and had several long talks with them, and from them ho has been studying about going to Berea. I must say it took me rather queer. I did not want to spare John from the farm work. I thought to send you to Berea to get you out of harm's way and somehow break up tho wildncss that was growing on you, but John had novcr given m any trouble. "All tho more," your ma said, "Wo ought to send him, and not wait lo havo him bo wild. Tho Lord knows," sho said, "I can't bear to have him out of my sight from September till Christmas, and again from New Year's till June, but if it is for his good, I must not let my feelings stand in his way. I'm suro I had rather have him go to Berea and come back all clean and straight and strong like those Combs boys than to have him go to Texa3 and never como back at all." And I said "Susie," says I, "I'd be proud to havo a son of mine educated and living right here. Those Combs boys don't get no Texas fever; they are helping lo mako this county a better place to be born in. I'd like to have a boy like them." And so, Jack, though wo haven't said so to John, we expect lo put a Utile money on his educalion, if he does right. Ho has his hogs, and he will earn something at Berea thoy all do and we allow that we'll do tho rest. Tho, whole expense for the fall term, fourteen weeks is only $20.00. Besides that he'll havo to have somo clothes, but, good gra cious, boys havo to have clothes here on Sandy Branch. So you stand up for the Gabbard family in Texas and John and us will stand up for it in Kentucky. Your loving father, Palestine Gabbard. But nil tho sarno It Is Interesting hear the young thing talk. "Fntli cr," sho says, "I haw not done any good at llio freo school now for moro than a year. I am just going over tho things I knew long ago, and I am suro I plague tho teacher by slaying on there and taking tho timo thai ought lo bo given lo sister and all tho younger ones. And then I WANT to go. I havo never known any young folks hut Just In our district. These are nil well enough, but I want lo know more children in than just tho forly-on- o our district. Tho way to meet tho best young pcoplo is to go to Berea whero those who think something of themselves, and thoso who aro bound to improve, aro all going, Tliero was Beltio Sparchawk," says Lucy, "over on Cave Creek who went to Berea two years ago, and now sho Is teaching Iho Cavo Creek school for herself, and at Sunday School sho plays llio organ, and at home sho knows how to mako over so many nice things (hat we girls who stay at home all our lives had never thought of." Mother and I did sco that Spare-haw- k girl week beforo last at tho association, and wo did allow she seemed somehow to belong to an important variety of girls; liko a garden rose that seems both stronger and sweeter than a wild rose. I guess education does do something for women, but then Lucy can't go to Berea. And then she came at us with nil kinds of promises. "If you will send mo to Berea when John goes," she says, "I'll pay part of my expenses by money I have saved up already. And I ran earn part by work that they will givo mo at tho Ladles Hall. All the girls work some, and those who want to, work a good deal, and I will work just all I can. Ami you must give mo tho rest. And in time I will bo noj. more than two years ablo to teach school liko Bcltie Sparchawk, and then," says Lucy, "and then 1 will help my little sister have her chance at school." And it seems she had written a letter to the Secretary of Beand ho had sent rea College, her a catalogue, and sho showed us the pictures of the great Chapel and the Library building which Andrew Carnegie gavo to tho College, and tho Ladies Hall, whero a hundred girls have their rooms, and she could tell aU about the teachers and the studies just as though sho had been there. I I did not know there was n collego in the world whero they did so much for students. It seems they have waler that comes in iron pipes from springs in the mountains, and a doctor and nurses to lake caro of any student that is sick; and tluy teach the girls how lo care for the sick, which is a mighty good thing in a country liko this where doctors are far off, and folks live or die by And they tho nursing they get. have singing classes free. And the girls learn to sew and cook. At home girls sometimes uont liko to do work that way, but Lucy says that at Berea (hey all just lovo to do those things because they aro taught just tho best way to do everything. But then Lucy, of course, can't go. John is working hard every day, I and watching his hogs grow. told mother that if there was any way to mako boys slick to business and get shut of had company, it was having them studying about education. I said John's discaso was spreading in Hie family, Lucy, his sister, has taken it. It is plumb contagious, for two or three of tho best hoys in tho valley seem to havo taken it from him or from And somebody nt tho samo time. thews young men that aro going lo Berea in September aro a kind of company by themselves. No devil try for them they seem to get nil they require tho encouragement from talking over their plans to getlicr. I almost wish Lucy could go, but then she can't. If thero is any work to do in 'lox- as, for goodness sako work. But if thero comes a big rain or you sprain your ankle, sit down and writo us another letter, only dont ask for any money to spend for rail road and lottery tickets. Your loving father, Palcstino Gabbard. to do-cl- Letter No. 3. 