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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 10, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 cit1914121001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): December 10, 1914 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1914 $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'UES IDENT I 13 Ell EA COMP MtRJtA PUBU9WNG CO. (tMCORPOBATKB) FROST. HW.cS.OU WM. C H. WmTENMftCER. MuhIm MMm r. O. IOWMAN, AuMirt Muw HE HE A S OFF t.E COLLEGE I KY a Demoted to Vol. xvr. Five Cents a Copy. The Citizen tie UKIIKA, TntTmtm of ttie lIloixntaLin People MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, DECEMBER 10, 1014 Knowledge Is powwMd Um way to kep up with aetata knowledge is to retd newspaper. t Ose Dollar a Year. GEN. VON KLUCK No. 24 Christmas Merry Not Drunken UNITED STATES HEWS IN Expense of One Red Cross Nurse To send 171 Red Cross surgeons and nurses abroad; to buy for them proper equipment, with unlformS and other necessities; to pay lliolr traveling expenses by land and sea, both in the United Stales and In Kuropej to pay tholr salaries for six months, and to bring them home to the I'niled States, will cost about fl,2Ki per capita, including the cost of the lied Cross ship. Additional surgeons and nurses aro nlso being equipped to bo sent. Japenese Exhibits The rod of the Jnpanese exhibits at the San Diego Kxposition is now estimated by 8. Wntnnnbe, who is charge, at .$250,000. in complete Some of the finest ivories he has placed In a gigantic case of carved cherry with Inlaid wood which be values at ? 0,000. This stands in the center or the industrial ili'splny in the Foreign and Domestic Arts building. A more typical display is (bat or Hie Japenese pavilion and lea gardens, placed in tho rear or the Botanical gardens, overlooking one or tho canyons. American Diplomat Dead at Honolulu News from Honolulu dated the 8th stales Hint W. K. Rockwell, the distinguished American Diplomat who was cumnlo to bis new work in China as adviser to the President of the Oriental Republic, was dead. He was taken ashore from the steamer Cliyo Mru (tit which he was booked through passage. His condition failed to mend at the hospital to which lie was taken. Syinloms ot cardiac weakness deeloix!d and ho soon sank away. Mr. Rockwell was :i veteran in diplomacy having served his country as Minister to China, nrcece, and as ambasidor to Russia and Turkey. President Yuon Shi Kai learned to know Mr. Rockwell and his ability ns a financial adviser ot the new republic and quickly called him to that olllce. 1 OUR OWK STATE CONCENTRATING Merriment is a good thingl The Bible says "a merry heart tloeth good like a medicine." And Christmas is a time for happiness. What kinds of happiness shall we desire? g for those There is the happiness of been away, the happiness of family love, the who have joy in our friends, the thought of the year's work well finished, and the great love of God shown in the sending of Christ into our world. Can we find merriment in these things, and get along without the drunkenness and fighting that so often spoil the Christmas season? Let us tryl home-comin- Woman Suffrage and Temperance in Recent Elections The Citizen sometimes makes mistakes. Two friends have kindly called our notice to wrong impressions given in a recent editorial commenting on the elections, and we are glad to make corrections. In part we were misinformed, and in part unaccountably stupid in not saying what we meant. Here, in brief, are the essential facts. Constitutional amendments to give suffrage to Suffrage women were submitted in seven states. carried by small majorities in Nevada and Montana; it was defeated in Ohio, Nebraska, Missouri, and the Dakotas. In Ohio there was also the question of Prohibition. Prohibition was defeated by a majority of 84,000, and woman suffrage by a majority of 182,000. Prohibition was also an issue in five states in which women vote. It carried in Colorado by less than 12,000 majority, and in Oregon, Washington, and Arizona. It was defeated in California where many women must have voted against it, and it is said the form of the law was unnecessarily severe upon wine. We believe that the idea that women can do their We own work and men's work also is a delusion. believe that the attempt to make both sexes function alike would destroy the home and ruin any nation which went far in that direction. We desire with all our heart the temperance, the chastity of both sexes, the happiness of women and children, which the best suffragists desire. We believe these things are better cared for on a family basis than on an individualistic basis. Woman suffrage makes each individual a unit by itself, and drives a wedge through every t household. We believe in the equal capacity of women, but the question is how can her capacity be best u'secLJor herself and the race. In this matter of Prohibition, think of the four states that have recently banished intoxicants without any "votes for women." Reforms have been carried right along by men, inspired by good women. Old Virginia by manhood's vote carried Prohibition this fall by a majority of 30,000, and West Virginia, by manhood's vote, two years ago carried Prohibition by 92,000 majority. Such votes have the power of manhood for their enforcement. For woman to abandon the throne that has been slowly reared for her by the long process of civilization, to desert her delicate ministries in order to attempt with her own hands what man can do for her to better advantage would be a fatal mistake. As the proverb says, "The wise woman buildeth her house, but the simple pulleth it down with her own hands." CONTENTS Colorado Mine Strike Ended Editorials: Woman's nl Suffrage ami Temperance In Elections; Christinas MerThe Health ry not Drunken. Miisler. United States Nows. Our Own Stnlo News-Wo- rld War News and Other News items. PAGE 2. What One Herea Woman IS lining. A .M'lgiimniy miR. The North Carolina Hills. War Nows. International Sunday School Lesson. Mountain Agriculture: PAGE 3. Protection for Poultry and Cows; llyet llyol! llyoill; Tho Thinker. Plan or Small Dairy Harm What a Hoy Can Do with Poultry. In tho Home. War and Why Children tho Woman. Should Eat. Tho Shower for Frisky. PAGE 4. Local Nows Items. PAQE 1. Ile-iir- The Colorado mine strike was raited otf the Htli to take cRVct the 101 li. District No. in of the United Mine Workers of America in convention voted after an all day's session to ratify the report of the International F.xecutive Hoard recommending the termination of Hie strike. Tile recommendations to end the strike were on the ground that such action would strengthen tho union's position in view ot the appointment by President Wilson of a perament commission headed by Selh Low to consider future differences in the coal llelds. Troops for Naco, Arizona Secretary Garrison was directed nt by President Wilson lo order troops to Naco, Ariz., to handle all emergencies thai might arise there from the Hieing across the line from Mexican territory. PAGE 5. College News and Other Words of Assurance Local News. A crowded bouse and gallery gavo PAGE 6. The Land or Broken Promises. What Smno Herea Stu- the President au attentivo hearing, dents are doing. Herea Normal and cheered him enthusiastically when he gavo his annual address to School. Congress. In his message lie gave PAGE 7. Herea Normal School. encouraging words that business PAGE 8. East Kentucky Nows. would not lie embarrassed by furthPOINTERS er legislation. You yill he interested in reading "What One Herea Woman Is Doing'' MILLIONS TAKEN FROM POCKETS on page Iwo. suf-llcie- Killed While Hunting Jackson, Ky., Dec. 8. While Scott Fliuolimi and Davo Origshy were limiting rabbits tho former was Inslnntly killed by the accidental discharge of the lallers gun. Special Judaea Appointed Fraivkrorl, Ky., Dec. 8. Circuit Judge Hugh Riddle was appointed special Judge or the Perry Circuit Court to hear ibo case or Clark Kversolo against the Lexington & Eastern Railway. At the same time Judge .1. M. Roberson was appointed special Judge or the Martin Circuit Court lo sit in the placo or the regular Judge who is disqualified. Frankfort Tobacco Market Bad It Is reported rrom the Frankrort tobacco market thai much of the weed that was put up nt the loose leaf houses was rejected. The prices ranged rrom fin cents lo 811 per hundred. It is round to be in poor rondition. Much of il is healing in the baskets. Big Coal Order for Russia The Vice President of the East Jelico Coal Company announced from liL otllce at I.exinglon that his company has just closed a contract willi Hie Russian government for 511,000 Ions of coal lo be delivered nt Odessa, Russia. About fifty car load of this order will bo shipped lO' New York daily ror shipment rrom that point. It is said that thrs coal is not lo ho used lor war but ror domestic and commercial purposes. Another Herd of Cattle Stricken in Woodford Repoprls eome from Versailles on Hit 8th that a herd of fifty cattle was found to be infected with foot and mouth disease. This same herd was inspected a week ago and foiud free rrom the disease, and within a week they wore- infected. One farmer's herd of sixty cattle and Iwenty-tlv- e hogs were killed and hurried in quicklime, along with five head belonging to his neighbor. Requisition on Governor of Missouri (.requisition was issued 011 the 8th by Governor McCroary on the Governor of .Missouri for DanBoatty who is charged with killing Loo 0. Ford in Hell county October 12, 1010. lie is held in Cleave county, Mo. 90,000,000 Ton Coal Order The Consolidated Coal Company has jut receive an order for 90,000,-Oo- O tons of coal. F.veryone or the company's mines will be put into operation and thousands of men will be set lo work to get this order (tut within six months. Much good reeling is now existing among the miners in tho big coal llelds of Eastern Ken tucky. The railroads in the coaf fields are taxed to their full capacity. POINTERS How would a great story of the Kentucky Mountains, complete in twelve pages, strike you for a serial? PICKEDJORCES Germans German Commander 8ald to Be Ready to Menace Paris. Plainly ttack On Another A- Paris, ROUTE ASSEMBLING QNMAIN Reports by Way of London Have It That Qensrat Von Kluck I Concentrating th Flower of the Kalssr'a Forces With a View to Puehlpg Into French Capital at First Favorable Opportunity. BBBBBBBflBBBBBBBB.'vEBBBBBBBsW bbbbbbbiK 'wbbbbiV Petrogrnd, Dec. 8. It Is unofficially admitted that the Germans liivro caps tured Iodz, but It Is asserted the have the strength to hold the Germans back In Poland, while a Russian army pastes Cracow and Invades Rus-alan- Hllesta. Ixmdon, Dec. 8. Under the command of General von Kluck the Herman ntan has again concentrated the picked forces of the empire at a point on the main route to I'urls. Von Kluck's headquarters are at s Chateau I'lnon, half way between and Loon, on the right bank of the Alone. The position Js accessible to Paris by both the main railway line and three branch lines. His army Is eald to be made up of the Third Prussian corps from Berlin, additionally This Is recruited from Ilrandenburg. equivalent to saying that the picked forces of the Invading army have been concentrated at this point. Brief Official Report. Following Is the latest official report from Paris: "The Germans have four kilobombarded meters west of N'ieuport. Between Bethune and Lens we have Anally captured the village of Vermelles and a position east of which our lines extend along the railroad. Our troops have made noteworthy progress In the legion of Itouvroye, Parvlllers and There Is nothing else to report." The German Official Report. A Berlin dispatch says no special report have been received from the western theater nor from the region to the east of the plain of the Mazuri-a- n In northern Poland we lakes. gained Impoitant successes In prolonged fighting around IxhIz by deSols-son- BBBBBBBBBBBBMWSBBHsB"?'l.?Qw Photo bf American Press AssoclaUon. MORE EVIDENCE OF POLICE CONNIVANCE Chicago Exposure Becoming Far HeasMng. Chicago, Dec, 8. It Is now definiteknown that measures to protect members of the grand jury that returned Indictments against Captain John J. Halpln, deposed chief of the ly The Citizen Fountain Pen free witli Iwo boniflde new subscriptions ror one year. The Citizen Knife free with 0110 houitlde new subscription and ten cents extra. Illiteracy in South America. In Brazil tho census of 1890 re- "What Some Herea Students Aro Doing" on page six should encourage others to higher aims. Read It A line account of Herea's Normal School is found on page six and sex en. Young Hopli read every word of il. Wake up. One more lesson from the Health Master alter this week. It is worth your timo to read ami treasure its teachings. turned 12,213,310 of the population, eighty-flv- o per or approximately ieent as illiterate. In Chile, 1,951,0(51 Philadelphia. A scandal Involving were returned in 1907 as illiterate, a largo number of the anthracite coa! or approximately 00 per cent. These. companies In Pennsylvania, bqcami known when It was charged In Harris two countries would dispute with burg that $6,000,000 had been taker, Argentina the first place in educa from tho pockets ot the people slnci tional enterprise. And in Argentina July, 191.1, to pay tho state anthracite 50.5 per cent of the population over coal tax, and that only a paltry 19.00C six years of age, in Bolivia nearly has beon turned Into the Pennsylvania 80 per cent of the population over statu treasury during that time. Tin seven years of ago aro illiterate. legislature of 1913 passed n law taxing anthracite coal "two and one-hapel I cent of the value of each ton." A Generous Neighbor, ' lt 'commission announces that the Nethloaned tfew York. Fire, believed to haw ' erlands government has Belgium. 10,000 The for use In started from a bomb explosion, caused I tonB of wheat tlm net Ir lilvnlir cAnarniiltv nf Chapter from the book to entitled by Samuel Hopkins Adams, published bjr the deaths ot a family ot four personi of Houghton Mifflin Company. nnd destroyed the central section 0: the announcement mnkiiik note tf the Tin fact that Holland can IU spare tho tho village of S150.000 grain, being, on a war bast herself. loss Is estimated at about A FAMILY HEALTH SCHOOL Michael Irello, for whom the bomb li Sin That Hurts the Innocent Will imprison Captain Mueller. to have been Intended, Is missing Loudon, Dec. 8, Captain von Muel"Oh, no, no!" lnil-s- i out Mrs. bringing-up.- " Johnson, who discovered the tire, lot "Nonsensol Henry Starr is as bis life In a futile effort to rescuo bli ler of the German cruiser Emden. Clyde "Not poor little, lovely, Inwhich whs mi ushore recently In the upright a man ami as good a father family, Margaret Starrl" nocent Indian ocean during u Hunt with the innocent," retorted tho as you can llnd In Worthingloii." "Too Australian cruiser Sydney, Is being 'The former, perhaps. Not tho Now is the time to get busy. If brought to England, where ho will bo Health Master. "And moro than inlatter, certainly. He Is a worshipper no one will gel you a Christmas confined ns a prisoner of war, nocent; Ignorant." "Hut Hartloy Starrl" said Mr. of the False Veiled (ioddess, I .sus- present wo will do it for n little serParit Trader Reaume. Head our special offers to vice. Clyde. "Who would have supposed pect. Hence Hartley's tragedy." Parts, Deo. 8. The bourse reopened "Do you hlamo Hartley's violous-ncs- s you. If you aro not a subscriber, or Mm such a scoundrel? And with vafttri1iiv upon his father?" demanded il your rriends are not, seo to it that Nuonthi, i.fti.r h uiiAtunutnn nf HiruM tool" his brlnging-ubut little business wai donu. they am and receive n tree premium. lies in his Mrs. Clyde. explanation "Tho FIRE STARTED BY A BOMB j London, Dec. 8. The Belgian relief THE HEALTHJMASTER Ardsley-on-Putna- 1 p, (Continued on pit Two.) Government Pari Tomorrow. Paris, Dec, 8. President Polncaro and those members of the cabinet who' are still at Bordeaux are due to arrive1 In Paris tomorrow morning. The first meeting ot the cabinet will be held on Friday. The various ministerial s will remain at Bordeaux until the pected general advance has been ordered and the preliminary attacks b. definite return. of the government to Infantry have been the result of the ParU Is decided upon. This decision clean-cu- t victories of the allied a'tl. will depend. It Is expected that the premier will In Flanders the offense has lery. driven the Germans from trenches make a public statement of a military along the Yser. and In this region the and diplomatic character when parallies ate no longer the attacked, but liament assembles on Deo. 22. are the attackers. REGIMENT CHILD OF THE The Austrian Official Report. Vienna dispatches say the fight In the Russian war theater Is not yet Russia Claims the Youngest Soldier In the War. and decisive. The German troops In the district southPetrograd, Dec. 8. Tho youngest west ot Platrokow (Poland) attackeu soldier fighting lu the war 1b Georgl the Russian troops advancing north Iwanowltch Sldoroff, aged ten, who ward across N'owo ItaJomsko, and wears the uniform ot a corporal In the forced them Jo retroaL Eightieth East Siberian foot or tho In west Gallcla Important battles are Russian army, lie was picked up a proceeding, hut no result has been wulf at the barracks gate by the Eightroops tieth East Siberian foot when a baby reached. The Austro-Germacaptured In that territory Sunday 1,000 and adopted by the regiment. He went Russluns. to the front with his regiment and has In the Carpathians tho battles con- been engaged as a messenger during tinue, and from some points the en- the fighting