1013, Sandy Branch, Ky., August 8, Dear Jako: I havo been expecting a letter from you, especially since I heard how hot it was in Texas this summer. I liopo my letter advising you lo spend more lime in your corn patch has reached you and done you good. When you were at home you took moro of my moiioy than of my advico; now you aro gelling more advico and less moiioy. But you must accept advico as a real token of good will and affection. I shall not writo so much when tliis anklo of mine gels well. I hard ly know I had ankles till this ono gol sprained. Now I am trying lo he mighty narcful of tho oilier ono I can (ell you. Day before yesterday I gol onto the old maro and rodo (0 (own. They helped mo off and I set on tho steps of tho store for ahoul two hours, and then they lifted mo on again and I camo home. The doctor met 1110 when I was coming over lo Mountain, and allowed I was an idiot or a mighty rich man one. "This trip may cost you anolli er doctor's bill," says he. "Well, It was worth il," says I, "for what Is Ufa without company?" When I gol homo and told your mother, she says, says she, "How do ynu supposo wo women folks live when wo can't go lo town more than (wico a year, and don't have anything to think of but just what is Insldo our palings?" Well I havo been thinking of that myself slnco this anklo has made a woman of mo for a spell. Then I set down and told her what I heard in town. They wcro having (ho Teachers' Instiiule, which did not nmount to much. Somo city feller was conducting il, and they said ho did not appear lo know enough about common things (0 build a (Ire or saddle Ho spent his time a liorse-crltte- r. showing off and telling things himself, hut nary a thing (hat could help a new teacher in the mountains. And the teachers (hey set and listened, or slipped out tho window and went lo visiting in the court-houyard. But Wednesday night they had a lecture from somo professor from Berea. They said lie made them all sit up and pay attention. Ho told them that education did not just mean keeping school, and teaching our pupils so that THEY can teach school, and then they teaching somebody else. He allowed that leaching ought lo make good men and women and that learning ought to make better farms and housekeepers. And so lie took up Iho moral and industrial education that Berea llrst introduced into Kentucky. Tho moral education don't mean tho things preachers quarrel about, but it means tho things 'hey all agree ahoul but can't get tho people lo do. Ho showed that children were mismanaged when they were young or they might be belter when they were older and said that teaching was a trade to bo learned as carefully as doctoring or law ing. But what thoy said he said about industrial education took me. He said thero was a right way and a wrong way to do everything, and that when people tried to II ml tho right way work grew interesting. Well, I knew that, myself, but you, Jake, never tried il enough lo lliul out. Then he said fathers and mothers must begin this education at homo and I saw how I had sort of neglected you, Jake, letting you He showed havo your own way. too, what a little more skill ami industrial education would do for Kentucky how wo sold our logs to go lo Ohio to bo made into furniture, becauso we were not trained enough in thai lo mako them into furniture ourselves. (Berea, I un derstand is actually teaching that very thing in ono of tho biggest buildings in tho State), and there was a lot moro about what a liltlo scienco could do for our mountain farm. In fact, by proper education ho proposed to get shut of poverty and misery generally, and make tho poorest part of the mountains better than Texas is even in a dream. I asked them why they did not havo thai fellow run the institute next year and set all our young teachers to preaching tills new gospel and they said they wished it could bo done. Tho next best thing, and, in fact, a better thing is to send a lot of our brightest hoys and girls to Berea, whero thoy can get tilled up with this doctrine at the fountain head. Then tho judge, ho camo along and passed tho timo of day and sat a few minutes and wo went over tho names of the men in our county who had been students in Berea, There was not a black sheep among them, suro enough. And (ho Judge finally, as ho named ono and another, ho said, "these aro tho folks that uphold tho honor and promote the progress of this county. Thoy keep tho law, thoy pay their debts, thoy stand for good things. They havo comfortnblo homes. Tho only faull you can llnd," said tho Judgo, "'s that there aro not enough of them.' And I thought to myself, "I know where ono moro of these good citizens, trained in Berea, is coming from, right from my left bedroom where John sleeps." And as I was riding homo I pass ed ono placo that was the prettiest on tho road, you know Steve Jones' place. And I thought what makes tills tho best farm and this llio best school district in (his end of (ho county? And then I remembered Hint Aunt Salllo.Stovo s wife, was a Uerea student. She taught three schools herself in tho district, one Hard-Scrabbse o liko" "W house "Hello, wbat'a tho matter with Herble?" The youngest of his threo boys, a tiny misshapen child who bad suffered a boyhood of pain and deformity slnco Mb nurse had dropped him In his baby days, was huddled In the corner beside tho woodbox crying silently, except when an uncontrollable sob hook his thin llttlo frame. "tkien teasing you baro they? I'll 1 teaso them with a will. Caa't have anything like this the night before Christmas, not by a Jugful." Ho advanced to the unhappy child and comforted him In rough but kindly fashion, picking him up as though ho were a wisp of bay and pressing him to his umplo shoulder. "What you boy a been doing to Herble, atovo-Iengt- heyT" kindly In their attitude toward the less ta ASt m aoooKKtr. nr TOtD TO tut coo. fortuntao child, and only unintentionally and in boyish carelessness occasionally hurt ths sensitive llttlo fel- wall of tho Innor room Just whero ths eyes of tho sleeper, on opening, would low. "What Is It, HerbloT Tell dad." Tho fall upon It. Then tho door was closed sobbing broke forth unrestrainedly un- again. Pa Schoonmaker grinned when the der the hearty kindness of the sweet natured farmer, and then slowly sub- significance of these operations dawn, sided. Pa Schoonmaker waited pa- ed on him. "Reckon maybe the old tiently until the child was calm and