between the Warthe and emy has withdrawn atroug forces be- Vistula rivers. hind the mountains. conferences are forward which uro Bor-vl- a IN EUROPE likely to lead to the restoration by to Bulgaria of Macedonia and an alltanoo between Servta and Bulgaria, Rumor Has It That Balkan Statta Are and that may bring Greece into the About to Be Placated. war at an ally ot Servlo. Home, Dec. 8. It li rumored hero Houmanla's attltudo remains a mys-tsrbut It Is reported thut Hungary, that the bitterness and jealousies which have separuted the Balkan Jealous ot the rights or the Magyars t states are about to be placated by In Transylvania, Is determined to Austria from bribing Houmanla Russia, England and Franco, and that with a part of thut provluoe. Head Will-Reacom-cerAustro-ltungarlan SOUTH-EASTERN pro-ran- feating strong Russian forces station-e- l to the northwest and to the southwest of this city. Lodi Is In our possession. Details of the battle cannot yet be published because of the extended field of the engagement. The Russian losses were very large. An attempt by the Russians to come to the relief of their threatened armlet of the north from northern Poland was foiled by the activity of the and German troops In the district southwest of Plotrkow. The French Report. S A ParU dispatch says the allies have driven the Germans back in e. general assault from the North sea to Alsace. It Is officially announced that German artillery and Infantry' were defeated" In hard fighting In Flanders In tho region of Armentlers. of Arras, alon the Olse, north of the Alme and In the ArKonne. For the first time the French government declares that the allies' offensive shows a superiority over the German, and the statement Is supported by the list of positions which have fallen Into the hands ot the allies In their forward drive. Thero is a confident ring In the brief and conservative statement of the otflc'al reports Issued In Parts, and there 1' no longer doubt here that the long ex detective bureau; Lieutenant John li. Tobln and Walter O'Brien, a former detect! vft, charging them with having accepted bribes, have been taken. Letters threatening; their Uvea) have been received by three members of the grand Jury, according to State's Attorney Hoyne. The letters are in the possession of the state's attorney, who declined to make public the Telephone names ot the Jurymen. calls to their homes, carrying similar threats of death, also had been received by the men, the state's attorney said. The state's attorney announced that be bad obtained evidence against twenty-fivmore members of the bureau, which formerly was In Captain Hatpin's charge, and that "policemen were falling over themselves to confess In return for Immunity." Police Captain Halpln, Lieutenant Tobln and the other police detectives Indicted as accomplices of the clairvoyant ring, were also on the payroll swindlers' syndiof the cate, It was declared here by Maclay Hoyne, state's attorney. Hoyne said he hart a ill confession Implicating the Indicted policemen from Clarence Class, head of the wire toppers. Class Is under lnalctment here. e wire-tappin- g RETURNING JTOJTHE CAPITAL of 'French Winter Term Opens January 6, 1915 Pago Two. The Citizen A family newspaper far all that Is right, trua and Interesting. rubllohrd ettry TliiitwUy (Incorporated) t Betra, Ky. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. WM. & FROST. Editor-iitChCll. WERTENBERCER. Maaailnt Editor F. O. BOWMAN, Aktant Mrnti rAYABUTlN One Year Kit Mentha Thrr Month . . . Subscription Ratos A1IVANCK ..... Il.oo . 35 e or ItipreM Money Srnd money by Order. Draft, Krgliteretl Letter, or one and two eat atamp. The date after your name on label ahowa to la paid. If it la not wtiat ilale yatir changed within three weeka after renewal notify tia. Mlulni numbera will be gladly aupplled If we earl farhfrnaelf renotlfird. Liberal term given to any who obtain new bvrlptiona for ua. Any one aendinr ua four aurwcriptlona can receive The Cltiren free for one year Advertising ratca on application. mimk or KK.VTUCKY PRKSS ASSOCIATION. No Whisker Advertisements! Ifo Immodest News Items! WHAT ONE BEREA WOMAN IS DOING Letter From Mrs. George W. Hook, a Berea Studont, and Former Resident, Now of Spring-dal- e, Ky. It was my great pleasure and priv ilego to atlend, as a trtislco's wife, 1, on Nov. the annual meeting of tlio Ninth District Educational Association at Ml. Sterling, Ky. I was filled with the inspiration and desire for better things which such a convention always sheds. A splendid program was prepared and rendered by the efflcient young president of the association, Miss Jcssio 0. Yaucey of Mason County and her However, as I sat in that alert audience of GOO and more earnest, thoughtful people, I could but wonder that the words of exhortion and advice were, one and all, di rected to the ears of that already overburdened class, tho teachers. An Educational Association is not composed entirely, as some believe, I carefully observed of teachers. in tho meeting at Ml. Sterling, ministers, physicians, lectur ers, authors, musicians, business men, farmers, trustees and their wives and many others whoso occupations I could not determine. This was as it should be and i3 encouraging. But I wondered that many of the theories and admonitions given to tho teachers were not instead, urg ed upon their patrons, without tho best of whose teachers fail of the best success. Perhaps as a means of calling al tenlion to some things that may be accomplished by tho patrons of tho school. I can do no better than tell of some work that has been done in a rural community, by people, real ly not very efficient or capable. When my husband's physician decreed that ho should givo up all work indoors, tho announcement filled us with dismay. Though we both loved the country, we realiz ed keenly tho educational advan tago for our children wliicti wo would lose, on leaving tho college town of Berea, Ky, where ho had been so happily located. Tho rural neighborhood as I found it was really 'dull." Tho church had gone down, there was no Sunday School. Tho publio school was neg lected woefully and social lifo ut terly ignored. Tho lack of any Incentive for meet ing together, tho manifold duties with of farmer peoplo, combined tho bad roads to keep theso peoplo living a life, isolated and monotonous in tho extreme. This was particularly truo of tho women. I could not reconcile myself to such an existence. I entered tho church work, bul discovered that denominationalism kept any great number of them from working together religiously. I helped rovivo tho Sunday Schools and Joined tho Mason County Woman's Club and Health League, but nono of these solved tho problem which troubled me. Howover, my conscience would not allow mo to givo up. I heard of an exceptionally successful young teacher who could bo By secured for fOO per month. earnestly soliciting my neighbors, I ALLKN persuaded them to help mo supple-- 1 a7' $803 WE UKALKIt menl to tilts amount tho $12 per tOHD inWANT a Ohio, adtarent lrritn,vIn Ineach Southern w .ikiuii, Duumcra oninuuna aau entire htata of month provided by tho stale. to take our Una of LEWIS. ALLEN My success in this matter was and HKTZ autoinubilea. Our cart MXL irowi very encouraging and now tho idea of a general "getting together" be- for aii MtabiuiiKi of Auto Dealer to uk 0n a twpuUr cart, line 1 JIT gan to take form in my mind. IILWLKU with a little money and LaTkini Into Brat rlaia moneyuukliijf busineu. Write I wrote for suggestions lo Dr. 0. oukk a for partKvlara to 0.7 rIctor7 iu,.fruuU. a e. P. Bourland, secretary of Southern Kf?r?.tIVJJS, M?.T0'f '"iii'A.NY, M., Ohio. Educational Conference; Hon. J. N. 19-2dis-trucllaw-yers- , am fTA" P lkVr Wilson, daughter of our President .t . mL-'r- 8 I i r ataaar lorncroosoiai uciHor umguziiit;; mo Washington; DepU of Education al Tho National Council of Women, and the Kentucky Federation of Woman's Clubs. I also wrolo to our County Agricultural Agent, A M. Casoy and( Miss Jesslo 0. Younccy, our county school superintendent. From all I reenlveil tellers of encouraccmcnl and pamphlets and bulletins. Among1 those was n copy of tho proceedings of tho Kentucky Educational Association which met In Louisville, April, 1013. nndor Ihn department of History and Civics I read a report by Miss Mary Edmonds of Glasgow, descrlb- -' Ing a "Commiinily Club" which has henceforth, been my Ideal. Tho plan was lo form an organl- -, AND ALL THt FAMILY .alien which would bring tho peoplo together sociably, uplift and Two and a half million readers find it of absorbing interest. Everything In It is stlmulato them mentally, and by get- -j Written So You Can Understand It hot- -, ting them lo know each other We aell 400.000 copies every month without ler, enable them to gain confidence gtrlna premiums and have no solicitor. Any allow you a In each other and thus lead lo co-- J newsdealer wi'l aampte -copyj or write the publisher for free a postal will do. operation, which would benefit them S1.SO A YEAR lSe A COPY financially. Mechanics Magazine On palling my neighbors and ex- -, Popular Michigan Am., CHICACO 6 No. plaining tho plan to them, to my -delight they eagerly accepted it and wo, Immediately formed an organ!- - flcieut faith to believe this? Somo zation of 75 members. of us actually know that "it is moro Wo have had mixed programs, Mossed to givo than lo receive." s, music, recitations, speeches, spell-- 1 Tills is hard for somo to debates, lalks on rural stand. Somo arc stingy, and lectures by physicians and a ossnrily cast rueful glances at tho general interchange of ideas. "dear departed'' dollar. If tho first One mother described in her own ,030 0f n,0 medicine prescribed, the (0 tl0s0 nioro needy than interesting way "A Sensible Dinner for Eight Mcn"j8eiVes does, not produco the result and a young student explained and desired, if tho initial symptoms nrc Drag on'a pang 0f regret, repeat tho dose nl illustrated "The Split-Lo- g Tho final Earth Roads." Many subjects of frequent intervals. interest havo been discuss-- 1 stilt will surely bo the elasticity nnd ed and many distinguished visitors gjHW 0f m0(a antl moral health. How is this to bo dono? To most to our county have visited our "Neighborhood Club" beforo going of us it seems as if wo need all that away, we have. It is by giving in such a We have tried to have members Way lhat we really feel it that tho on the program tending lo Inspire blessing is secured. Excuso mo for us to want better schools, better, saving it. but I havo just ohanged roads, better homes, better stock, my budget of expenses for tho cum- better people, and if wo succeed M ing year. Moro of my donations is i)0 added to tho amount already any degree in arousing in tho pco-'(- 0 pie a desiro for belter things and given or planned, for tho stricken to havo more confidence in each ! rjelcians. a nation without a coun- al in tho matter of other and a moro brotherly feeling iry we shall know that our efforts nave clothing is a Christian virtue and a not been in vain. saving of food may bo made to pro mole health. A NEIGHBORLY TALK Somo of us have lately been bearFriends in Berea and ing the term "applied Christianity." Readers of The Citizen: By rising to tho occasion, and help Do you know that ten millions of ing to meet the demands now commen are now engaged in tho ing to tho nations who aro outside work of war, and that tho war, wo shall help to keep our nearly as many moro ore being en- country out of the conflict. ' This rolled for tho conflict? Are you may be considered a call of partiot aware that several hundred thou- - ism. Al tho samo limo wo may help sand of lives have already been lost? t,10 nccdy, servo our country, and Aro you familiar with the fact lhat'gecuro t,0 rici,cst of personal bless-va- st areas have been overrun by j ingg i reaiy believe that it !s the armies, tnat wnoie cities nave uee cnj of Godi ais0 burned and that tho destruction of LoVant Dodge. property in various ways is appalling? How often do you think of THE NORTH CAROLINA HILLS Mm million who have suffered loss of worldly goods, in many cases Oh, Iho rorth Carolina muss iinvini. anon their homes destroyed. How majestic and how grand, and themselves fleeing to save thek'.With their summits bathed in glory, I.Ike our l'rince iminanueis lanui lives? tIiosa nponln are strancors lo us Is it any wonder then, now. If we know them pcrhapsrhat my heart witli rapture thrills, some of them would be among our As I stand once more with loved ones best friends. We may know llicm un mo .win wroima must all in the hereafter. If so perhaps Oh tho hills, the beautiful hills, the words, "Inasmuch as yo did it How I love tho North Carolina not lo tho least of these" may emhills; barrass us moro than they hitherto If o'er sea or land I roam, neighbors havo done. Our destitute Still I think of happy homo across tho sea seem nearer to us in And tho friends among the North this age of wireless telegraphy than Carolina hills. adjoining once did those in the country. 0h, the North Carolina hills! We ought to givo hundreds of, Where my ehlldhood hours were passed; dollars to relievo the existing suf- foring. Tho invitations to help arc Where I often wandered lonely, numerous. Many of our newspapers And the future tried lo cast; and magazines offer to bo our agents Many are our visions bright without charge. Tho Citizen will Which tho future ne'er fulfills; send oir gifts if wo desire. Perhaps But how sunny were my some of us read so little that wo On tho North Carolina hills! scarcely know of this urgent call. I Oh, tho hills, etc. Tlin rofurmien In "Ihn. wiilnvv'a milr' I Is a popular one. That is not appro- - 0I'. t'lc N,ort1' Carolina hlllsl prialo for thoso who may possess How unchanged they seem to stand'u,r summits punning s,several thousand dollars. Wo nro. wnrd told that this widow's gift, which' will bo hcarlded to generations 'lo t'10 Kreat Almighty s land! yet unborn, was "all her living." iMa"' change I can see, A pitiful gift of a dollar or so will Wlilcli my heart with sadness Alls, changes can bo noticed not excuso many of us. Will homoIUt interests suffer if wo heed tho cry.0" 11,0 Noitl Carolina hills! . 1110 ,,ill3 elc which comes across tho Atlantic? No! 'There is that giveth and yet'o,, lll0 Norlh Carolina hillsl increaseth." Can wo not havo suf- - I must bid you now adieu; In my homo beyond tho mountains I shall ever dream of you; In the evening limo of life, If my Father only will, I shall still behold Iho vision Of tho North Carolina hills! Oh, tho hills, etc. Cnmden of Versailles, Miss Margaret it.. D nifaji.l For Father and Son R MECHANICS MAGAZINE scribing Iho German army as It occupied Brussels, ho speaks of tho army as a "gray machlno of death earth, air and sky." Tho transport wagons were gray, Iho uniforms of tho soldiers wcro gray Iho motor cycles, biplanes and baggago wagons wero gray. Mr. Irwin adds: "And over it all, lay a smell of which I havo novcr hoard mention In any hook on wnr tho smell of a half million unbathed men, the stench of n monagerio raised to tho nth power pf stench. That smell lay for days over every town thru which the (Icrmans passed." German Officer's Threat to England In Iho November American Magazine Will Irwin, who went to Europe ns special war correspondent for that publication, describes the German invasion of Belgium, much of which ho witnessed. Recounting a conversation that ho nnd others had with n German ofllccr he says: "When wo osked him what Germany was going to do with Belgium, ho said: '"Keep it, I suppose then wu'll be near England, and you'll seo what we'll do to that horrihlo counlryl'" CITY OF LODZ ' Mdmtional' Lesson E. O. HKt.t.nitfl, Actinic Director ol Sunilny Hcliool Course.) IS CAPTURED BY aiMSOIOOL (llr LESSON FOR DECEMBER 13 THE OR EAT COMMISSION. LKKSON K-4- LEQIONS OF KAISER SAID TO HAVE DECIDED TO JOIN THE ALLIES. ROU-MANI- Berlin Russian Strategic Point Northern Poland. Flaihet Victory In Battle In for TRXT-M- att TKXT-I-- 3:1-W- ; Weetern Newapaper Union Newi fiirvlea. Uerlln. via London. It Is offlclnlly announced Hint tho Ocrnmns occupied Loilr Sundity, the Russian retreating Luke Ut ways, ttvrn unt Matt. (IOI.DKN I am with you altlx end of the world. o. after severe loisc. The Qcrninns must bo credited with winning the greatest batllo ever fought Id tho history of the world, Hut they havo paid the price, for It Is estimated that tho nennnns tost In this battle closo to 200,000 In killed, wound- under-ing-bce- nec-topi- cs, Har-'givj- Ilg our-vest-d- ay J Self-deni- ed nnd missing. Not only was tho battle the greatest In history, hut tho prlzo Is momentous, Tho capture of tho city of I.odt means to the victor the control of the most Important railroad In Russian Poland a railroad leading strnlKht to Warsaw, tho capital of Russian PoTHE HEALTH MASTER land, whose conquest Is the object of (Continued from pago 1) strategy In tho Knst. the derm. Lodz, u city of somo 115,000 popula"In part at least. I happen lo know a good deal about this case. tion. Is the chief manufacturing cenor ter of Ilusilan Poland. It has numerHartley got his textile mills, tho majority of them at ous ttii! miscducation chanco from tor manufacture of cotton goods. talk at school. Ho took that to colIn addition. It lias Hour mills, dyeing lege with him, and there, unguldcd, establishments, brick yards, machinfell Into vicious ways. I don't supery plants and breweries. The popu pose his father ever had a frank latlon Is mado up of Poles, Uermani talk with him in his lire. And I Judgo and Jews. that litllo Mrs. Starr's mother never "Roumanla Decides To Enter War." Look al hnd one with her either. CJeneva, via Ixndon. The Journel de Geneve publishes a dispatch from. the result!" "Bul hoys find out about such Iluchart'st which raya that Houmanls things some way," said Mrs. Clydo has definitely decided to enter tho wai on tho side of the allies. The decision uneasily. according to tho dispatch, la In acAnd "Some way? What way? cordance with tho wish of the entire from whom? How much has Manny country, Including King Ferdinand ani found out?" all the Roumanian statesmen. "I don't know," said Manny's fathThe question of when Houmanls will make her entry Into the contllcl er. "Why don't you know?" porslstcd Is still being discussed, however, on the Health Master relentlessly. "You sldo desiring to avoid u winter cam military authorities ex aro his father, and, what is more, his palgn, but the press tho fear that Scrvla may bo do friend." I feated beforo the spring. "Why must Manny know?" cried Tho attitude of Uulgarla still re Mrs. Clyde. Surely my son isn't go maltut doubtful. (Irccce. Servla anc ing to wallow in that sort of foul Roumanla have proffered certain con cessions, which, however, Sofia seemi ncss." "Pray God ho Is noli" said Grand not to consider a sultlclcnt Inducement Ostend Reported To Be In Flames. turning her old, ma Sharpless, Ostend Is reported to b Dunkirk. shrewd, kind face, the eyes bright feeling, toward her afire, believed to have been caused b) ' nnd soft with daughter. "But, oh, my dear, my bombardment by llrltlsh warships. Tills lesson consists of two paragraphs which constitute what might bo termed two commissions or two parts of tho (ireat Commission. Tbero aro four distinct accounts of tho final commands of our Lord to his disciples, each presenting a different pliaso of the ork ha committed to bis followers. In tills lesson wo havo for our consideration two of theso aspects which ought not to bo confused. I. The Appearance In Jerusalem, Thomas Being Absent. Luke 24:3649. (1) The Resurrected Lord,vv.3M3. Tho Kmmaus disciples reported to tho disciples, nnd thoso gathered with thorn In Jerusalem, tho things they In the had experienced, especially breaking of bread. This occurred Into In tho evening (see Luke, 24:29. 33). Whllc they, and tho otliers, wcro re-- l hearsing tho many things that had taken place on Hint first eventful day, Jesus himself suddenly appears In their midst without tho opening of a door and asks them of their thoughts. Once beforo ho bad thus searched them (I.uko 9:tti. 47), but now tho occasion Is quite different Kcar of tho Jows hail crowded them Into this room but no closed door except that of tho human heart can keep out tho risen Lord. Simon's report (cb. 24:34) and that of the Kmmaus disciples were not sufficient to allay their fear. Vear at this visible evidence of tho supernatJesus ural Is true of us all, truly Is present thero Is peaco no matter what may bo the turmoil without, or the fear within, but-whe- Man of Flesh and Bone. This appearance was a demonstration that ft was he himself, and to add proof upon proof ho first showed them his pierced hands and feet, and then called for fish and ato It before, and doubtless with, them. Jesus Is today a man of flesh and bono as much as when he walked Galilee's hills. Ilia blood bo poured out upon Calvary. Tho evidence of tho literal, physical resurrection of Christ Is so overwhelming that the unbeliever does violence to his reason not to accept It. (2) The Ascended Lord, vv. 44-4- 9. dear, the bitterest lesson wo moth ers liavu to learn is that our chll dren aro of tho common flesh and blood of humanity." and high d "Manny is spirited," said Strong. But not all of his companions are. Not a month ago I heard one of tho older boys in his class assuring somo of hi3 fellows, in the terms of tho most damnable lie that ever helped to corrupt youth, 'Why, it ain't any worse than an ordinary com. "TUal was a stock phrase of the young toughs when I was a boy, said Mr. Clyde. "So it still persists, does it?" "Any worse than an ordinary cold?" repeated Mrs. Clyde, looking puzzled. "What did he mean?' "Gonorrhoea," said Dr. Strong. Mrs. Clydo winced back and hair rose from her chair. "Are you going?" asked tho Health Master rather grimly. "Must on this sub I ho mealy-mouthject? Here I am. trying to tell you something of tho most deadly imnort. and am I to choose per d fumed words nnd pick clean-mindeed rose-tinte- day-drea- "Sneak out Strong," said tho head of tho house. "I've been rather ex pecting this." "First, then; you need not worry about Manny. I talked to him, long ago." "But he's only a hoy, still," said "tin (irilnre, rinlh'tfil this fall. And lvo made suro that ho won't tako with him the 'no worse than a cold' superstition about a discaso which has wrecked the lives of thousands of Barlley Starrs." "But I thought that Starr's was tho tho other and worso form," said Mr. Clydo. "Plain talk," adjured Iho Health Master. "You thought It was syph ilis." "Yes." Mrs. phrases?" Sharpless involuntarily. Dealers Wanted e TCh.ruM qiikk-arllin- "And you thought syphilis worse than gonorrhoea?" "Surely!" "Well, it Isn't. I'll explain that in detail presently. "Just now" "Do I havo to hear all of this," appealed Mrs. Clyde, with a fnco Unbath-eThe Smell of a of piteous disgust. Hen "Well, I told Manny," said Iho In tho November Amorioan Mng Health Master in measured tones. OZinO Will lrwin. Special Wur "Must I be tho ono to tell Julia, i I'CSpOIUleill Sent to LUrOpO by thai too?" describes his personal "Julia!" cried tho mother. "Toll experiences particularly In Bel- - Julia?" ' giUIII. Ho WOS ill BrUSSClS Olid had "Somo one must tell her." 1. 1. II. Ilnnd U ,USS "That child?" "u and ho also witnessed Iho final de "Fourteen years old, and In high struction of Louvaln. After do- - school. Last year there wero ten Halt-Million d a This coming of Jesua and bis message known cases of venereal disease of peace and assurance brought also girls." among tho high-scho- ol a commission that this great fact bo "How horrihlo!" told to others. Tho event recorded In "Bad enough. I have known worso these verses did not occur In Jeruelsewhere. In a certain small city salem but upon .Mount Olivet and conschool, several years ngo, it was stitutes the final appearance of Jesus. he discovered that (hero was an ep- As seta had dono often before, so now bis seal upon the Old Testaho idemic of vice which Involved prac- ment, expressly speaking of Its books tically the whole school. And it was under their accepted three-foldividiscovered only when venereal dl- - sion (v. 44). In these thero aro sease broke otit. Our school auththreo and four hundred "llrect, orities are jut beginning to learn not to speak of the Indirect, prophethat immorality must he combated cies concerning htm, What wo ncod by wutehfiiluess and quarantine, just Is to have the Holy Spirit that wo may "understand" (v. 45). the purpose of as contagious dieaso must." bis life and death. Jesus taught his "How was the outbreak In our disciples what that purpose la (r. 47), high school found out?" asked viz., the "remission of sins," based on (irnndma Sharpless. the suro ground of his finished work. I This, and this alone, Aul- tis tho gospel and "In a curious nnd tragic way. It la to be preached In bis namo unto Ono of tho boys developed a sudden all nations a missionary suggestion and serious inflammation of thecyes. but beginning at home, In Jerusalem. to Verse 49 tells us of that other needed Al first tho ophthalmologist preparation (o tnnko us effective witwhom he went was puzzled. Then nesses, tho enduemcnt of tho Holy baterlologi-c- al Spirit. ho began to suspect. A analysis showed that it was a Some Disciples Doubted. II II. The Appearance to the Eleven caso of gonorrhoeal infection. Tbls event was by a hair's breadth that tho In Qalllee, Matt. 28:16-20- . less infected eyo was saved. Tho took plaro much later than that mensight of tho other is lost. Exami- tioned In the first part of the previous Aa wo carefully read thla section. nation showed thai the diseaso was section It suggests that Jesus was confined to tho oyes. By n careful somewhat removed from tho dishit of medical detective work, tho ciples, yet their vision was so clear physician nnd (he principal of tho that they worshiped him, though lornii jiigh school determined that tho in- doubted. Drawing near to tho dls fection camo from the uso of a hath-tow- el clples be first of all emphasizes his uprcmo authority, "nil power Is given in tho house of a fellow-pup- il where tho patient hail spent two unto mo," and on that authority bo ot or threo nights. This pupil was ex- commissioned them to their workrendlsclpllng "alt nations." amined and found to havo a fully dering ot this commission Mark's 16) (10: IS. developed case, which ho had con- Is moro Inclusive, "to tho whole creacealed, in fear of disgrace. Conse- tion," Including all of man's welfare, quently, tho poison Is now so deep-seat- social as well us spiritual. For Jesua in him that It may ho years thus to claim authority and to send beforo ho is cured. Ho mado a con- forth his ambassadors and still not bo fession implicating a girl In tho "tho very God of tho very God" Is to class nhovo hhn. A rigid investiga- stamp him either aa an Impostor or a tion followed which brought tho lunatic. Because all power la bis. therefore the obligation and the acI other cases to light." companying Holy Spirit who will en "I shall tako Julia out of that able ua to teach the things ho baa comschool at onco," said Mrs. Clydo, manded. Thero Is back of tho commission "all power" and accompanythe Health ing It a blessed fellowship, "Lo, I im "No," controverted Master gently. "I should n't do with you all tho days." that. In tho complex lifo of n city I Tho sad thing Is that after nearly like this, it is impossible to shelter two thousand years wo havo carried a girl completely anil permanently.. out so poorly tho great commission. And lastly tho disciple Is not to go Hotter armor her with knowledge.' HI In his own strength or wisdom. Ilesidcs, Iho danger in the school parableB describe fully tho age upon Is being discovered, practically i which tho disciples woro entering. Aa over now. In limo, and using this thoy went forward and as wo "follow experience as a lover with the' In their train," to devoto ourselves to school authorities, wo hopo to get n' tho enterprises of his kingdom, he decourso of lectures on hygieno es- clared that he would bo with them and with ua until the time of tbo consumtablished, Including simple Meantimo this must bo mation of the age. "When we go his way, bo goes our carried on by tho mothers and way; but If we go our own wo go It fathers." alone." , (To bo Continued) d J ed half-cryin- g. J December 10, 101 t. THE CITIZKN Page Three. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special WHAT A BOY CAN DO WITH POULTRY IN THE HOME THE SHOWER FOR Investigator PROTECTION FOR POULTRY COWS AND The chickens nnd cows havo my synrpapthy. I have boon traveling for the Inst two weeks In llio Interest of llio cbickens nnd rows. Tlio liens must bo protected from Ibo cold stormy weather In order In give us eggs, we so enjoy rating on cold winter days especially for breakfast. Kggs are going to sell for a good price tills wilder. Build a chicken bouse nt oncn while it's not so cold. Mako a shed to it In order to glvn (horn a place to exerciso and and ent outside tbo bouse. Put tbo shed on the enst sltlo so the chickens will g''t Ibo sunshlno on tbo cold clear days. Place a trough for water nt mio end of tbo shed. Put clean, clear waler In tbo trough every day. At Ibo other end of tbo shed plnro a box as long as tbo shed is wide, and nbout 12 to in inches wido nnd 0 Indies deep. Till this box nearly full of dry dlrl nnd somo ashes mixed with it for them to dust and wallow in. Alsuhavo another box with small gravel in it. Chickens must liavo their gravel. Feed tbo chickens every day a lltllu while (lie grass Is green nnd when it snows add a lilllo inoro. Give them wheat, cracked corn and the scraps from tbo tabic. My eximrienco has been that milk is ono of tbo chief foods for the family. In order to liavo tbo milk continuo as it did in Ibo summer nnd fall shelter the cow. filvo her somo straw for a bed at night. Oivo her somo bay, straw or fodder to eat during tbo cold winter days when slio can't find any thing clso to eat. Tho littlo faulty corn nlono is not very much of a milk producer. Corn is good, but stiu must liavo more than Just enough to cat wbilo being milked. Feed her clover bay, cowpea bay, wheat bran nnd a littlo cotton seed meal. She will certainly pay you for all this if she's worth keeping. In order to find out whether she will pay for her caro and feed or not hnvp her milk tested. As I said last week, a cow that dosn't test as high as 3 per cent butler fat ought not to be kept long nt a limo. She won't pay. Arn'l you sorry for tbo cow that stands out in tbo cold wind, snow nnd sleol? Sbo can't tell us her wants only by her thinness, position and that mournful sound. RYE1 humus, (I) grain. Ilyo makes bulier nnd milk. Ilyo makes n farm show up so much belter. It shows Hint tbo fnrmor is industrious and interested in his family and their future. Plan for a Held of ryo next year. Plan to bow your rye, wheat, oats, nnd barley earlier next year. Oivo it n good start before cold freezing weather and you'll havo a pnsturo nearly all winter. Always plan to put, somo kind of crop on tbo pea laiid. It's proll-tnh- lo nnd valuable to sow your cow-p- ea land in rjis, winter oats, wheat or barley. Nover let it remain Idlo and baro after a cowpea crop If you can possible put somo kind of crop on it. (.1) ture, FRISKY. "Look there! There's a poor littlo squirrel!" cried Amy, pointing to a BLESSED IS THE THINKER VERSE FOR THIS WEEK will shun no toll or woe, Whero Thou lcadcsl I will go, Do" my pathyny plain or rough; If but every hour may be Spent in work that pleases Thee,. Ah, dear Lord, It is enough I O. Tcrslcegcn I bundle of brown fur. "Maybe we can catch It." "Indeed yuii can't." said John, who was eight. Doing two years older than Amy, he thought he knew u great deal more than his sister. "It will scoot up a tree long before you can touch It." Hut the poor littlo nnlmul could uot "scoot till a tree," an the children soon . tuft hi which was curled up a small RYEII RYEIII The ryo crop this year Is great moro quickly In It Is a common saying that "there Is in my territory. Ilyo is good in four Hack of tho job tbo dreamer Who's making the dreams como moro In tho feed than In tho breed." ways (1) protection of land, (2) pas This Is very true, for nny breed, proptruol erly fed and cared for, will bo sure to glvo good returns. If the strain Is king up for well, gasoline Fngnnr, corn good. And right hero Is where the grinder, fanning mill, grindstone, caution should come In. In buying cream separator, and as many more fowls for the flock, do not be satisfied tools as I can put In and run with tho with anything but fowls. engine. Overhead I will put an 80 Of course they cost a little moro than barrel water supply tank, and will tho mongrel stock too often found oiA plpo water from there to hogs, house, tho farms, but they are enough better, mllkhouso, flsbpond and horse tanks. from every point of view, to justify Beginning at tbo south end of the tho added expense, especially In laylean-to- . ing tho foundation for a permanent next to main building. Is pure-bloode- Last week tbo farmer was asked to do his thinking and planning this Mar . winter and do tho executing in tbo summer and fall of 19I5. A Convenient and Practical Feed Tro ugh and Hopper Easily spring, Constructed by The following will give you an idea a Young Boy. of tbo power and inllucnco of a There Is no part of farming moro question that you can get hold of. Do thought. fascinating to the avcrago boy than not bo afraid ot being called a "chick. Copied from Tbo County Agent. tho care ot poultry. At the same time en crank" or a "hea granny." When there la no branch that offers him a people want good stock, they always better chance ot success. Even a very go to lome "chicken crank" to get IU THE THINKER small boy can manago a small flock It Ib a good advertisement for your Hank of the beating hammer of chickens successfully. business to show that you are wholly Hy which tbo steel is wrought It does not cost much to get start- interested In It. ' Hark of tbo workshop's clamor Watch your own flock. Experience edanother Item In favor of the poulThe seeker may llml tho thought; try business. Tho equipment need not la what counts. Get acquainted with cost much, and, In fact, most of tho your henB. They will soon learn to Tho thought that is over master needed coops and fixtures can be built know you, and there are no finer pets, Of iron, steam, and steel, by almost any ambitious boy with very or moro prontamo ones tnan ten or Thai rises above disaster littlo expenditure outside of his own a dozen handsome hens. I And tramples it under heel A t flock of hens means work. Then a small outlay for eggs, or a trifle larger one for stock, and steady Income enough to keep you In spending money while you are wait' Tbo drudgo may fret and tinker bo Is ready for business. There are several ways of starting log for your crops to grow. That one Or labor with dusty blows, a flock. The best plan Is the one thing Is enough to recommend poul But back of him stands a thinker, try keeping as a sultablo "side-linTbo clear-eye- d man who knows; that best suits tho pocket, the circumstances, and tho time of year. Tho for the boy farmer. For inlo each plow or salwr cheapest way Is, of course, to begin Kach piece and part and whole, with a sitting of eggs, or perhnps two KEEP SQUIRRELS IN WINTER Must go loo the brains of labor or three, and work up gradually from Which gives tbo work a soul I that. Hut whero ono wishes to begin In tho fall a plan that Is, for somo Suitable Cage Must Be Constructed to Keep Little Animals Comfortable reasons, preferable It Is much better Hack of tbo motor's humming, Curing Winter. to buy a fow fowls outright. It Is Hack of tbo belts that sing, caster, too, to learn how to tako care Mack of tho hammer's drumming, of larger fowls than It Is to start with Hack of tbo cranes that swing, little fellows tho first thing. One can There is tho cyo which scans them also get started sooner with mature Watching through stress and fowls than It ho begins with eggs. strain, Tho most important consideration Thero Is tbo mind which plans Is, of course, the breed to be kept. In an artlclo so brief as this It Is Imposthem sible to comparo tho different kinds Hack of the brawn, llio brain! of fowls, more than to say that they aro divided Into two principal groups, Might of tbo roaring boiler, thoso kept for eggs, and thoso kept Force of tbo engine's thrust. for broilers or other salo stock. It Strength of tho sweating toiler, all depends upon tho market which will pay tho best. Tho layers are selOreatly in these wo trust. Hut back of them stands tbo sche- dom as good for raising frying and broiling chicks as some of the larger mer, they usually The thinker who drives tilings breeds, as age, though weigh less at tho same maturing even BBBBBBBBBBBBSVI v2aaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI through; well-kep- WAR AND THE WOMAN Tho flfo and drum, tho banners fine, Spur on tho men in warring lino Until llio hatllo's lost or won; Utit out In lonely hamlets wait Thoso who enn only guess tbo fate Of father, brother, lover, son. Tbo Red Cross nurses gladly go To case the pain of those laid low By murd'rous shell and gun and dart, surgery That for a moment can set free A waiting woman's grief-tor- n heart. Tho soldiers in the deadly fight Dut science has no four-foo- t feed room. At tho side of flock. PLAN OF SMALL DAIRY BARN One Advantage of Building 8hown Herewith It Twelve-Foo- t Drive, way Acroti North End. ,. Jll have a barn built last year which Ib as handy aa any I havo seen. It stands north and south, tho main building 38 'i,V i ean 7 loo 110 ""I1 I itL ... ,1,C!"