feller will leave something for you two, after all. You stood a mighty then repeated his question. "Normlo said there, wasn't to Santy good chaneu of having your stockings Claus; "said It was all a humbug;, an' overlooked, running him down that away to ono of his frlonds. Now go to bed, both of you. I'll open the door and rattle things some when ma and me fixes tho tree; Herble '11 be sure to wake up and seo the shadder. Hope It satisfies tho pore little feller." The boys went happily to bed. Pa and Ma Cchoonmaker dressed tho tree and laid at Its bato the assortment of presents for the children. The bedroom door had been opened toward tho last and the two' were silent aa thoy completed their work, rattling tho paper parcels and listening expectantly. A slight movement In the bed ensued, followed by a rustling of the coverlet and the sound of a smalt body suddenly sitting up. Then a happy sigh came to their straining ears aa the occupant of the llttlo room nestled again Into tho pillows. His breathing once moro regular and Pa and Ma Schoonto the door and looked maker within. The child stirred uneasily. "He's awako," breathed Sam, laying a cautioning hand on his wife's arm. "No, lio ain't," she reassured him. "Listen." The childish lips were muttering sleepily. "They Is a 8anty Claus I seen blm I seen his shadder "And with another sigh of contontms, JJSaj that you an' ma fixed tho tree an' all. doubting fled beforo tho coming "of Taint so!" he shrilled defiantly. "I deeper sleep. tho tree last heard him ones Pa and Ma Schoonmaker drew back Christmas mornln' when I woked up softly and closed tho door, a happy early. They Is a Santy Claus, ain't light In their eye. they, pa?" "Won't be havo It on the boys "Tbero shorely Is, youngster," af. though I " chuckled Sam as firmed his father directing a re pro they mounted the stairs. glance at bis two older sons. "You Reign of Qood Cheer. bet thero Is a Santy Claus; you'll aeo Bring me a garland of holly, tomorrcr when you get all tho things Rosemary, try and bay; he's going to bring you. Now you let Gravity's nothing but folly, your ma put you to bed, bo's you can get up early, and don't worry no more 'Till after the Christmas day. about It" But Herbto-- waa not fully satisfied. DISGUSTED WITH SANTA. Drown folks would say most anything to comfort little boys, and his faith had been too rudely shaken to bo so quickly restored. Fretfully and with a deeper droop to bis sensitive little mouth he suffered bla mother to tako blm to his small bed chamber opening oft the settln room. "We didn't go to do It, pa," Petey began when the door waa closed on Herble, forestalling his father's fur"Herble bcered ther questioning;. Normle and me talking about Santy Claus being only a yarn for llttlo tads; wo didn't know he was about. lie bust out crying and well, wo didn't know whut to say. Honest, pa, wo wouldn't 'a' told him for anything." Petey looked nearly as woebegone aa the disillong-draw- n, bo-catip-toe- Thero was no soyerity In the question, for the sturdy brothers, Petey and Normle, always were patient and (Continued on pug-- Klglil.) lusioned child. :,i "You'd ougbter bo moro careful what you say when Herblo's nigh," admonished l'a Bchoonmnker. "It'd spile "What's tho matter with him I" his Christinas, If ho thought there "Ho only got a new slate and bis wasn't any such thing as Santy Claus. Id last year's sled painted over. Now Now we gotter provo it to blm some way that there Is, and you boys better he says he don't care If there ain't figure it out. And It's nigh time yon no Banla Claus!" Look before you Leap, BUT LEAP! December 18, 1913. THE CITIZEN Page Scvcm A SANTA CLAUS RHYME By IDA KENNI8T0N. Y. Cory. Thli U tho rack This U tho 81clih Tbat Santa Claus brought at Christ- 'That carried tho Pack nu-That Santa Claus brought mas. KsgSBBll9iigSBBBBBBBBBi SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Pictures by Fanny - Berea's Vocational Schools money-earning at Christ BSBBBBsTH SBBBBBSHaBSBBBBBBBBBBBBDV aTBBBSBSBSBSs power, combined with Training that adds to your general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commercial. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and typewriting. pMtaMj259PViHjHBBH THAT DEAR OLD SCHOOL HOUSE. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and givo chance for most rapid progress These are the Reindeer That drew tho Sleigh That carried the Tack That Santa Claus brought at Chrlitmai. A LETTER TO YOUNG MEN young man, what docs ho amount dear John or Henry, or Dick: to? Shall I lend him money, can I When did you find out that you trust him with my business, would wore nearly grown up? I want him to marry my daughter!" When docs a boy hecomo a man, Now it is for you, my son, this anyway? winter to prcparo somo good Well, ho begins to become a man answers to those aucst ons. I know you just 'naturally shrink when ho begins to think about plans a bit from starling out to go to and aims in lire. a, Have you begun to have an aim school in a new place. Dut, in My Be-rc- 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thra College, but desire more general education. This is just the thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without a college course. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This It the house Where the Reindeer stopped That drew the Sleigh That carried the Pack That Santa Claua brought at Christmas. in view? Then you arc getting beyond tho boy stage. Why don't you go to school this wittier? You can't earn very much around homo. You will bo counting up tho things you know a few years from now, and wonder why you didn't learn to figure, and to write good letters, and to mako money in tho now fashioned way out of the farm or In tho shop. Somebody will say, "Thero is that you will find people you know already, and everybody is friend ly- - Whatever your plan is, the first step is to train your mind and And out how to learn. Just look at the Six Doors in the next column of this paper, and plan to make a start just before tho beginning of the new year. Cordially, your friend, W. G. Frost. This gives the very best training for those who expect U teach. Courses aro so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and sprief, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of sraijr. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School" 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, Hbtory and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door Berea College Questions Answered This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. A LETTER TO YOUNG WOMEN or Susan or ferent places. And you will have friends in distant places, acquainKale: I am trying to write to tho girl tances you made in your happy school days. who is just about grown up, and has Homo is tho best placo in tho only begun to think about going world, but wo appreciate our homes away to school. better if wo have been away. And You aro going to decido in tho we aro ablo to mako our homes next week or two just how much more comfortable and pleasant beof a woman you will be. Even ono cause of tho things wo learn at u term away from home at a good good school. Remember nobody gels to school school makes a great difference. You learn a great deal, but that without making great efforts. And isn't tho whole of it. You train there will bo difficulties and objecyour mind so that you can bo a tions and hindrances. But a brave wiser person all your life. You and resolute girl will llnd a way. My dear Miss Jennie, This Is the Chimney big and wide That Santa Claus climbed down lav side At the House where stopped That drew the Sleigh the Reindeer Sgftvavaflgftvavatttfgf get acquainted with tho best young Como ono term and you will never pcoplo from other districts and from regret it. Your cordial friend, other states. It stirs your mind to W. G. Frost. compare things ns they are in dif That carried the Pack That Santa Claus brought at Chrlitmaa. This Is the Hearth, where, ail In a row, stockings bung waiting for Santa, you know; They bung by the Chimney big and wide That Santa Claus climbed down Inside At the Houso where the Reindeer stopped That drew the Sleigh The TgSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB o Oi That carried the Pack That Santa Claus brought at Christmas. THE CABINET ORGAN. BEREA, FRIEND OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea College with institution. It requires certain a money-makin- g fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the Decent 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 FAMILY, with careful regulations to protect the character and reputation of the young people. Our students come from the' best families and are earnest (to do well and improve. For any who may be sick the College provides, doctor and nurse without extra charge. All except those with parents in Berea 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 im winter it is expected that all trill have a chance to earn a part of tkeif expenses. Write to the Secretary beore coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, vary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the beet, but as students must attend classes regardless of the weather, warm wraps and underclothing, umbrellas and overshoes are necessary. THE STORE furnishes books, toilet articles, work uniform, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost LIVING EXPENSES are really below cost The College asks no rest for the fine buildings in which students live, charging only enough rooaa rent to pay for cleaning, repairs, fuel, lights, and washing of bedding and towels. For table board, without coffee or extras, $1.35 a week, in the fall, and $1.50 in winter. For furnished room, with fuel, lights, washing of bedding, 40 to 60 cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee for return of room key, library books, etc. This is paid but once, and is returned when the student departs. Second an "INCIDENTAL FEE" to help on expenses for care of school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or services of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). The Incidental Fea for most students is $5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal $6.00 and $7.00 in Collegiate course. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: FALL TERM its affiliated schools, is not VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLEOB Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 5.60 $ 6.00 7.00 This Is the Stocking long and fine That the little girl hung at the end of the lino There by the Hearth, where, all In a A LETTER TO PARENTS will slick to them. They cannot lose Whoever you are, I know one it as they might loso a picco of prothing about you You count your perty. If you havo sons and daughters children the dearest things you desire, to go to school this winI thai have. I havo children myself and I ter, my advico is that you find i know how hard it is to decido just way to soml them. I havo known hundreds of parents who rcgreljthal what is best for each child. they had not sent their children in Of course, wo must givo tho children somo choico of their own, but school when they wanted to go, but it is our business to train them and I havo never known a parent who inform and instruct them, so that was sorry that ho helped his son or daughter towards an education. they will ohooso right. Uerca has niado great efforts to Going away from homo to a good school, even for a single term, makes provide something good for every a great difference with n boy or girl. comer. Head tho Six Doors in tho Of courso, they learn n great deal, next column of this papor, and think but that is not tho whole of it. It what will bo best for your boy or starts them to thinking. II wakes girl. If you can't mako up your them up to meet tho best young mind Just which department your pcoplo from other districts and children