!." ,nK I1 thVutl; feed room 32 feet long. On each Bide of this room aro three nlno-foo-t stallsHill nna TV ta n tho barn from cast to west Is a ....... .MA TV, I it rr ro INOlNf fc jo rr rcn. 'JoJW Floor Plan of Small Dairy Barn. driveway with a dour high enough that can drlvo In with a load ot hay, vrrltos J. II. King In Missouri Valley Farmer. I unload with hay slings and ropo from lusldo, which I And much more handy than unloading from the outstdo. I North cf the driveway, ot the cast corner Is an eight-foo- t storeroom. Then come 20 feet for bins. Tho remaining ten feet Is added to an 8 by lennto which I am now rlq- - this aro flvo doublo stalls for sows. It Is safe enough, then, to keep any equally dividing 32 feet ot space. The breed that you like, so long as your When Winter Comes the Squirrel Must Have a Comfortable House. main building Is 17 feet high to the fowls are from good strains and Nearly everyone has some shooting, which gives plenty of room In order to keep a squirrel In com preference, cither of size, color, or fortable quarters In winter as well as for bay. other qualities, and there ace none of summer, one must construct a cage tho breeds but what havo suitable for this purpose, which Is a COST OF PASTEURIZING MILK muchstandard to recommend them. So If you great deal smaller and warmer than wish to keep Brown LeghornB, or Huff tho summer cage. Of course, the size d About Cent Per Gallon Is Orpingtons, or Dlack Mlnorcns, you depends on the number of squirrels Price 8et by Government as will bo perfectly safe In doing so, no to bo kept In It. Result of Tests. matter what some ono clso may say in favor of other breeds. But when Good Temper a Valuable Asset From tests made and reported by juu uaiu uu,o uuopicu a particular Amidst tho many vicissitudes ot government, the cost of pnstcurli kind, stick to it. Do not change, at the lng milk when a properly doslgned or least until you havo given it several dally life good temper Is found to be properly operated plant 1. available. years' trial. Usually the fault, If thero a valuablo asset and a panacea for most Is about cent a gallon. To Is any, Is In caro or handling, not In great Ills. It Is a Christian virtue ot worth and merit, and Its moral pasteurlzo cream costs about two- - tho fowls themselves. It Is gracethirds cent a gallon. Governmont When you are selecting your fowls," Influence Is boundless. . inula nuun ,luai tuu fln.k UlUbCOO UJ insist on having nothing but good, ful and Bits well on old and young. leal, .hni.r I. n 1, muou . young birds. Throw out all the old It Is the best of all good company, of 16G degrees and kept there for a hcnB; they havo seen their best days. nnd adorns tho wearer. How demomont only, Is moro expensive than it you huy in the fall, try to get early lightful does It make social converse. the "holdor" process, In which milk Is pullets If you can. but Hero It looks on the bright side ot do not tako anything over eighteen human nature, nnd Is kind in Us Judgmalntalnod for 30 minutes at a It is charitable, of 135 to 146 degrees. Less months old, at tho farthest. To niato ment of others. heat Is required for tho holder with tho spring pullets you should gcntlo and truthful; It scatters com fortlng words, which produco others process, and it Is believed that for havo a h" good thoughts aro hygienic purposes tho latter la pre are oeVa' year old'nckerfrom i cherished and deeds ot kindness done. tho spring hatch Is better. ferred. Southern Churchman. It le behoved that many milk plants ueforo you try to pick out your and creameries which do not make fowls, study up well on tho characWhat Thjey Do With Them. use ot tho latent heat In tho Oxhaust teristics of tho breed you havo chosen. "Get out of my way. What are you steam from their cnglnos and steam-drlvo- it tho hens aro to weigh flvo pounds, auxiliaries would have heat .suf- standard weight, aco that yours como good fort" said a cross old man to a urchin who was standing ficient In many cases for all tho pas- pretty near to that flguro. If tho malo bright-eyeteurizing dono In the plants If It wero bird Is shown In tho standard to liavo In tho way. Tho little fellow, as ho stepped to properly utilized Instead of being a comb, see that the ono you pick out has that kind. If tho ono said, said very gently: "They permlttod to go to wasto. wattles should bo puro white, do not mako men ot such things as wo are." put in a bird whose wattles are National Weekly. Cxperlment With Alfalfa. An experiment of the Illinois sta- streaked with red. Look with special Infant Terrible! tion sliowod that for dairy cows a ra- caro to tho shapo of your hens. Got Littlo Clarence Pa, that man gotion containing ten pounds of alfalfa tnoso that aro Just as near like the producod 17 per cent moro milk than pictures you seo of that particular ing yonder can't hear It thunder. Mr. Callipers Ib he deafT the same ration of timothy used In breed as you can. If you study tho Little Claronco No, sir; It Isn't Ilou ot alfalfa. Also that alfalfa was poultry papers well, and notice tho Illustrations of prlzo wlnnlng fowls. thundering. Christian Register. worth 110.88 moro per ton than tim- you will soon learn tho qualifications othy and when timothy Is worth 110 Boyhood's Social Register. per ton, an aero ot alfalfa Is worth you want. If you cannot got birds Willlo's Mamma Is James a nice $64.44 mora than an acre of timothy that nro oxactly right, como Just as under tho conditions In which tho ex- near to It as you can, and then breed boy for you to play marbles with? Willie Sure 1 beat him every time. periment was conducted and whan up to a higher standard. Read everything on the poultry Llpplncott's. milk Is sold at I1.S0 par 100 pounds. One-Thirono-thlrV. spring-hatchen 1 "Mamma. Frisky doesn't want to When children cry in vain for stay with us." said Amy sadly one day In late autumn. "John let him out this bread. morning nnd be scampered up to the top of the tallest tree In the grove and O God of nations, grant, wo pray, That thero may be somo speedy way wouldn't como down for a long tlmo. Do you think we ought to let him go?" Of quieting this warring host; "What do you think about It, And meanwhllo grant thy special dearie?" caro "Well, mamma, I suppose be would To women everywhere, be happier up among the treetops, but all the nuts nre gone now, and he'll l or they it is who suffer most. Alico Crowell Hoffman in Tho surely starve when cold weather comes. Ho won't have a thing to cat" Christian Herald. "Let's have a shower for him," proposed John. The children of the WHY CHILDREN SHOULD EAT school had Just had a shower for their A child must bo fed, to grow, to teacher, who was going nway for her bo well, to bo active. health, so the idea was fresh In his food is what is eaten. Tho body mind. "Let's get a lot of nuta for Frisneeds beside food, pure water, fresh ky and let him hide them where ho air, sleep and exercise, to bo able likes. I don't want to keep him in the cage when ho wants to be free." to use tho food that is eaten. So Right kinds and proper amounts dimesthe children took their cherished and pennies nnd bought a large of food must bo eaten, if tho body bag of hickory nuta for Frisky, and is to bo fully nourished yet not momma bought a sack of walnuts, and papa sent them some chestnuts, and ts overburdened by the cook brought out some ncoras she that causo illness. Somo children aro fed too littlo, had been saving, and even Grandfather Allen brought others too much. Both are harmed so that Frisky had a lot of hazelnuts, so much work bis Sometimes children aro fed kinds poor little legs must bnve been very of food that they cannot digest, tired each night. With his cheeks full Such food prevents growth and of nuts be would rush up in the tree nnd then down again until causes disease. Wrong foods or wrong- amounts every nut was safely stored away for of food can starve a child very much cold weather. have a party "Frisky can this winter as would no food. If he wants to." said Amy when tho Sinco tho heat of their bodies, large quantity of nuts bad been cartheir energy, their development, ried away. "John nnd I nro going to como from their food, what chil watch and give him another shower If dren do eat, make3 them physically he needs It In tho winter." But be did not need It. for in the nnd controls what thoy can do. spring be cume out of his snug home If children eat what they need so fat and saucy that they knew be d, thoy aro strong and had had a good time all winter. And and can resist inherited weak tend when n heavy storm blew down his cncles and discaso. Thoy grow winter home some of tho nuts that had and can learn. They will bo whole been given the squirrel nt the shower somcly alivo and healthfully happy. rolled out of the broken trunk, and ' Frisky hurried to carry them to a safe Children intelligently fed during place, as If getting ready for another infancy, childhood, youth, may hope winter. Sunduy School Times. for normal health in adult Hfo with natural strength, endurance, buoy Riddles and Answers. ancy. What Is the difference between n brewer and nn Insect? One buys hops; ABOLITION OF CHILD LABOR P0S the other takes them. SIBLE What tree flourishes best upon the Committee Re' licurtb? Ash. National Child Labor Which Is the most difficult train to ports on Ten Tears' Progress Child labor can bo abolished in on tell? All about the same If the train America by tho present generation, gets the start. What according to Owen II. Lovojoy, Gen orgnulst Is the difference between ait and his cold. One knows his eral Secretary of tbo National Child stop, and the other stops his uose. Labor Committee, whoso tenth an what Is the dlfTcrcuee between an. nual report has just been publish accepted lover nnd a rejected one? ed in tho Child Labor Bulletin for One kisses his miss; the other misses his kiss. November. Whnt kind of essence does a young As evidence of tbo progress of tho man like when he pops tho question? ' campaign against child labor, Mr. Lovojoy compares tho stato child Why are railways HUo laundresses? labor laws in 1901, when tho Nation Because they have Ironed all America al Child Cabor Cominitteo was or and frequently do mangling. gnnized, with thoso of 1911. In 1901, ago 13 states had a straight l The Secret Word. limit for all factory work, whllo in One of the company leaves tho room, 1011, 80 stales havo that limit. In and the others tlx on some common word, such us "can," "may," "will," 1901 only ono stato had an eight hen the word Is decided on If." etc. lour day for older children, and the player outside Is called lu nnd bestates had it. gins to nsk questions of each oue In 1011 eighteen in Night work was prohibited for chil- turn, lu replying every ono must dren under 10 in 5 states in 191 i and manage to use the secret word and, If iu 31 In 1911. Factory inspection possible, without emphasizing or inak-luIt conspicuous. If the questioner was provided for m ij states in 31 slates in notices the ono word coming so often in 101 1 and she will 1911. Other achievements of tho In the answers whoso, soon guess It. reply she. Anally The ono from Commitloo have been tho establishdiscovers It must Irj tins next quesBu- ment of tho l'cdoral Children's , tioner. v ca, and tho drafting of a federal Palmechild labor law, which, as tho Drop Letter Puzzle. r-Owen bill, lias already been favI am a "writing pad " Drop the last eo etter and you'll have a piece of "din-norably reported by tbo Houso room furniture." Drop the first on Labor. Tho membership of (ho Cominitteo has increased from etter and you'll "be capable." Answers. Tablet, table, able. 30 lit 1901 to 8,733 In 1911. Soon grow accustomed to tho sight Of wounded men and ghastly dead Hut daily deeper grows the pain That rends a mother's heart in found out, for Its leg was broken. A hunter had shot It nnd then, not being nblo to find It when It fell or being In too great n hurry, had carelessly gono off, leaving the or thing to suffer an die. The children wrnppcd It In Amy's apron anil ran quickly home, for thctr brother wax studying to bo a doctor, and they thought maybe ho might help It. "Don't cry, Amy," said big Brother Charles when he had examined the wound. "I'll scf It nnd maybo It will be well In a few weeks." "When I'm a man I'll never, never hoot a squirrel or a bird," declared John as he watched the poor little thing whllo Charles cleansed the wound nnd tied It up. "It was a mean, cruel thing to go off and leave poor Frisky to die." From that moment they called the squirrel Frisky, and they waited upon It very carefully as It became better. An old bird cage was fitted up for Its home, so qtray cats and dogs could not barm It. and tho nicest nuts and the daintiest bits of bread were always ready to tempt the little creature to eat. It rapidly got over Its fright and began to hop nbout, and In time could uso the Injured leg almost ns well as at first twain war-robb- ed waste-produc- big-oa- - well-forme- . Acqul-escenc- g Coin-mltl- g Pago Four. tooton December 10, IQU. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BBRBA, AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM VARIETY OF SOURCES A Here's An Opportunity To Reduce The Cost of Christmas - Dr. business week. FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT, Dried Fruits for your Black Cako AND LIVE STOCK nd now at Welch's INSURANCE Tho teachers of the now graded Sec the New Life Policy, school report n far bcllcr attendance, and more interest nmong the THE OCG STUDIO O. C. PURKKY, Prop. students than last year in the old building. High Class Photographs, II makes no differenco whnt you Mrs. LilllHill of Lnlonln adwith want, phono 20. Somo poeplo have trouble Enlarging, Kodac Finishing nd dressed the Rebecca Lodge at their Wnlk-Ov- cr Others buy their feci, Picture Framing J. K. B.iker was in Richmond meeting the past week. shoes from Hayes & Goll. Over Berea Bank and Trust Co. Being oerstor,ked wo hae cut Monday on business. nd J. P. Fnulkncr spent week's end prices on women's nnd children's Clinton Early, who has been workcoats and suits until our present THE CREECH STUDIO ing at Harlan the pnst few months, with his family. The Prisrilla Club met nt tho stock is gone. A good assortment lo returned to Heron last Friday. Is the place to get your pictures home of Mrs. V. Steenrod. Tho pro- select from. Women's coals at ?2.50 Walter Hoekmati, nn old student, gram was: Preparation for the Ba- up. Children's coals at $1.25 up made. Wc guarantee our work. relumed Friday lo enter school zaar which is December II and 12 Mrs. S. It. Baker ad-2- 5 Main St.overRichardsons Store again. Now is the time lo do some adverin Mrs. S. It. Bilker's store. Luther Brown, an old Academy R. V. Ppenee accompanied by H. tising lo boom your Christmas trade. 149 Iteiidrnre rhonn 141 A 168 student, now Y. M. C. A. secretary Office Thane The Clio Club will give an exhibit nt McVeigh, visited friends the first II. Harrison went to Disputantn Saturday night and spoke to n largo of copies of great paintings In tho Drs. B. F. & M. M. Robinson of the week. Creech Studio on Thursday afterriirmci ns & St'RcroN Tho largest and best selected lino erowtl on Agricultural subjects. Mr. Beverly Wagers has been vis- noon Ut which the public is very Office Hours, 8 to 12 . m., to 4 JO p. m. Goods and Gent's furnishings of Dry nd iting for some time with his parents cordially invited. Students nro Office. Bern Bank A Trust HullJInir, Urrrt, Kr. now nt Welch's come from 30 to 2:30. These Professor Rigby delightfully en- on Center street. Great reduction in Hats and all pictures will bo on sale at llio Porter-UciWent Phone 3 tertained the members of the Union Office Phone Drug sloro until Christ-mu- s. Goods for ten days. Moore Church choir at his homo on Pros- Millinery They are very choice. Somo Dr. D. R. Botkin Fish's. ad. pect street Monday evening. Mrs. Kalo C. II inkle, correspond- in beautiful color. Como anil select I'HVSICIAN AND Sl'RGEOK Priscilln Club will hold its anOffice Hour. 8 to 11 . m., 2 to 4 p. m. nual Bazaar, Friday and Saturday, ing secretary of the Woman's Mis- your Christmas gifts before tho best ud ones are gone. Union of Kentucky Office, tlerea National Dank BulMlwr, Ilerra, Kr. Dec. II and 12, at Mrs. S. R. Baker's sionary the young ladies of the ColCornell makes deliveries any time store. Many useful articles forChrist- ad mas presents, such ns work and fancy lege in the east room of Ladies you call. LAW OFFICE Grant Isaacs from Forest Hill was aprons, fancy bags of nil kinds, caps, Hall, Tuesday evening. Although the war continues, don't in town on business this week. towels, pillow rases, handkerchiefs, H. L. McMURRY, Attorney-at-Latho The thing lo do is to follow in tho candies. Proceeds get discouraged, gel Walk-Ove- r, and hoine-matbusiness go to charily purposes. There will everlasting shoe, from Hayes nnd (rack of ihp succensful Office over Engle's Store, Berea, Ky. nd. man, advertise in The Citizen. also be Red Cross Christinas seals Gott. ad-for sale. W. M. Bunts, eastern secretary of DON'T FAIL (be Intercollegiate Prohibition AsTo see Marcum's new line of sociation, addressed tho members of goods, consisting of Cut Glass, the Prohibition League in the Chap Diamonds, Watches and Novelel Tuesday evening. ties of all kinds at popular prices. You can't afford to pass up tho Next door to Clarkstons. ad service you get at Welch's C. H. Brown of New York City vis L, & N, TIME TABLE ited his daughter, Berenice, of tho North Bound, Local Academy Department the first of 7:00 a. m. 10:55 p. m. tho week. Knoxvillo Rugs Rugs 1:07 p. m. 3:51 a. m. BEftEA Mrs. Burleigh Wood of Williams G:15 p. in. Cincinnati 7:45 a. m. burg visited the college the latter Rugs Rugs South Bound, Local part of last week 8:15 p. m. 0:40 a. m. Cincinnati ad groceries at Cornett's. Fresh Rugs Rugs BEREA 12:37 p. m. 12:25 a. m. When you get ready for your p. m. 5:50 a. m. business to grow and you think you 7:00 Knoxvillo Rugs Rugs Express Train can stand prosperity put your ad in No 33 will stop to lako on passen- Tho Citizen. gers for Knoxvillo and points beyond. Mulen Isaacs, tho son of Will South Bound Isaacs, is seriously ill with All sizes all prices. Special sale Cincinnati 8:00 a. m. in the hospital this during December. BEREA 11:45 a. in. week. No. 32 will stop at Bcrca to take We do you more good than any on passengers for Cincinnati, 0., and mepns you can employ. Givo us points beyond. your advertising. North Bound ad. Hats at cost at Fish's. BEREA 4:55 p. m. Deputy Sheriff W. A. Johnson re Cincinnati 8:50 p. m. lumed from Hamilton, 0 early last week whero he went to bring back COMING H. F. Marcum, a former resident of EVENTS Berea, who had been indicted by 22, Christmas Concert. 23, Oratcrial Contest and Closo or tho grand jury for giving a worthless check. Term. Mrs. S. C. Maupin spent Thursday January 3. 4:00 p. in. Convocation Prayer in Big Hill with Mrs. Carpenter. OUR CHRISTMAS CONCERT. Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Fish enterMrs. J. H. Jackson and son, John, Meeting. spent a few days last week inKirks-vill- o tained a number of their friends C. Opening Day, Winter Term. Thero is no surer way of leaching with her son, William Jackson. and relatives lo a turkey dinner a great truth than to clothe that JO. Debate, College Men's Socie- -l The honored guests were truth in beautiful language and tune ies. Miss Lottie Westcrflclil of Parks- - Monday. ville spent from Friday until Mon Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson of those words to heavenly music. Dave Smith is building a new day with her cousin, Mario Bower. Illinois. Tho greatest truth of all the cenhouso just oulsido tho town limits Wallace Climer of Cincinnati is turies has been foretold by thu Mrs. Jim Galloway entertained a on Boono street. number of her friends Sunday to a visiting relatives in town this week. prophets of old and related in tho Go to Cornell's for Christmas turkey dinner. Mrs. Willson was called to Irvine gospels; that is tho coming of Christ, candies nnd fruits. ad N. Mitchell is visiting hero this tho latter part of last week on ac and the account of his marvelous Edwin Tatum, telegraph opera- week. serious illness of her life. count of tor at Fort Estill, is visiting friends Harry Partbcr is visiting this daughter. the Tin's story which is still tho most in town this week. week with family. ad important of all stories to all tho Get that stovo at welch s. Havo you seen Welch's Dry Good Chester Parks was in Richmond II. E. Taylor entertained a number civilized world, has been set to subStoro lately? It will pay you to Monday on business. of young people to a dinner party lime music, by Frederick Handel and visit it. ad Dr. L. A. Davis mado a business at his homo on Prospect street Mon- called tho oratorio, "Tho Messiah." James llalley, a traveling sales- trip to Washington D. C. last week. day evening. An oratorio is ono of tho largest man for tho Luko Furniture Co., Eli Cornelius of Paint Lick was in See Cornell's grocery before you and noblest forms of musical comChicago, was in town Monday. town Tuesday on business. ad , position, tho words of which are buy. U. S. Wyatt went to Slielbyvillo Mrs. Laura Jones spent week's Mrs. John Collins recently soldi sncred in character, and nioro or on business last Friday, returning end in Richmond with relatives ami her houso and lot on Railroad street. less closely woven about somo grand Monday. friends. Several of tho students enjoyed ai central thought, or somo great Monroo Reynolds, a resident of Gel a new roaster for Christmas horseback party Monday afternoon' event, and sol to inusio for choruses Boone street, has sold his property turkey at Welch's. ad to Cow Bell Hollow. and solo voices. to Mrs. John Collins and is moving Mr. and Mrs. Albert Scrugg, who to Annville. havo beon tho guests of Mr. and Long returned Mrs. W. II. Brannaman of Butler, William Mrs. homo last Monday from a month's returned homo Monday from a visit with her mother in Clay week's visit. County. Joo Johnson has moved to Harvoy It. M. Marcum from Richmond was James property on Center street In town this week on business. and Dr Cornelius and family are reWo arc located In our new store established in their old home. on Main Street and nro ready to Mrs. S. II. Baker was in tho city MAIN STREET, Near Bank givo our customers tho very best at- last week buying Christmas sup Mrs. S. R. Baker, (ad) plies. tention. M. M. BRECK & EVANS RICHMOND, KY. Robinson Is making a trip lo Fogerlown Mils ZieStoreofihe a ChristmasSpjrit To encourage early Christmas shopping among the students we are giving a liberal discount of io) on all cash purchases at this store. Our Christmas stocks of men's wearables are all completed, thus affording easy and satisfactory selection here. Richmond, STAN I FER'S We have selected the oratorio, "The Messiah," as the one best suited for our conceit of the Christinas season. To gel I he most pleasure mid protlt from listening lo "Tho .Messiah" ono should read anew tho prophesies of Christ's coining, hn story of his glorious birth, I lie snerillcu ot his eventful life, the tragedy of his sorrowful death, and the majesty of his Kentucky HORSE ASTRAY i For Ihreo weeks n bright bay horso lVi bands high. I years old, has been astray. $15.00 reward for his return (o Anderson Scnles, Disad.-2putantn, Ky. 5. MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKEYS Thoroughbred, prices reasonable Mrs. Luther Todd, Coyle, Ky, Bcrcn Phono 0-- 3 ntl 27 triumphant resurrection. 1 1 75-- 2 75-- ed One should cij.ee prep ired lo forNICE FARM TOR SALE get the singers, and simply let llio I have for sale a nice farm of 01 sublime music carry tho gospel mesplko. sage of peace and good will deep acres on Berea and Kingston A bargain if taken before January 1. into tho heart. L W. Herndon, The most anient lovers of this (ad.-2Berea, Ky. music are those who have heard il at least four times. NOTICE Tho concert will be given in the against llio Eslato of All claims College Chapel al 7:30, Dec. 22. Plan John Collins will bo presented on or lo come and invite your friends. o.'foro I'cbruary the ilrst, or samo Of course advertising pays it is will bo barred. Vcrna Collins what makes I ho world move. ad 2t d) lo 2l Safety First Is our motto nt all times. Our customers' interest is ours. If you do business of any" kind you cannot afford to pass us by RUGS Big Big Big Big Little Little Little Little BEREA NATIONAL BANK BEREA, KENTUCKY ,i i . MILLINERY SALE! EVERYTHING AT COST1 Beginning December 4th and lasts for ten days tor Cor. Main C& Center Sts. Berea, Kentucky The New Garments For Ladies' . . . Coats, Suits, Dresses, Shirt Waists SKIRTS, $1.98 to $7.98 In the Newest Made HATS and EVERYTHING -- see CLARKSTON L95 Hardware and Groceries For Ladies' Wear B. E. BELUE & COMPANY Richmond, Kentucky PRICES REDUCED ON COATS AND SUITS MRS. S. R. BAKER f December 10, 101 I. THE CITIZEN rtKnrly Page FlYfc History of llio Tempera- The Saving Habit Snve nil you enn and you will not be hard up. The money you spend unnecessarily if placed on interest in a good savings bank would bring independence and respect. nce- Movement, Leonard president local league. Fielder, Free During Otir Big Range Exhibit! Oatlni4 ' No. "Scientific Facts Relating to I.ucinn O. Hollman. 'Tho Money Cost of tho Liquor Tronic," .feller Hlddlo. "The Moral Cost of tho Liquor Traftlr," Howard Whltakcr. Professor John V. Smith concludes tho program. EVERETT KEMP HERE Ti Kiltlt. Trie t Altmlita IMS. WE PAY 4 interest compounded twice per year. Write for complete plan. Berea Bank & Trust Co. Main Street, Bcrea, Kentucky A Complete Line of DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, LADIES' and MEN'S FURNISHINGS SPECIAL PRICES ON Everett Kemp, of I ho ncdpalh Lyceum Human, gave "That Printer of Udell's," by Harold' Hell Wright, Mr. Kemp Ia4 Friday evening. won the hearts of llio Berea peoplo Inst winter when ho gave "Sovcn Oaks" so it was a large and enthusiastic nuillenro that greeted him Friday. The story, a popular one in Itself, gained new interest nnd meaning under the skillful iu- terprelalliin of the reader. From start to II n i si i lie hold the unabated interest of his hearers. Tho charMirupor-tioacters nsfunu'd life-lik- e and givmcd real enough. The evening passed all too quickly nnd many complimentary remarks were heard at the close of the entertain We hope Mr. Kemp may ment. have another engagement with us next year. hs Osi Alamlaon rieimlni Ktttlt. Met IMS. 1 I 1 1 Out foar-plAtamlnom I Corletrot. frU. nun. ? ffi Oat tfihtinart Aluminum t Oot Alamiiam Daablt Rlct llollft. Frttminf Net Kettle. 11.75. Met IJ.OO. This Set of High Grade Pure Aluminum Cooking Ware NEW BOOKS IHBBfflft - wixis Prcfcrnb" All- Men's Suits Ladies' Suits Boys' Suits Ladies' Coats RICHARDSON & COYLE Main Street .... TRAIN- Berea, Kentucky They College News PARENTS' THE ING SCHOOL DAY AT the Indians was pilts unique. nil did well and the historical incidents presented in play form will fix them on the minds of tho players At 1:10 Friilay afternoon Parker' department Miss on as no casual of tlio Train- will. in as well as upon those who looked reading or study ing School with a number of interested parents in attendance, began a most interesting program constating of historical plays written for the occasion by the pupils participating. Knoch Arden was skillfully played in nine, nrj,s Jiy the. eighth grailo pupils. They distinguished themselves in llio execution of their sovcral parts. To make mention of any particular act or player would bo an injustice to the others as they nil cild we.ll. The visitors were delightfully entertained and their minds were refreshed by the. sad story of Knoch Arden so clearly acted. The seventh grade- pupils rendered in three acts the early days of the settlement of our country. The council of the white men with tho .friendly Indians was vtffy nicely .performed by the boys. The Indian dress of those taking the ports of - SPECIAL SUNDAY NIGHT SERVICE All those interested In Prohibition, the oil irons of tho town especially, aro invited to atend tho temperance meeting in the Collego Chapel, Sunday night, December 13th at 7:30. F.wryone should be interested in tho welfaro of his country, his stato and his fellow man, and in this great work which the prohihiton leagues all over our country are trying to carry out. Instead of the usual Sunday night services, there will bo rendered a temperance program under the auspices of our local league. Tho stnto chairman of college prohibition leagues, William K. Young of College, will bo present and give a short address on "Our Prohibition League and the Tcmper-nne- o Battle- in Kentucky." Four live minute addresses will be given by students as follows: As-bu- ry The following educational books have been added to the Library this week; a number of others which will be ready for circulation in a few days will lie announced later. Kanus School efllcicncy. Ballon High school organization. Cioddard School training of dcfcC' the children. Davis High school courses of study McMurry F.lomenlary school stand nrds. Elliot City school supervision. Howell American text-boo- k of phy siology. Wallin Mental health of tho child. .Miller Psychology of thinking. Ilanus Educational aims and ed ucational values. O'Shea Social development and education. Davenport Education for efficiency. Ouliek it Ayres Medical inspection of schools. Cornnian Spelling in tho elementary school. Kern-Amo- ng county schools. Cubberly Improvement of the rural school. McMurray Nature study lessons. McMurray Special method in Challenge of tho country. Physical nature of the child. Habit formation. Belts &. Hall Hotter rural schools. Gregory Better schools. Boss Changing America. Morgan Animal behavior. Bagley Classroom management. Ollner Mental fatigue. Warner Nervous system of tho child. Fiske ' The Only Range with Patented Copper Bearing, Alumi Rust-ProFlues num-Fused, of Buy the Range and Get the Ware FREE THIS WEEK ONLY! YOUR STOVE TAKEN IN EXCHANGE December 7 tp 12, inclusive R. H. CHRISMAN PARCEL POST INSTRUCTIONS D. N. Welch has - - - Berea, Kentucky Howe Howe The fellow that wants something wants also to know where tho bargains are. How shall ho know this unless you tell him so through an ad in The Citizen. PRACTICAL GIFTS MAKE YOUR CHRISTMAS DOLLARS COUNT Spend them Jiere where they will buy most. The things we list below will make fine gifts and are wonderful values OVERCOATS .A Complete Stock, $7.50 to $20.00 MUFFLERS In all the popular styles, 25c to $1.50 SHOES For Men, Women and Children And the kind you want $1.00 to $ft.00 NECKTIES The ms Z5c t0 75c Qn eflrth GLOVES AH SWEATERS For Men, Women and Children 50c to $6.00 kinds for all kind of service 25c to $2.50 See our line of Jewelry' and Silverware. You will surely find what you want in that line here. The quality is good, the prices right. Only a few days till Xmas, come now. HAYES & GOTT "The Cash Store" Main Street Berea; Ky. is Postmaster sued the following statement regarding packages to bo mailed for I have taken the agency for tho holidays, and ask the peoplo to help out by not wailing until tho last minute for mailing, but get them in a few days before Christmas and mail them out. Tho parcels may be marked "Do Try One They Sell, for 10 Cents not open till Christmas," or any legend such as "A Merry Christmas," "A Happy New Year," "With Meat Market Best Wishes," etc. Groceries Do not seale the packages, but you Main Street, Berea can put tho articles in wooden boxes and nail them up, or sew them up in bags. MADISON COUNTY ago in different zones, and other misTho Post Office Department wishCoyle cellaneous information will bo given es to emphasize tho importance of Coyle, Dec. 7. Wo are having lots the careful observance by tho pub- free to all who ask for them. of rain; tobacco stripping is all tho lic of tho following simple condiSUGGESTIONS FOR SHIPPERS OF go. Tobacco is reported tho worst tions: CHRISTMAS PACKAGES BY that has been raised in several Parcels must bo mailed at tho EXPRESS years and tho prices are very low. postofllce, and postago must bo fully Mrs. Will Black is very ill at presprepaid, parcels must- bo addressed No. 1. Ship your packages early, ent. Davo Rico purchased two fat fully and plainly, preferably in ink. today if' possible. Always place tho name of tho possible use hogs from Millard Winkler. Bob No. 2. Whenever sender on tho upper left band cor- strong wooden boxes for packing. Lako passed through hero taking a ner of parcel, and tho namo and ad- It may cost a few cents more but drove of cattlo to Richmond yesterdress of tho person to whom it is the danger of loss and damage is day. Mis3 Elizabeth Dozuro is her grandmother, Mrs. Bud being sent, in tho lower right hand very much reduced. True, if tho corner, .for instance, damaged, tho Todd of Speedwell. shipment is lost or Express Company will pay for it, JACKSON COUNTY 1 but that will give your friend no Parrott pleasure. From A. J. Smith, Parrotl, Dec. 5. Married, NovemNo. 