should color, send them along and thoy will get good ad, other slates. You must havo seen somo of your vice hero. You will miss tho boy or girl from neighbors' sons, and daughters who to Heroa a littlo while the home, but thoy will como back have been niul como back different they aro improved, and loving tho homo placo more competent, more capable, bet- better (ban over. Sincerely, your friond, ter in.evory way. W. G. Frost. And this best kind of education A Noisy Game. Yes, It la noisy, but the children have an Idea that "the more noise, the more fun," and what mother cares If "the roof comes down" at a Christ- stockings hung waiting for fflBanta, you know; by the Chimney big and wide rbat Santa Claus climbed down Inside At the House whore tho Reindeer The -- row. My tlear friends: Board 7 weeks Amount due Sept 10, 1913 Board 7 weeks, dut Oct 29, 1913 Total for term If paid In advance WINTER Incidental Fee Room 9.45 $20.05 9.45 $29.50 9.45 $22.45 9.45 $31.90 $ 7.00 7X0 9.45 $23.46 9.46 $32.90 S20.00 TERM $ 5.00 S3I.40 $ 6.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9,00 $31.20 932.40 $ 7.00 7.20 9.00 $23.20 9.00 $32.20 Board 6 weeks 6.00 9.00 . topped rhat rhat carried tho Pack rhat Santa Claus brought at drew the Sleigh mas. $20.00 Amount due Dec. 31, 1913 Board 6 weeks due Feb. 11, 1914 9.00 Christ- From St. Nicholas. Total for term If paid In advance $29.00 $28.60 $30.70 S3I,70 CHRISTMAS GAMES FOR THE CHILDREN 8anta Claus' Reins. This game Is very exciting. Three pieces of white tape, each about an Inch wide, and the length of the room, are held at ono end by three children. Three others are given pairs of scissors and at a signal tho players cut the tapo In half lengthwise. The one 'who first reaches the oppoelto end of the tape Is the winner of that heat The different winners contest until the champion la declared. Boys and girls, you know, lovo racing competitions of all klnda and tbla race la one that probably they novor played before, tho loudness or softness of the music. It is astonishing what different tasks are accomplished after a llttlo practice, and tho children's cries of "let me go out next" prove their enjoyment of "Magic Music." For this gamo the child must put on his "thinking cap." Hold a largo spray of holly In your band and allow tho children to look at It for a few minutes. Then tell them to write their estimate of the number of holly berries on the branch. Tou might take a chrysanthemum also and ask them to guess how many petals In the flowor. Great Interest la shown when the petals aro counted. A Christmas Doll. The Idea of this gamo Is to boo who can make the prettiest doll out of a long smooth potato, two pieces of pretty colored tissue paper, some small sticks for legs and arms, and some pins. I mbslguMe 'his actions according-t- o Guessing Holly Berries. This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses Business. Fall Winter SringTotal Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 $12.00 $10.00 $36.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) .... 14.00 12.00 10.00 36.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 18.00 6.00 5.00 Business course studies for students in other departments : 9.00 10.60 Stenography 7.60 27.00 Typewriting, with one hour's use 7.00 6.00 6.00 18.00 of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 Arith., or Penmanship, each... 2.10 1.50 6.49 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $16.00 per term. d young man or young woman can get an education at Any Berea if there is the wll to do so. It is a great advantage to continue during winter and spring and have a full year of continuous study. Many young people waste time in the public schools going over and over tho samo things, when they might be improving much faster by coming to Berea and starting In on now studies rith some of the best young men and women from other counties and states. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above-- 6 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea student or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Winter Term opens Dec. 31st. Get Ilcadyl For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary. able-bodie1 Althouch this Is a game that per haps the mothers and fathers played when they went to kindergarten, It still causes much laughter and la always successful. One child leaves the room and the others decide upon something for him to do on his return. The musician reflates Jils jlayln, .and Jhe .child Maglo Muilo. Or If you would rather pass clothes pins and let the children fashion dolls out of them, that will also answer the purpose Placo all the dolls In a row when completed, and have the children vote for their favorite ono. You will be surprised to seo what Ingenuous results tho clever little fingers produce. mas party? After a child leaves the room, a proverb Is chosen. One word of It Is given to each child. It there are more children than words contained In tho proverb, then two or more children are given the same word. When the child, outside the room returns, a leader counts "One, two, three." At tho "Threo" all, the children shout their given word. The child must guess the proverb. 8anta Claus' Grab Bag. On tho Invitation state that each child is to bring something to the party that he or eho no longer cares for. This article Is to be In a neatly wrapped and tied parcel, so as to hide Its identity. It Is placed In a large bag, on the child's arrival. Each child then draws a present from the bag. Uproars of laughter follow the opening of the packages, which probably will consist of peculiar articles of all sizes and descriptions t D. WALTER MORTON, Berea, Ky. , Ten Years Hence Hundreds Will Be Glad They Started to School NOW ! Page Eight THE CITIZEN December tS, East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else li not for patllcatton, The Children's March Win. C Froil. English Melody lit tetmrttitntt fWtM iali ili4 trUtaca tt at la till by tk wilur. um t tool (alta. Writ pULnJjr. m JACKSON COUNTT Sand Gap. OWSLEY COUNTT C6d blew our school. 