3. Wrilo tho address plainly Berea, Ky. and in full; town, county, and state, ber 28, Mr. Phil Settles of this placo also street and number; on box or to Miss Chleo Lowi3 of Mershons. To D. N. Welch, wrapper with ink or erayon. Use Laurel County. Thomas Holder of Washington, tags only when absolutely necessary Laurel County has been in this D. C. for sovcral days. as they aro easily lorn off and lost neighborhood Tho infant of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. handling shipments. in No. I. If you desire to prepay tho Cuuagin, Jr., has been in a critical easily broken should bo charges, wrilo tho word "paid" in condition for several days. Born Articles packed in excelsior or cotton, and large- - plain letters on tho package. to Mr. and Mrs. Robert McDowell, many of placed in wooden boxes, nailed up, No. 5. Insist upon a receipt and November 29, a girl, How and marked "Fragile." All parcels if charges aro paid, sco that such tho correspondents will agreo to of valuo should bo insured, any par- amount is shown on receipt, also ro just wrilo items from thoir office cel whoso valuo is between 1 cent valuo of shipment and have and not write news of other ofllccs may bo insured for such valuo embodied in tho recoipt. than their own? I for ono will fol25.00 and and ilvo cents and from $25.00 to No. C. Write your own namo and low this rule. Millard Harris 150.00 for 10 oonte, after full postago address plainly on packago, show- family havo moved on Clark Cuna-gin- 's farm. Mr. and Mrs. Leandrow has boon paid. Tho limit of indem- ing yourself as shipper and also Decemnity is 50.00 a card bearing your full namo Oabbard wero mado happy bring your parcels in and address so that in caso outsido ber i, by tho arrival of a lYi lb. boy So pleaso Grayhawk early, to bo suro that thoy reaih mark becomes mutilated or dofaced Gray Hawk, Dco.7.Sunday school you destination in time. their and oonsigneo's address is lost, at Gray Hawk is getting along lino unA pamphlet giving rates of post- - can bo promptly notified. management of tho Ilov. not convenient toshlp der tho No. 7. If D. Young. Our frco school will closo in a box uso strong wrapping paper December 25. Mr. and Mrs. Walker and lio with a strong cord. Do not Huff 10,000 who havo been in New Moxico uso nowspaper or other paper that for some limo havo rcturnod to Gray TUFJCEYS WANTED! has any writing on it as it may misHawk to help tako caro of his sislead tho employe- - handling samo and ter I wilt buy 10,000 turkeys for the who is very low with consumpX.mai market, which opens Dec. lit. result in loss or delay. tion. Sherman Culton who is in tho Write me for prices and coopi and No. 8. If packago contains anyhospital at Grayhawk is very poorship your turkeys direct to a lire thing or a pcrishablo nature writo ly. Robert Judd and Dan Sandlin market. largo-pla- in the word "perishable" in havo both been building themselves on box or packago to letters F. H. CORDON a new barn apieco this week. J. B. insuro special attention enrouto Bingham SKippw of Dru4 Turkeys has mado about fifteen and at time of delivery. Pent Phone thousand boards in tho last month. 64 Estifl Ave. 803) RICHMOND, KY. Being a livo advertiser in tho looal Biblo Symbols for two bobnifldo new subbcriptions for one year. paper bespeaks lino publio spirit. LOOK! LOOK! LOOK! The F. O. Stone Baking Company's FAMOUS CAKES JOE W. STEPHENS - slay-ing'w- ith -- de-cla- so Pro Land of Broken Promises By DANE COOLIDGE Author of Berea Normal School Department of Education Bsrss Oollsgs A Stirring Story of the Mexican Revolution (Coorrliht. THE FIGHTING FOOL," "HIDDEN WATERS," THE TEXICAN," Etc WM. 0OODEI.L mOST, Trctldtnt CLOY I) tl, McALMSTEn, t)Pin Illustrations by DON J. LAVIN Ctin. 0. Lewis John E. Calfes Wra. C. Hunt John F, Smith Mm Eupliemla Chaa. D, Andenon Moih Mty Mlis Otlls Mae Mlis Anns Mabel Di rirer MI11 Vlrrtnla noatrtfttt luli'h Mrtiy Mtis Kithtrlne Doweriox MUa Ailell.t run Corwtn Mla Mary Lewis Oouth t11 br Frank A. Mubmt.) I IVtllom bnck on Ills haunches. Tho WHAT SOME BEREA STUDENTS "What?" Ami not take mot" she wajr doni'to Tlt IrwH. Tno first fires wero far ahead, but loader or n long lino or horsemen was! cried. "Oh, I thought but dear mo. ARE DOING ' si,,-ll,crc what Is tho use"" rPnfrdCn nta WaIk ih.fT h0t,T' J,wl COm"18 "P 11,0 0lI,,,r Robert Reams. Macedonia, Rock Shfl sighed nmt dropped Iter head upon , .1 wun iiuumy ground. Not n word was spoken and mm nnu wuinun woo nnu luunu mew- wearily. "elves. Robert Renins rnmo to Horoa Ihreo "I nm so tired!" she murmured de- they halted often to listen, for others, Twenty miles ahead lay tho northern yon rs ngo, pnloretl tho Foundation spondently; "shall we bo going on too, might bo abroad. Tho distant fires wero dying now, except a fow pass, and from there It was ten more school in llio nth emtio iinmlmr soon?" v.auB..0... uuiHiu, ' from there Into llio First Year Nor "Not unless somebody Jumps us," whero men roso to feed them. , , The braying of burros camo In from lno W" nor f Oadadcn nor of who p - j, " returned Hud. "Here, let me mako t" I nini. you a bed In tho shnde. There now" tho flats ,0 the right and as tho fugl- - .would bn -a- .t.ng them there Their . Uvcs drow near tho first encampment as he spread out tho . : ... nnu nappy. rr, mo 10m 01. 1II1 lllll'lll. .Mr. temptingly "you lay down nnd get . mcy could hear tho voices of tho night . x"e nn i.w ii.uk cnargo or guards as they rode about tho horso ,no times when they had seen each, some sleep and I'll Vin,ir um. hord. Then, as thev wnlted lmnatipnt. .otl'cr. and what thoy hnd thought; of I"" school nl Macedonia that for watch." died down, thn the dnys of their childhood, before 'ninny years had been Intighl ns thotis "Ah, you arc so kind," she breathed, Ir. tho watch-fireas she sank down on tho bed. "Don't guards no longer sang their high fal-- lner nn1 mcl nt Fortuna; of hopes nnds of other country schools are you know," she added, looking up nl sctto.and even tho burros wero still. janu ,on nnQ mwanea nmomons anu (might with little effort to make it we young urcams 01 uio, This was. their opportunity. If ,they him with sleepy eyes that half different from the ordinary school I a smile, "I believe you llko mo, i" umiiitk.ih:u fnlli.a (.0im(.y district. Ho met " ,h iiiruusn .inai. una 01 sicop- - lltl.t " nf fits Inilll...n...ni1 iuiiiui in after all." with many obstacles nl first but has Should thoy be discovered it would mother and brothers. "Sure," confessed Dud, returning HlOaSUrC OVOrCOmo tills " lar her smile as honestly: "don't you wor- mean one mnn nrrnln.f n nmv in land hln wanilprlnrs thrnueh thn Went: I ow toaching n splendid Qracla of her mother, with nothlne of "" nrotect tho woman, and thn mlrtu ry nono about mi. I like you fine." school for the people- of his school Ho slipped nwny at this, grinning to as they were, must be taken If need her father, and how sho had flirted In I order to be sent to school whero she community be. himself, and sat down to watch the Ho lins (traded his school; ho Is It was approaching tho hour of mid- could gaio upon the upstanding Amer- plain. All about him lay the waving grass land, tracked up by tho hoofs of night, and as their horses twitched res- leans. Only Hud thought of tho trail followinif closelv tin conrsn of slmlv cattle that had vanished In the track tively at the bits they gavo them tho and scanned the horlion for rebels. . 0,iiIK,i j,y (,0 slalo. ln, 90m0 of war. In the distance ho could see rein and rode ahead at a venture. ,0.Beek hr Piny under direction on'his school to watch for enemies and death (.round, At their left the last embers of tho the line of a fence and the ruins of a and has a They rode on until tho sun sank low house. Tho trail which he had fol- fires revealed the sleeping forms of men; to their right, somowhero In tho and strongo tracks struck their trail school in every way. lowed led on and on to the north. Rut This is Mr. Reams' first year of all tho landscape was vacant, except darkness, was the night herd and the from the east Bud observed that tho Above the herders. They lay low on their horses horses were shod, and more tracks of (earhing. Thero wns somo opposi for his grazing horses. necks, not to cast a silhouette against mounted men camo In beyond. He Hon at llrt lint tho people, now he mountains tho midday thunder-capwere beginning to form; tho air was the sky, and let Copper Ilottom pick turned sharply toward the west and lieve in hltn and his inclhods nnd followed a rocky ledge to the hills, Give him I heir hearty support very soft and warm, and Ho woke tho trail. With cars that pricked and swlveled. without leaving a t to mark up suddenly to And his head on his Oscar Cornelius, Peoples, Jackson and delicate nostrils snuffing the Mex- the way of their retreat knees. County ican taint, bo plodded along through Those hoof prints brought Bud back " he muttered, rising up .Mr. Cornel ins has spent somo four and shaking himself resolutely, "this the grcasewood. divining by sorao In- from the land of dreams In which won't do that sun Is making ma stinct his master's need of care. The he had been wandering to a real I ra- or lle years at IWcn, most of that camp was almost behind them, and tion of the dangers that lurked about lime in tlie Foundation School, but sleepy." them. But a little way ahead was the part of it in tho Normal Depart Ho paced back and forth, smoking Bud bad straightened up In the sadfiercely at brown-pape- r cigarettes, and dle, when suddenly tho watchful Cop- pass they must cross, and he sud- menl. He has taught for somo years still tho sleep came back. The thun per Bottom jumped and a man rose up denly realized that they could not witli a fair degree of success, nnd is safely do so In the broad light of derclouds over tho mountains rose from the ground. now eiifjineerinc a good scliool for "Who goes there?" ho mumbled, day. He must not take such chances hlghor and turned to black; they let tho people of his district down skirts and fringes and sudden swaying sleepily above his gun, and of losing his new found happiness. Ho has awakened a splendid in ny the signs the land ahead was full Hooker reined his horse awny before stabs of lightning, while the wind he gave him an answer. of bandits and ladrones. men to whom I toral in the community; he has dc sucked In from the south. And then, "None of your business," he growled human life was nothing nnd a woman veloped a line school spirit among with a slash of rain, the shower was Impatiently. "I am going to the pass." no more sacred than a brute. At tho his pupils: Mo is doiiiK somo xcel upon them. At the first big drops Gracla stirred And as the sentry stared stupidly after pass all trails converged, from tn lent work in the class room nnd is uneasily In her sleep. She started up him he rode on through the bushes, north and from the south. Not by any doiiiK gome excellent work in the as the storm burst over them; then, as neither hurrying nor halting until he chance could a man pass over it in the class room and is encouraging his daytime without meeting some one on s Dud picked up the and gained the trail. students to study tho things that "Good luck!" he observed to Gracia, the way, and if the base revoltosos spread them over her. she drew him will he of special valuo to tMem on on Gracia It would take down besldo her and they sat out the when the camp was far behind. "Ho once set the farm. His school room is neat storm together. But it was more to took me for an officer and never saw more than a nod to restrain them So, In a sheltered ravlno they sought and tidy with attractive pictures on them than a sharing of cover, a patient you at all." "No, I flattened myself on my pony," cover until It was dark, anC while the wall. When a visitor enters tho enduring of the elements, and the Bud room he discovers nt once that thero weep of wind and rain. When they answered Gracia with a laugh. "Ho Gracia slept, the thought you were leading a pack-- watched the plain from the heights is system in the management horse." above. Leander Collott, Spring Creek, Clay "Good," chuckled Hooker; "you did As he watched he dreamed of a County fine! Now, don't say another word home In which this woman now sleepI.eander Collett has spent somebecause they'll notlco a woman's voice ing beside him was the queen. He and If we don't run Into some moro dreamed of years to come with un- thing more than two years nt I)e- of them we'll soon be climbing tho bounded happiness throughout all of rea, two years in the Normal Do pass." Thoughts of Phil and duty to partmcnt, n part of ono year in the I them. They had passed through some per his pardncr were far away. Nothing Academy from which he was com Hons moments, but Gracia bad hardly on the plain below served to distract pelled to withdraw because of trourealized the danger because of the as- him from this dream of happiness. ble witli his eyes. He has taught a surance of Hooker, who was careful As far as he could see there was not to frighten her unnecessarily. But nothing that savored of danger for few schools with success and is now It was an assurance, which he had not the woman In his keeping. Thero doing tho best work ho has ever felt himself, and he was not yet cer wero no sounds or signs of either done as teacher. In connection with his regular tain of their safety. federal or revolutionary troops, from The waning moon came out as they both of which they were fleeing, and teaching he is directing literary left the wide valley behind them, and from both of which he must guard work among his students, is engagthen It disappeared again as they rode her. Again they were In a world that ed in nctlvo Sunday scliool and Into tho gloomy shadows of the can- was all their own, an Eden with but church work in his community, is yon. For an hour or two they plodded one man and ono woman. doing the lliingb that aro of benefit slowly upward, passing through narFor an hour and more he watched row defiles and Into moonlit spaces, and dreamed, and with the dreams to all the people of tho district. Tho and still they did not mount the sum- camo the desire for sleep, the cry ot ittcmlance at bis scliool is largo; in nature for rest. Gracia stirred, then fact Mis school is almost overflowing mit. Hint good ntland- In the cast the dawn began to break spoko softly to him, calling him by It is nnd they spurred on in almost a panic. name, and her voice was as music anco dep".ii.s to a great extent upon The Mexican palsanos count them- far away. tbo (earlier, s.rd Mr. Collett has de;n When she awoke and found htm nod ouslrnted that students will como to selves late If they do not tako the trail at sunup what If they should meet ding Gracia Insisted upon taking his the country wlien tbo teach some straggling party before they place. Now that she had been re is freshed her dark eyes were bright nnd er gives them something that pass? They Thrust and Parried No More. reached the see, worth their while, Bud Jumped Copper Bottom up a sparkling, but Bud could hardly Ho is planning to como to Dcrca rose up there was a bond between series of cat steps; Gracla's roan camo Tho long watching by night and by day them and they thrust and parried no scrambling behind; and then. Just as had left his eyes bloodshot and swol litis winter and bring other students the boxed walls ended and they gained Ien, with lids that drooped In splto ot from tbo community with him. more. They wero friends, there In the rush a level spot, they suddenly found them- him. If ho did not sloop now ho Chester Leslie Dixon, Wooton, .of falling water and the crash of light- selves In the midst of n camp of Mex- might dozo In tho saddlo later, or ride County packs, and rifles, blindly Into somo rebel camp; so he ning overhead. When tho storm was icans men, saddles, Mr. Dixon has spent somo three made her promise to call him and lay over and tho sun camo out they smiled all scattered at their feet years at Herea in tho Normal Do "Buenos dlas!" saluted Bud, as the) down to rest until dark. at each other contentedly without fear blinking men roso up from their Tho stars wore all out when ho pnrtment. Ho has taught school for of what such smiles may mean. blankets. "Excuse me, amlgos, I am awoko, startled by her hand on his a few years nnd has always had In a hurry!" hair, but sho reassured htm with a success in bis work CHAPTER XXVII. "A dondo va? A donde va?" chal- word and led him up the hill to their At present bo is Joint principal of lenged a bearded man as he sprang up lookout It was then that bo under- tho consolidated scliool at Wooton As tho sun, after a passing storm, from bis brush shelter. stood her silence. In tbo brief hours whero ho is tho moving spirit in comes forth all the moro gloriously, so "To tbo pass, senor," answered Hook- during which ho had slept tho dethe joy of their friendship er, still politely, but motioning for serted country seemed suddenly to making his school a social center changed tho world for Dud and Qra- Gracia to ride on ahead. for llio community. His collenguo, have como to life. "Adlosl" cla. The rainbow that flowed against By daylight thero had been nothing John I). Howling, is a splendid help"Who Is that man?" bellowed the the retreating clouds held forth moro bearded leader, turning furiously upon to suggest the prcsenco of men. er who has ideas and visons of a than a promise of sunshine for them, his followers. "Whero Is my senti- But now as' tho velvet night set- school that will mako country lifts and they conversed only of pleasant nel? Stop him!" tled down upon tho land it brought moro worth while. things as they rode on up the trail. But It was too lato to stop him. Bud out tho glimmering specks of a hunThero is n literary society at this dangers that still lay between laid his quirt across The to tho cast and to tho school tho peoplo of llio community the rump of tho dred camp-fire- s them and tho border seemed very spurred forward In a dash for north. But tbo Area to which Gracia gather to talk over things of com now, and neither gave them a roan and thought There was no one In all tho cover. They whisked around the point pointed were set fairly In their trail, 111011 interest. Once n week thero is of a as tbo first scattered shots and they barred the way to Oadsdon. wide world but Just theso two, this rang hill out; and, as a frightened sentinel "Look!" sho said. "I did not want church scrvlco and Sunday school went on, half to himself. 'Then, Just jumped up In their path Bud rodo him to wako you, but the fires have sprung ut tho school house Social events before tho moon comes up, wo'U try to various kinds aro conducted bore edge around them, and If It comes to down. Tbo man dropped his gun to up everywhere Theso last ones aro of escape tho fury of tho chargo and In right In tho pass." which br(ng tho peoplo together in 1 showdown, we'll rido for ttt Aro a mad clatter they flung themselves "When did you sco thorn?" asked a wholesome, way. At ono box sup-p- or you gamer at a rock-slldand scramhlod to tho Hooker, his head still heavy with Ibis fall over 200 patrons nnd Ho turned to read the answer, and bench above. The path was rocky, sleep. "Have they been thero long?" other peoplo of tho community wero he drew herself up proudly, pressed "No; only a few minutes," sho an- present. Tho proceeds of this ent"Try me!" she challenged, drawing but they tho sun forward at a gallop up, they boheld swered. "At sundown I saw as those over ertainment are lioing used to pur-cha- so nearer to blm In the darkness. And so until,summit ot camo the pass. to the cast they aro along tbo baso they stood, side by side, whllo their tho a library. "Wo win!" cried Bud, as ha spurred of that big black mountain but theso hands clasped In promise. Then, as up tho last Incline. Mr. Dixon is doing a splendid work flashed up Just now; and seo, thero tho night grew darker and no new As bo looked over the top be for bis pupils and for tho entire arq more, and, moro!" fires appeared, Hooker saddled up the IjLSn. Qathajid jerked Copnor community. well-fehorses and they picked tbulr (To bo continued) Jf ! .......... ......., Aims. This School is dovotcd especially to of lencliers for rural schools nnd tho training of intendents. Its various programs, however, nro ranks of tho teaching profession; but only Iboso ning to teach should enter tho Normal School. tho equipment County Superadapted to all who aro plan- '"''' f.i ' I saddle-blanket- s .,, - s s d si ... horse-breakin- Affiliations. Tbo Heron Normal School enjoys many very unusual advantages from its connection with Dcrca Collego and nfllliatcd schools. It has full uso of tho largest collego library in tho stalo nnd tho scientific apparatus and laboratory facilities of tbo Collego. It offers tho best opportunities for practice nnd observation in tho Training School. The IJcrca Academy presents opportunities for tho study of II feti School methods, and tho Vocational Schools havo tbolr distinct educational problems. Tbo Music Department provides frco choral classes; it also olTors opportunities for speolnl work in voice culture, cabinet organ and piano. Tho Scientific and Historical clubs, tbo Literary Societies with tbolr parliamentary practice debates and olbcr oxcrciscs, tbo lecturo coursoi, socinl gatherings, etc., aro such as aro possible only at a great educational center. The material equipment of the scliool Is remarkably satisfactory, including Hie stately chapel, well furnished class roomi, with steam beat, ventilation and electric lights, nnd llio comfort-ab- lo nrrangcmcnls for students' room and board. Tho health and happiness of the students is further insured by shower baths, gymnasium and tbo care of a trained nurso and college -. physician. See pages 2o-3- l??. The Expenses arc remarkably low, so that these rare advantages aro within tho reach of all young peoplo of ability who 2. really deslro them. Seo pages 35-1- s The Instructors have been chosen not only for high rank In scholarship but also for their skill In teaching and dovotlon to the work of Normal education. The Training School admits a limited number of children whoso homes aro in Hcrca, and includes tbo eight grades ol comro mon school work, with lessons in Bible, Singing, Drawing, Study, Homo Science. Agriculture, and Supervised Play. Two Model Rural Schools each have all grades taught by one teacher in ono rqom. Students of the Normal Department mny observe- tbo teaching In either the Foundation School, Training School, Vocational Schools, Academy, Normal or Collego. This gives to our students llio unusual privilege of observing under critical direction, the work in any subject, nnd nt any grado of advancement in which they aro preparing to leach. In tho Training School Normal students, aro assigned for actual leaching undor tho direction of the Instructors in Methods. Special Features outside tho regular class work can receive only brief mention. Professor Lewis conducts a class in bird study. Tho Dean and Miss Corwin glvo individual advlco on courses of reading. Tbo advanced students nro frequently convened for special conferences with President Frost, the Doan, Professors llaine, Hobertsou and llumold, or distinguished visitors' The educational problems of Kentucky, as well as tho wider problems of modern civilization, aro discussed Professor lligby gives in a suggestive nnd helpful way. frequent lectures on publio school muslo and tho College Physician upon hygiene and problems of sanitation. The Dean and Secretary nro especially helpful in securing positions for our Normal graduntcs. nro numerous. Students who seOpportunities for self-hel- p cure positions as assistants in tho domestic labor of the boarding hall or work in any other department securo valuable training in addition to their money compensation. Na-lu- hoot-prin- "Ump-um-m,- saddle-blanket- heavy-heade- d 1 PROGRAMS OR COURSES OF STUDT A Program or "Courso of Study" is a number of branches grouped together for a dcflnito purposo and laken in an advantageous order thru ono or moro years. Such a group of studies is designed to bring the student to a dcflnito point in knowledge and mental efficiency, and its completion is marked by a cortl-llcat- e, diploma, or degree. Tho time given to different studies in n dcflnito program is reckoned in units. A "unit" is work in ono study for one year of 30 weeks, with at least, 4 lessons of 00 minutes each per week, IU lessons in all, but the work outlined for any given year never counts for more than I units.f The llerea Normal School offers programs or courses as shown below. In each of these some studies aro required, and others aro to bo selected by tho student. Students who nro preparing to enter llio Courso in Education (D.Ped.) must elect suclf studies as to meel tbo following collego enlrnnco requirements: English 3 units, Mathematics, 2Vt units, History 1 unit, Scieuco 2 units, Education 2 units, Optional Vj units. 'A. Teacher's Initial Courso 8 Units well-l;:io- This program lias been carefully devised for those who wish to begin teaching as soon as possible, and to continuo their preparation by leaching summer and fall and attending school winter and spring. It is exactly adapted to tho conditions in which many young peoplo find themselves at tho present time. Sco page CO. Inn Unlti neijulred lor Oraduatloo AA. Continuous Initial Course 7 Units Pro-gra- in now-foun- d This program is parallel to A, and covers llio" samo studios. It is laid out for Uioso who wish to spend two continuous years in preparatory school work boforo beginning to teach. A proparcs tho student for his teacher's examination at tbo end of its ilrst year; program AA prepares tho student somewhat mora completely for his teacher's examination at the end of its second year. Sco pages 52-5- 3, This bto B. Secondary Course 13 Initial Couraa nafulrad lor tatranca program includes A or AA and adds llvo units of more Units et lb Units to advanced work, to bo taken in two wlntor and spring sessions. Seo pago 53. BB, Secondary Course IS Units This program requires 7 units for ontranco nnd adds 8 units of moro advanced work takon In two years of 30 weeks each, or thrco Winter and Spring sessions. If a studont has 14 suoh certificate for six months or units, teaching on a Ilrst-clamoro may bo offered as tbo fifteenth unit. Sco pages ss 53-f- il. Students are often tempted to undertake more tEunftard Aaitgnmanta. work than tbey can do well. The Dean reatrlcta the amount of aa well as that of manual labor or outside engagements of each itudeot according- to rules laid dowu by the Faculty, . To enttr the Initial Courae, A or AA, It la neceaaary to anow by certificate or examination that one Is well prepared In the common acbool branches aa laid out In the eight grades of tbo common achooli. Students daDclent la practical working- knowledge of the common school branches will be claaa-wor- to the Foundation School. Continued on Page Seven.) d Pago Bovon. Bra Normal School from 1'iro 8li.) (Conilnnrrf C Digraa Conna--23 Unlti Thli program requires for cnlronco 15 eccondary unlti, Including Ihoso required for llio Courso In Education shown on pago 68. Students who prepare for cntrnnco lo this courso nl Korea musl grailualo from the Secondary Course. If a slu-do- nl has II such units, tenchlng on a first-cla- ss ccrtlllcato tor six months or moro may ho offered as tlio llflccnlh unit. This program Involves two full years of collogo work and is crowned with the degrco of IJaclielor of Pedagogy. Finding; Thoughts, ltiprenlon (Rhcl.ie Arlthmrtle (Mathematics HI it i) U. ft. lllitory (lllitory and Clrkt;) Orography, rhydology (Nil, 8d. hi a i) CMct (lllitory and Cilice)) . , . , , a i) , ,i 4 , , SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Outline of Second Year 44 Weeks (Equivalent to 5 Units) First Settle 22 Weeks Lit of Christ (llllila HJ) Reading and Klprmilnn (Khetarlrale hj) Compoalllon and Ithalorlr (Kng. Hf) I Rural Kennnmlr (Kduratlnn Hj) , Olttervatlnn (Kitueatlon K) Alto ititn houra telected from the following! Kngllth lllitory (lllitory and CWira hi) I Natnrr Mndy (Natural Science HJ) 1 Drawing (l)rnwlng hi) . '. I . ,1 ,s , ,i Berea's Vocational Schools money-earnin- Training Hint adds to your general education. FOR YOUNG MEN' g power, combined with ,4 ........ ,jj ,, and Telegraphy. Agriculture, Carpentry, Printing, Commerce Dressmaking, Cooking, FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. Agricutliirc (Natural Science Hi) t Algebra (Mathematlee Kj) Trachrra' Arithmetic ... (Mathematics ttf) Weeks , 4 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School j ,1 1 Sects1 Seulea-- 22 Cnrnmnndmrnla nnd 1'nralilra (lllliln n) nrndlngnnd Compoalllon (tllirlorlrala n) Psychology (Kdurntlon hj) , Klitrutlmi (Kngllth h;) Alio nine hotira aclrctrd from the following: Urrat Authora (Kngllnh Hi) Agriculture (Natural Science hi) . . Cookery and Nutrition (Home Rd. K) Whiter llouaehold Management (Home Scl, hj) Spring Algebra (Mathematics Kt or Hf) rractlcr Teaching (IMucation Hi) Iliology (Natural Science kj) . , , , ,g General Education for those not far advanced, combined willi soma vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo enn put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. j j j j j 4 3rd Door Berea's General Academy Course j j For those who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru College, but desiro more general education. This is just tho thing for those preparing for medical studies or other professions without n college course. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start In study and expect to carry it on by themselves. PROGRAM AA CONTINUOUS INITIAL COURSE 33 7 UNITS Outllno of First Year Fall-- M 4th Door Berea's Normal School Weoks 19 Weeks . Weeks 1 Wiater aaal Spriaf fl Singing (Choral hi) KWmoiilary Kngllth (Kag, hi) Thoory (Kdurntlon hi) Obtrrtallon (Kiln, hi) L'ae of Bible (lllhle wi) ... . ,a Hinging (Choral Hi) Klvmenlary Kngllth (Kng. hi) Professor Calfee Dean McAllister Arithmetic (Mathematics K;) . Geography (Natural .scl. hi) , Fall Llfo of finding Thoughts (Khet. N) I . r. j j llitile Genu (Plble mi) , . . . Hiptrt.lon (Khetorlcala hi) .. Arithmetic (Mathematics hi) . . . U. 8. lllitory (Hist, and Civics hi) Civics (History and Civics hj) Physiology (Natural Sci. hi) This gives tiio very bciR training for thoso who expect lo teach. Courses aro so arranged that young people can leach through the summer and fall and nttend school through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courso of study, ftcid Dinsmorc's great book, "How lo Teach a District School." , . ... .. ,. . 5th Door 6th Door Berea's Preparatory Academ Course Berea College Questions Answered The Course of Kducation is for those who desire lo teach In hlitli schools, or lo ho superintendent In county or town. Tho present development of high schools in tho South makes It practically certain thai all who tnko this longor courso will find positions of largo usefulness and with reasonahlo support. REASONS FOR TAKING SOME PROGRAM OR COURSE A county certificate covers tho common branches. All this ground must ho covered before ono Is permitted lo teach al all. Ono, who can pass a counly examination in Ihcse branches and in Theory receives a first, second, or third class .certificate, according to tho grades attained. Berea's "First Year of Initial Courso" offers opportunity for thoro preparation for counly examinations. In order lo furnish something beyond tho county certificate and yet something within tho reach of all, Derea provides tho Program A so planned thai ono may contlnuo to teach and yet keep on with his education. And this courso with lis Nat-ur- o Study, Algebra, Drawing, Methods of Teaching and other new studies brings tho student into a new world. Abovo all il starts him on lines of improvement which will go on afttr he leares school. PROGRAM A TEACHERS' INITIAL COURSE Outline of Second Year 36 Weeks 14 Weeks This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Sciences, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects; Tho Academy is now Berea's largest department. This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. OF WORKING STUDENTS. Berea Collego with its affiliated schools, is not a money-makiinstitution. It requires cer-la- in fees, but it expends many thousands of dollars each year for the benefit of its students, giving highest advantages at lowest cost, and arranging as far as possible for sLudents lo earn and save in every way. OUR SCHOOL IS LIKE A FAMILY, with careful regulations to pro-le- d the chancier and reputation of tho young people. Our students come iroiii the best families and are earnest to do well and improve. For any who may be sick tho College provides doctor and nurso without extra charge. All except t'loso wih 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 tho value of their labor. Except in winter it is expected that all will have a chance to earn a part ot their expenses. Write to the Secretary before coming to secure employment. PERSONAL EXPENSES for clothing, laundry, postage, books, etc, ary with different people. Berea favors plain clothing. Our climate is the best, 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 Jniforms, umbrellas and other necessary articles at cost. LIVING EXPENSES aro really below cost. .Tho College asks no rent for the line buildings in which students live, charging only enough room 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 CO cents for each person. SCHOOL FEES are two. First a "DOLLAR DEPOSIT," as guarantee or 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 t.f school buildings, hospital, library, etc. (Students pay nothing for tuition or servico of teachers all our instruction is a free gift). Tho Incidental Fee for most students is S5.00 a term; in Academy and Normal ec.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 aro as follows: WINTER TERM ng Reading and Ktprrsstnn I Rural Eronmiilra (KiXu.hj) (Observation (trituration nt) Chrltt (llllila hj) ..1 (ll.ry )1 , Wiater and Spriag 22 Weeks .)I. Alto ten houra telrcted from following: Kngllth History (Hist, a Clvica Nl) .5 Drawing (Drawing ). Algebra (Mathematics hj) ... j ITcachera' Arithmetic (Math, kc) J Agriculture (Natural Science h) j Sewing and Clothing (Home Science Hi) . j Commandment!, eta. (II. ) . . . Itradlng anil Compot. (It. ) Conip. nnd Ithat. (Kng. w) . . I'aycliolngy (duration hj) Alto 9 tut. selected from the following: .. . .. Nature Study (Natural Sci. Hj) . . . Great Authora (Kng. N) , Algebra (Mathematics H4) Biology (Natural Science hj) . . . . Agriculture (Natural Sci. N) Practice Teaching (Kducation NO Cookery St Nutrl. (II. Scl. Hi Winter Household Manag.Qt, Scl. NjSpr'g) DEUEA, FRIEND ... laTassssssssssssTHasBssssssssV sssssssssssssssssssL.ll I Tt Uilti luqulrtd lor Graduation rtrit Tssr Preparing lor County Eismlnitloa Thfs year's work is laid out in two forms, a 33 weeks' course, 7 ssVV aaSsV. aisssssssssssW. 