2. Blythe as the birds, 3. Let father's toil and 4. Cod bless our school 1. the children's place For study and for play. fair as the (lowers. Each young aspiring soul mother's prayer Make all that pathway sweet; with lessons greatTo know, to do, to be Sand flnp, Doc. 13. People of this vicinity am about thru gathering corn, and tlio yield is much belle than was expected. The two mills, a saw and prist rn ill combined and a spoko mill, that have recently been set up at this place, are a great help to this and surrounding neighborhoods, and add much to the beauty and industry or our little village. Henry Cook, who recently sold his possession here to J, V. Williams, has contracted for tho properly of David Cole, located (n the "Hoails Triangle" at this place and considered tho location in town for selling goods. Cfco. Hrock-ma- n is having a nice home erected on his farm which is the most noticeable place in town. Dr. Settle will soon have his new home near the Baptist Church ready for occu pying. Miss Anna Powell, (cache at this place, is planning to have n nice entertainment at the close of her school. Miss Cora Davis, had a box supper at tho schoolhousc last Saturday night for the purpose of having a Christmas tree for tho close of her school. Tho proceeds amounted to eleven dollars; the highest box sold for four dollars. Miss Davisjs planning a tine exhibition at close of her school. Geo. C. Johnson had a box supper at his schoolhousc recently for the purpose of a school library and is to have another one tonight for the purpose of a Christmas tree for the close of his school. Those box sup pers are a great tiling ami doing much for tlic uplifting of humanity. N. J. Tuttle is talking of leaving here and going to "parts unknown Aaron Powell of near here is seriously ill. Mrs. J. It. Durham is on the sick list. Maggie Durham visited home folks from Friday till Monday and was accompanied by one of her pupils little Miss Etter Alcorn. Sunday school at this place is progressing well with Miss Anna Powell as Superintendent. lst Posey. Posey, Dec. II. Mr. Fred Mcln tire, who has typhoid fever, is worse at this writing. Born lo Mr, and Mrs. Lee Judd, Dec. 0, a bouncing boy. Circuit Court convenes at Bonneville this week. Several pen pie in this vicinity have lost somo of their meat on account of tho warm Henderson weather. Mr. Sizemoro who has been working in Ohio returned home December Cth Ho was accompanied by Mr. Guy McClung. Miss Nannie Judd, wlio has been sick is belter. Miss Eliza beth Scovillc made a business trip lo Boouevillo this afternoon. Mr. Robert Bond, who has broken veins in one of his legs, accidentally fell and let his wagon run over it wliilo hauling wood, and it is giving him trouble. The Literary Society will meet at tho Buck Creek graded sohoolliouse Friday night, Dec. 12. There will bo an old fashioned Spell ing Bee for the old and young folks out of the "old blue back spelling book." CLAY COUNTY. . The e is no substitute fo Royal Bfking Powder for making the . - 0- - 0. 0. 0. ErFSEF3 p A-- T-ft N l r-- N 1 r v Where labor's glow and learninn's grace May crown each shminR .lay. Is marching on throuRh sun and showers Toward man's and woman's Roal, Let statesman's thought and teacher's care Guide well these marching feet. To serve the church, to serve liberty' the state In loyal ' a. w best cake, fciscmt and pastry. Royal is Absolutely Pare and the only baking powder made from Royal grape cream of tartar. banging (he lids of their desks. They created such nu uproar that liec- ccssarlly all proceedings slopped. The Sayres In London. The American bridal parly, Mr. and .Mrs. tfayro, were entertained at dinner in London by tho American Kmbassador. Various dignitar ies of olllelal and diplomatic circles were present. Shall It Be War in Enaland? Bonar Law, the leader of the op position in the House of Common, speaking in Wales, declared that if (he government imposed Home Rule on I'lster, civil war would Inevit ably follow. He charges that tho government is making no effort to secure a satisfactory understanding witli the opposing part v. LETTERS TO TEXAS (Contlmird from I'aire Two,) QOOD Marching onward, onward, onward on the upward road. Marching road ROADS MEETING. Q f ? p 0. 0. 0. - Composed For Knapp Hall Dedication Parrot. Parrot, Dec. 13. Dyche and Dar rett have completed their new storo house ami arc hauling goods. John Couch has returned from Hamilton, Ohio. Grant Parker of this place, who joined the army, writes he is well satisfied. Richard Price and sisters Lucy and Ilosa and Mrs. Ma ria Gabbard attended church at Flat Top last Sunday. Davidson and Summers are buying all the cros3 ties they can get. Don't forget tho meeting that begins Dec. 19th at Letterbox. Everybody come. Big Hill. Hig Hill, Dec. 1. Rev. J. W. Par sons tilled his regular appointment at Pilot Knob Church last Saturday and Sunday. There was one addi tion to the church last Sunday. Rev. Knight is holding a series of meetings at Narrow Gap Church this week which people aro attend- in; regularly and enjoying the good sermons. Mrs. Lucy Gordon from Lexington is paying a visit to her brother, Philip Hays. Mr. Willie Haley and wife spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Haley. 1 Burning Springs. Burning Springs, Dec. 12. The many friends of Mr. Henry Maggard are gmd lo welcome him and his wile as guests during this week. Mr. Maggard is a successful dentist of Hazard, Perry county. Mr. Jesse Morgan and wife announce the birth of a daughter whose name is Maude. Mr. and Mrs. Malin Standafcr, who havo been in Perry for a few weeks have returned. The Rev. James Crick and wife of Dayton, 0., will locate here to do evangelistic work in Ibis section of the stale. He will preach in the Holiness church every Sunday for some time. Mr. George Murray of Indiana is here visiting his family. They will soon locate in Indiana where Mr. Murray has a profitable fruit farm. Mrs. Lcvada McDaniel announces the marriage of her fifteen year old daughter, Myrtle, to Lindsay Murray. Their many friends wish them much joy and success. Tho Rev. Hobbs of Knox county will begin a protracted meeting at the Liberty Baptist church. Many of those owning fine oak forests have sold their timber for slaves. Mrs. Sara Hornsby of Laurel called on her many friends hero today and attended church. Mr. J. W. Montgomery has just completed a chimney in Dr. Hornsby's tenant house on tho hill. He builds good substantial and beautiful chimneys. Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Hubbard attended tho Island City M. E. church last Sunday. Rinda Baker, who Ins been with her sister, Mrs. Lily Allen, in Louisville, is visiting her mother. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY. CHRISTMAS HYMN 0 liltlo town How of Bethlehem, still wc sec the liol Above thy deep and dreamless sleep The silent stars go by. Yel in thy dark streets shinclh Tho everlasting light; The hopes, and fears of all tho years Arc met in thee ht. How silently, how silently, The wondorous gift is given! So God imparts to human hearts Tho blessings of his heaven. No car may hear his coming; But in this world of sin, Where meek souls will receive him still Tho dear Christ enters in. Phillips Brooks. in the old schoolhouse and two in THE KINGDOM" ON EARTH He shall be great, and shall be called the Son of the Most High: and the Lord God shall give unto him the throne of his father David : Aa4 ke ikall reiga over the hotue of Jacob for ever ; aid of Us Luke kiaffoa there shall he m cad. And Jesus went about in all Galilee, teaching in their synagogues, and preaching the gospel of the kingdom, and healing all manner of disease and all manner of sickness among the people. Matt. i J Aid pauiag aleag by the sea of Galilee he saw Suaoa aad MIk AadVew the brother of Siaoa castiaf a act ia the sea, for they were fishers. And Jesus said unto them, Come ye after me and I Disputanta, Dec. 13. Aunt Susan will make you to become fishers of men. Ogg is still very low. Isaac Harvey Ab9 straightway they left the bcU, and followed hua. has been sick hut is able to be out again. Bob Shearer has stomach And it came to pass, as he was praying in a certain iu. trouble. The mumps havo been replace, that when he ceased, one of his disciples said ported in this vicinity. Services unto him, Lord, teach us to pray. And he said were held at Clear Creek church Saturday and Sunday. Brother last After this auaaer therefore pray ye : Oar Father who art ia Matt. 6 Willie Mullins was made a deacon keavea. Hallowed be thy aaaie. Thy kingdom come. Thy fit of the church. Several of the farmwill be doae, as ia heaves, so oa earth. ers around here hauled off their tobacco Monday. They say prices are Another parable set he before them, saying, The Watt. good. Chester Thomas has returned kingdom of heaven is like unto a grain of mustard ,,J'" from Laurel county whero ho has seed, which a man took, and sowed in his field : been looking for fur hides. J. R. OWSLEY COUNTY. McQueen has moved lo Harts. Which iadeed is less thaa all seeds ; but whea it is grown, it Conkling. Henry Abnoy has bought a nice pair is greater thaa the herbs, aad becometh a tree, so that the birds Conkling, Dec. 13. Court is in ses- of mules and says ho is going to f the heavea come aad lodge ia the branches thereof. ' sion at Bonneville this week. We plowing. are pleased to say that Miss Minnie Another parable spake he unto them: The kingdom McCollum who has been confined to ROCKCASTLE COUNTY of heaven is like unto leaven, which a women took, and Boone. her bed for more than three years hid in three measures of meal, till it was all leavened, i is out again. Elder J. W. Anderson Boone, Dec. 15. Tho small child Luke Aad Peter said, Lo, we hare left oar ewa, aad followed thee. IS is improving from a severe attack of Mr. anil Mrs. Joo King died Friof lagrippe. Mrs. Nancy Bowman day, tho 12th, after a short illness And he said unto them, Verily I say unto you, There of Blake visited friends and rela- and whs laid to rest in tho Fair-vie- w is no man that hath left house, or wife, or brethren, grave yard. Tho bereaved tives at this place last week. Elder or parents, or children, for the kingdom of God's sake, Chas. Burch tilled tho regular ap- parents havo our deepest sympathy. Who shall aot receire auaifold mere ia this time, aad ia the pointment at Flat Lick Church tho Clarion Poynter is quito low ami first Saturday and Sunday, tho pas- is not expected to live long. Mr. world to come cteraal life. tor Elder J. W. Anderson being ab- Oscar Sims and Miss Lydia Leavcll sent on account of sickness. Dr J. were fjuitely married nt llio homo Watt. But the eleven disciples went away into Galilee, G. Bowles has been doing dental of tho brido a few days ago. Wo at.io-unto the mountain where Jesus had appointed them. work at Island City for tho past two wish the young couple a long and Aad whea they saw him, they worshiped him : bat some weeks. A pie supper was given tho happy life. Last Saturday was deabted. young folks at Island City on tho Munch Rov, day at Fairview. evening of tho Cth. Hardin Peters (iooeh of Crab Orchard was select, And Jesus came to them, and spake unto them, sayand John Blako left a short time fd as pastor for tho year following. ing, All authority hath been given unto me in heaven ago for Franklin, Ohio. Chimin Mrs. Nora Wren visited her and on earth. Anderson of Buckhorn paid a visit mother, Mrs. Mattie Coyle, near Go ye therefore aad make disciples of all the aatieai, baptix-ia- g to hoirto folks at this place recently. Rockford, a few days last week. Dr. J. A. Mahaffoy went to Louis- James Thomas is on tho sick list.- -them into the aame of the Father, aad of the Sob, aad of ville on business last week. Miss Mrs. Mary Thomas is quito sick at the Holy Spirit ; Mary McColliini paid a recent visit this writing. Dr. Charles Robinson Teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I to her sisters in Booneville, Mrs. E. of Uerea passed thru Boono a few E. Campbell and Mrs. Chas. Eversole. days ago. Squire Lambert has his commanded you : and lo, I am with you always, even Mr. Hansu Woods of Clay county barn completed. Mrs. F. Richmond d unto the end of the world. passed thru hero Friday evening on Is visiting in Berea at present. a business trip to Idamay. Born There will ho meeting at tho colorThe suspended by tho speaker. WORLD NEWS (Continued from page One.) to Mr. and Mrs. Bill Peters a girl ed church the llrst Sunday in Jan. llulhcnian deputies protested against baby; her name is Thelma. Tho conductgd by tho Holiness. Every Row in tho Austrian Parliament. tho action of tho government In tho Misses Lola and Estella Morris of body como out and hear tho gosA small riot occurred in the Ausmailer of electoral reforms Jiy blowIsland City attended church at Flat pel without price. Mrs. E. C. Blair trian Imperial Parliament of such ing whistles and bugles, ringing Lick tho llrst Saturday and Sunday. who has been sick, is somo better. proportions that tho sitting was bells, blowing motor horns, and Disputanta. a garden and make good clothes. And she always read to Steve, of evenings, out of TIIK CITIZEN. She wasn't any great scholar, but sho had the beginning and she kept right on with Sieve, till ho has the place he has, and tho family ho has. And wo all know it is because of what his wife got at Berea. Why, it's a kind of pleasant with tho neighbors when Ihey speak of Aunt Sallie, to add something which Aunt Sallie says sho learned at Berea. I almost wish our Lucy could bo n Berea student, but she can't. But I'm proud John's going. What if you had gone instead of going to Texas? It would certainly havo been cheaper, and I guess by this time you would have been further ahead, and on a better road. Your loving father, Palestine fiahbard. (Continued next week.) PERFECTION Or KNAPP HALL hy-wo- rd the new, and she set the standard so high they never dared to gel a sorry teacher since. And when sho married Steve, she knew how to start a house right. Shu could (end The citizens of tho Kcrby Knob neighborhood gathered at tho Baptist church Friday night lo consider ly the general interests of tho along tho lino of Agriculture and good roads. Prof. Montgomery gave an address on Better Farming and Prof. Lowis, on llonds, especially the improvement of the Owsley Fork Hill. After the addresses tho people went at the problem before them while interest wns oroused, formal an organization with Mr. I). C. Sparks, president, M.J.Smith, sec rotary, and Miss Powell, Mr. Win. Kcrby and Mr. Jas Click members of a committee on organization and plans. A meeting was set for next Friday night when an effort will bo mad') to actually arrange for making n survey of the hill ami beginning work in tho near future. com-inuui- CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn Old corn Is quoted as follows: No. 2 whlto 7W77Hc: No. 2 yellow 76 HO 77c, No. 2 mixed 74 HO 75c. New corn I quoted an follows: No. 3 white 71 ft 72c, No. 4 whlto C7 fr69c. No. 3 yellow 68 W 071c. No. 4 yollow 6706SHc. No. 3 mixed 6SO70c. No. 3 mixed 66068c. yellow car 660 68c, mixed ear 64066c, whlto car 650 67c. liny No. 1 timothy $19019.60. standard timothy $18018.50, No. 2 timothy $16.50fil7. No. 3 timothy $14.50015. No. 1 clover mixed $16.75 0 17.25, No. 2 clover mixed $15016.60, No. 1 clover $14.75015, No. 2 clover $ 1 2.75 13. (Cuiiiiiiui'ii rnuii ram- - rue) convenient and ample. 10. The basement provides amply for play rooms in bad weather and for industrial work. It. The grounds are advantageous and spacious for the different recreations appropriate for the different grades of pupils. N A MI N G 0FKN A PP H ALL. Kuapp Hall is named in memory of Arthur Mason Kuapp, late of tho Boston Public Library. His sister, Katheriuo Kuapp, left Berea College the sum of $10,000 to ho used for a memorial of her brother. It is also a titling memorial of Miss Knapp, herself. It is a special blessing for a school to havo associated with it the names of donors of high character. An account of Miss Katheriuo Knapp from Tho Boston Transcript will appear next week. 42Q42HC No. 3 mixed 414tf2. No. mixed 39f?40c. Whrat No. 2 red 93c. Poultry Hens 13c, roosters 9Ho springers 13015c, spring ducks, white. 4 lbs and over, 13c; ducks, under 4 lbs 12c: turkeys, toms, old, 10 lbs and over 17c; young, turkeys, toms, old, 10 lbs and dver 17c; young turkeys, 10 lbi and over 17c. Errs Prime firsts 30c. firsts 29c, ordinary firsts 25c, seconds 21c. Cattle Shippers $6.7507.75. extra $7. 80ft 8; butcher steers, extra $7,350 7.65, Rood to choice $6.5007.25, common to fair $5(76.35; heifers, extra t7.35Qr7.50, good to choice $6.5007.26, common to fair $5?6.25; cows, extra $6.25(16.50, good to cholco $S.506. common to fair $3.5006.25; cannors $3ft4.2G. Hulls nologna $5.7506.40, extra $6.60, fat bulls $6.25476.60. Calves Kxtrn $11011.25. fair to good $8.60011, common 4 No. 2 white 434044c. standard 43043Hc. No. 3 whlto 42H 043c. No. 4 white 40C41Hc, No. 2 mixed Oats Hokb Selected heavy $7.7607.80, good to cholco packers and butchers $7.7607.30, mixed packers $7.6507.76. jtngs $400.75, common to choice heavy fat sows $4.2507.26, extra $7.30, light shippers $7.5007.66; pigs (110 lbs and less) $5,7607.40. Sheep Extra $4.6004.65, good to cholco $404.40, common to fair $2.60 Lambs Kxtrn $7.65 07.75, good to choice $707.50, common to fair $6.60 $GJ00 11.50. andBs'o 03.75. 06.75. Io fafK VsCllCIl Ynn nOW our Rin-watnow with our Rust Relisting Eaves Trough. er Filter pnroug one our s0'1? Next May Nced Thal Watcr Summer. See Us at Once, . . . j. Berea School of Roofing HENRY LENGFELLNER, Manager Tinihop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. Phone 7 or 187 Berea has 5 great departments "Something good for Every Comer !"