'aAtjssssss! BH beginning in September, recommended to most students; and 10 weeks' course beginning In January which may ba taken only by thoso already especially proficient in tho common branches. Preparation. To enter tho 33 weoks' course, or tho 19 weeks' course one must bo well prepared in the common branohei, ao that less attention will be given to learning these subjects and moro attention to the ways of teaching them. Thoso who plan beforehand can do much by themselves in getting ready to take a high rank and secure largest benefit from the timo spent In Derea. Those intending to enter these courses aro earnestly advised to perfect themselves In reading aloud, and repeating the multiplication tnblo and tables of weights and measures, lo practice writing, and spelling, and to drill themselves in Important questions of geography, history and physiology. This will be of great advantage when they begin the Normal work. In particular all aro advised before coming to read attentively Dinsmorc's Teaching a District School, and Tarbell's Esssa-tlt- li of English Composition, books which will bo mailed to any address by Thos. J. Osborne, Derea, Ky., on receipt of two dollars. self-traini- ng Professor Lewis PROGRAM B Miss Bowersox SECONDARY COURSE IN TWO SESSIONS OF 22 WEEKS EACH 5 UNITS In Addition to the 7 or 8 Units of Program A or AA Seiait-22 First Weeks Seceaal Sessieet 1 1 22 Weeks Prov. A I'taluis (lllble hj) . . . . Currant Evantt (Ithtt. hj) . Amartcan Lit. (Eng. Hf) Select houra from the following: ., ..3 Ttt Tsit Books. Some irr loinrd free of ehsrre to studsnls o( Ihli nnt yrsr, but rich sluilrnt must own re rtsln books of permanent value, mnifly, t liiblr, t dlctlonsry, ttlnsmore's District School. s II. A. It. & Art of Study (Kdu. , 3) . 3 Beginning Latlu(I.at. aa, tt) 7 Algebra, Geometry, and Arith. (Math. Nf, 4t 5, or 7, orj Boakkceplng Vjv (Pee) 4 Agriculture (Natural Sci, hi) . . . , j Cookery a Nutrlt. (H.Scl. hi) Winter) Household MiDtg.(ll. Scl. Nj) Spring j .... Rolated Epla. (II.Ntf) Macbeth (Khetorlrale Hi) . . . English Literature (Eng.Mc) , . Select tt houra from the following: Hlit.of KductlIon(I!dvi.;) Acta .... 1 1 ,8 4 ... Modern a Medieval (Hist. Civ. Nj) Economics (Pol. Sci. i) Cartar (Ut. cc.dJ) Biology (Nat. Sd. Nj) I'tchology of Childhood (Kdu. H9) .3 4 8 , j j PROGRAM BB SECONDARY COURSE IN TWO YEARS A 8 UNITS In Addition to the 7 or 8 Units of Program Outline of First Year 38 Weeka Fall-- 14 or AA 22 Weeks Incidental Fee Room VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADIMY AND NORMAL COLLEGE $ 5.00 3 0.00 7.20 9.00 $22.20 9.00 Weeks 1 1 Wiater aaal Sprite coo 0 '' $7.00 7J20 9.00 Old Teat. Characters (lllble N;) . Ituakln (llhet. n;) Also 13 hour BkkkH ' ' aVaTkkkkkkHl aVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVJ ''lkkkkkkkka selected from following: IMucational Psychology (Kdu. S) , 4 .j Beginning Latin (Latin u) . . Geometry (Math. N7) j rhys. Geography ( .Scl. Hi) x School Admin. (Kdu. hS) Mod. & Med. Hist. (Hist, Civ. ni) 3 Beginning Latin (Latin i) .S Geometry (Math. HSi 3 Agriculture (Na MCI. Nl Froverba l'salms (Bible n) ..1 1 Current Kvrnta (Illirt. nj) Elocution (Kng. n;) 3 Alto is hra. selected from following: .... Board, weeks 9.00 $20.00 9.00 Amount duo first of term .Board 0 wks, duo middle of term Total for term Incidental Room f2350 9.00 ..... Weeks '$29.00 SPRING TERM 5.00 4.00 0.75 '$3150 $ 0.00 5.00 0.75 $17.75 C.75 '$32.20 $ 7.00 5.00 6.75 $18.75 0.75 HK'eHBI H'aBf Professor Hunt PROGRAM A aiiK" 'leiiHsH Feo Outline of Second Year 36 Weeka Fall-- 14 Weeks 1 . LLLLLVeaev r Professor Rigby 1 Original 1'rodur. (Ithet. hS) Alto 13 hn. telected from the follow Ing Hook of John (lllble h!) Wiater aaJ Sprue 22 American Lit. (Kng. hS) Board, 5 weeks 3 and college rlectivre: Cartar (Lat. ) j Ancient History (Hist, & Civ. hi) . ,. . . .4 Physics (Nit. Scl..) Also 14 houra telected from the ftl. lowing and College electivea: Hist. A. K, re Art of Study (Kdu. , t) 3 , Caesar (Lit. d) j rhytlca (Nat. Sci. d) 4 Amount duo first of term .... $15.75 Board, 5 weeks, duo middle of term C.75 Tolal for term laundry. '$2250 '$2150 $25.50 PROGRAM IN EDUCATION 'This does not include tho dollar deposit nor money for books or Special Expenses Business. Winter TEACHERS' 8 UNITS INITIAL COURSE 33 'Outline FiJD- of rirst Year .. 0 1 Wstks (HQUIVALBNTTO -M j UNITS) . Waska . KUintDtar? Kntr. (Kng-- n) . lo( (Choral HI) Thaory (Kilurallon h;) OkMrratlon'(Kluratloa Hi) Utroftht llitlt(lllblf ;) Finding Taoughlt (Hint Hi) SlBf . , Arithmetic (Mathtmallca Hi) Gtogiaphy (Nal, Science ;) . , ..,5 ,. .. ..IJ I a Wa'akt Wattr tmi Siriaf- -lt Kltmantury English (Kng II th hi) Muling (Choral Hi) Cities (lllitory amtCiWca .f) 1 Dibit Grnit (Ulblc Hi) i I Kiprrttlon (Klittorlctla ) Arithmetic (Math luatlct Hi) I'tajiloloj-(Nut Kcltnct H;) V. S. HUtocy (I littery ami Civics 19 4 ) , j j This courso is designed for those who desiro preparation for tho work of Superintendent or of High School Instructor. It embraces six years: four years (15 units) of Normal and Secondary work, and two years of college work, and is crowned with tho degree of Bachelor of Pedagogy. To enter tho first year of tho college ono musl present 15 units of Secondary and Normal work, including 3 units of English, 21& of Mathematics, 2 of Science, 1 of History, 2 of Pedagogy, nnd 1 of optional studies. Whon a student has secured i 1 entrance units an additional credit will be given for teaching six months or moro on a first-claccrtlllcato ns the fifteenth unit for admission to tho Course of Kducation. A student who has completed Initial and Secondary courses on the winter and spring plan may havo earned 13 units. By taking the fourteenth unit in tho Summer School he may claim an additional unit for his teaching, and enter this two year pedagogical courso without condition. ss Outline of First Year Kleiuentary Kiigllah (Kng. hi ) ) Singing (Choral m; Theory (KUucatloa hi) Observation (Kduratluu hi) . (II Vie of Dibit (liiblr. Wetka . .8 1 Students who have received credit for one or more of the required studies may take aa equal number ef electlvaa. Mil) wnki) I I tstudenta who have received credit for one or more of the requited eludlcs nay take an equal number of electlvee. tstudcute who detlte lo graduate mutt elect Education Hi aud Mathcraatlca at this Wf. . In all outlines of courses the notation In psrcnthtili, (Bible Nl), and the like, refers lo the "Description of Counts" where a mil description or Css etc., Is given. The Drue following the ptrentbesls shows work, the number of lessous per week. tstudenti pltnnlnr to itka the Course of Education should tied Algebra point. Sludeuti desiring lo graduate mutt elect Kducation . Spring Total Stenography and Typewriting $12.00 $10.00 $30.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 12.00 10.00 30.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) 6.00 5.00 18.00 Business courso for students in other departments: Stenography 9.00 7.50 27.00 Typewriting, with 0110 hour's uso of instrument 6.00 5.00 18.00 Com. Law, Com. Ceog., Com. Arith., or Penmanship, each 1.80 5.40 150 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. Any young man or young woman can get an education nt Berea if there is tho will to do so. It is a great advantago to contlnuo during winter and spring and havo a full year of continuous study. Many young peoplo waste timo In tho public schools going over and over tho samo things, when they might bo improving much faster by coming to Borea and starting in on new studies with somo of tho best young men and women from other counties and slates. , . .. . .i . . II I n.a rv. i . K .J Ar.rl w. ui svnu loaumuniai snowing mat iney are above 15 years old, In good health, and of good character. This may ba . . LI. hw anma fnrmii. n- w. - -ttnilant v i a u v iniiauig .I cat. I o r ur MO 'a. (I w t i bor. The use of tobacco Is strictly forbidden, Winter Term opens Jan. 5, 1915. Get ready; be on time For information or friendly advico writo to tho Secretary, able-bodied H ' ! 11 MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. . H7 Pago ElghL THE CITIZEN December 10, 1014. East Kentucky Grrcspon(knce News You Get Nowhere Else IN aalMS lor paMkatfaa it art at m aa trMaaa stai bl Ml f TW r tk wif. pWaaj. Writ MADISON COUNTY Whites Station Whiles Station, Dec. 7. Rev. Do-liof Louisville preached at tho Silver Creek chapel Sunday. Miss Amy Parrlsh of Richmond is tho guest of her sister, Mrs. John MoWilliams. Sunday school is progressing nicely at this placo with H. L. Potts is supgood attendance. erintendent. Mrs. Salllc Harris nnd family have moved to our village. Virgil Kaysc returned Monday from n visit to relatives and friends at Lexington.-- .!. W. Ballard Is in Cincinnati selling stock and attending to other business. He shipped from here Saturday tlvccarloads, since the quarantine has been lifted it lias been quite a relief to Mr. Ilallard and other farmers of this vicinity. Less Adams mado a business trip to Stanford last week. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tisdalo gave tho young people a candy parly last Saturday night. Those present were, Misses Blanche Smith, Willa May Smith, Alice Burton, Lucy Burton, Lydia Kaysc, .Tennio May Tisdalo, Sallio Tisdale; tho young men were: Harry Potts, Cecil Dunn, Cecil nitler, Jen-niHitter, Vergil Kaysc. Huntley Kaysc, William Harris, E. P. Harris, Tandy Smith, Horace Burton, Dick They all reported a fine Burton. time. The farmers are all done gathering corn and tobacco. Strip ping is the main occupation now. The Citizen is a welcome visitor to the writer's home and I think it should bo in every home within ten miles of Berca. ng vo roa llebeccn Lodge were planning n n pio supper llio snmo night, but postponed theirs until Saturday night, Deeomlter 12, so everybody might enjoy both. All of tho ladles nnd their many friends arc supposed to bring pics. Everybody conic; you will bo welcome. Wc havo bad one week of warm, damp weather, hut it suited tobacco men. Tobacco around here is nearly all in tho bulk, and quite n lot stripped out. Haven't heard of any sales being made yet. Quite a lot of com still in the skock yet. Oood wishes to Tho Citizen. Harts Harts, December 8. Wo welcome into our midst Dr. Hunt who has just recently moved to the. Whylnnd Dr. Hunt conducted tho farm. preaching services at tills place last Sunday nflcr noon. Jlis sermon was very interesting and beneficial and Wo had two was enjoyed by nil. visitors at our Sunday school last Sunday, James Hichmond of Scaffold Cano and .1. M. Killen of Berca. To them and to all others wo extend n hearty invitation, "Conic again.' Harret, teacher of the Maggie enPrimary Class, has twenty-on- e rolled, which is the largest enrollment that class has ever had. How- more; ever, she needs, twenty-on- e let's help her get them. Our Sunday school and public school are and bavo planning to n Christmas tree and entertainment Christmas hve. umiio nnu enjoy uio. afternoon with us. Ic-boc- cn Don't say Flour to your merchants, say "I want Zaring's Patent Flour" then you are sure of the best biscuit. r. nnd Mrs. M. J. Carrier aro the proud parents of a lino girl, christened Louise. Phillip Hayes' sister, Mrs. Lucy Gordon is In the hospital nt Lexington very sick. Cainesr-M- JACKSON COUNTY 1 Big Hill Hill, Dec. 7. Miss Hallie Ow- - r ii M Ledford Campbell has rcnt-jt- y hopes she will soon recovered the Spink property where Les-Jju- r. and Mrs. Ollie Kilmer's baby is lie Shockley now lives and will take t very sick. A box supper is to be possession somo lime in tho near(held at Pilot Knob school house next future. Tom Ballard and Voll Wil- -. Saturday night, Dec. 12. Every one Hams had a horse trade one day come. Girls bring a box and boys a recently, Ballard getting fifty full of money and all enjoy Mr. and Mrs.ja good time. Buddy McKeelian is lars difference. Harvey James have moved to their still on tho sick list. Leonard farm where they will bo at home to! Abrams stuck a locust splinter in his their many, friends. Several people 'hand last week which is giving him of this place were at the pio suppor some trouble. Robert Spence's Icc-- at Silver Creek Saturday night.' turo and Miss Evan's entertainment All! was enjoyed by all who heard them, Everything went splendidly. Mr. Enoch Parker has moved to seemed to have enjoyed the occasion very much. The ladies of the Be- - Sherman Settle's place near M. J. 'ct uns aim nt'i iiepiiew iiuiii rawiis-Waln- ut Meadow, Dec. C Tho, i)Urgf arrived last week to visit Reverend W. L. flowlett has moved friends here. Mrs. Anthony Skin-t- o Rockcastle County. Di Hard Mul-.to- r, who was at the Berea Hospital tins move1 where Brother Rowlclt( js improving slowly. This commun-live- d. ij Public Sale of Land We, the undersigned Widow and Heirs and only Heirs of J. B. Wallace, deceased, will on Doublellck Doiiblelick, December L Wc are Rockford having some wet weather at present. Rockford, Dec C We are having George GatlllT made a business trip to Somerset Pridny. Ilutliford quite n lot of rain nnd the roads that Callahan and brother, Alfred, at- last week were dusty are now mud tended church at Correnlh Sunday. and wagoning is nlmosl a thing of John Martin bad a lino mule to the past. James Vaugh still learns dio Inst week, worth $150. There Is a llltle for 0. L. Wi'en. Sunday was prayer meeting at Pine Grovo every regular church meeting at Scaffold Sunday evening. Everybody come Cane and next Saturday is a special nnd have a good time. Best wishes call meeting for Hie purposo of seo-In- g to The Citizen and its many readers. after a pastor for next year. Tho neighbors and friends of Dad-li- e Nathanton Todd went on Thursday night Nathanton, December 5. Mrs. L.J. Clay and gathered his crop of corn and Hoskins and son, Blnine, of put it In bis crib while- ho was a county, visited from Wednesday un . l Friday of last week witli her til I .him l ie imxl morning when ho came father, A. B. Holcomb of this place. - ,llP mnr. ' .; ' . returned -L- aurie Caudill t I uai- Vl'UI ..ill. ralrt - i9 ' Ci..i.m.I'll Ills "'(t wmini-,i nriln wiui reinr -' lives in Perry nnd Leslie countie- s.- " of Hamillon. formerly of J. A. Wood ' this place, is expected home on a'1"'"'-- ' days of suffering from pneu-via- it seven . .. ... ro II. Hornsby bos re- ; soonM. cen.ly sold his fan,, at this ; place to John McKinney of Sextons Creek , ... . ... for about $15,000. n.,i.. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY j ml'tmt ..fj0( ivctli and God tak- Bromo t ! away." Sleep on little Preston Bromo, Dev. 8. .lohn Marler, jr., nnd take thy rest, God called thco purchased of George Moore of Hans- -' honie. He thought it best. Luther ford, a line team of mules. Hubert McCollum of Corbin has located at Stephens mirchaseu of J. S. Craig a his mother's for a while; having ono fine team of work mules. Craig and of his little children treated for tho turkey buyers, went diphtheria. Tho child is improving Brown through with a largo drove of tur slowly. Rachel McCallon and others keys this week. Bill Brown is im- aro planning to go to Indiana In make proving. Mrs. Betty Cress is very their future homo, Sleer buyers low with fever. are scarce around hero owing to tho reports disease Orlando Wo arc from different points. Corn is sellOrlando, December 1. making a good start toward building ing CO cents per bushel, J. W. Todd a new church house. We feel that sold his laud to Clay Miller. it is needed. Tho people in this BELL COUNTY community aro interested in tho Ralston prayer meetings and tho outlook is II. CoRalston, December 0.- -J. bright. Henry Smith who has been in poor health for somo time is im- llins has retimed home from Livingsproving some. Lena Hundley of ton where he has been looking after this place is going to school at Be- his farm. There was a large crowd rea. Cassie Hundley who has been from this place attended church nt Logmont Sunday. - Joo Akins lias sick for some time is improving. Thco gone to Saginore to work. Parker was in Pinfville last week. W. E. Bullock is on tho sick list this Overley has returnweek. Turn-.ed home from Rockwnod, Tenn. Prof. James Anderson was in Pine last week attending court. A small ehilil of Buster Roberts was buried at tUis place Sunday.. .... Tho infant of Mr. and Mrs. Ilcuhin Ball hn been sick for somo time. Granville Cox has been very sick with Lagrippo but Is bctlcr now. Born to the wlfo of Wnllaco Clark a line girl baby. O..Laswcll is having a new dwelling built. ....i- Zw ; CLAY COUNTY Tuesday, Dec. 22, 1914 1- -2 I At Ten O'clock, A. M. on the premises offer for sale to the highest bidder, one tract of land known as the old Wallace Homestead, containing 37 acres more or less, sitmile east of Wallaceton and 31-- 2 uated miles west of Berea. Said farm is on good pike and within mile of two churches and two school houses, has daughter, their returned large 8 room house, good barn and out buildings. nfler short visit Also at same time will sell 8 acres of bottom her land situated on Paint Lick Creek, mile from the above farm. of money cash TERMS OF SALE One-ha"I in hand, other in 12 months, bearing 6 per cent interest from day of sale until paid, a lein retained on land for purchase money. 1- -2 1- -2 Vine Vine, Dee. 5. Mr. James Bowman left Inst Monday for Ml. Vernon ac companied by his mother and daugh ter, who will spend a few weeks with relatives at that place Sam Murrel of Maulden is reported very poorly at tin's writing. Matt Morgan nnd John Baker left Thursday for Richmond with a drove or cattle. Felia Pennington is erecting a new dwelling bouse on Dr. J. M. Morris' land which he expects to move into as soon as completed. John Wliiltymore lias moved in Ills new house on A. J. Maupin's farm. Mrs. Isaac Pennington is very poorhave ly. Lee Combs nnd family moved in this neighborhood. They will remain Jiere until his school closes Everybody enjoyed a nice talk from J. M. Morris last Sunday at tho F. C. B. Hall. Burning Springs Burning Springs, December 1. Fannie, Louisa Rose nnd homo at Williamsto 50c, No. 3 mixed 49fr49c, No. 4 mix hero with BREATHITT COUNTY a burg ed 4SO49c. Rye No. 2 I1.09(fjil.l0, No. 3 $1.01 Lambric mother, Mrs. Fayette Rawlings, 1.08, No. 4 98cjfl.05. Lainbric, December l. Mrs. Mawho is still very sick, Mrs. Mary Wheat No. 2 red $1.1C1.17. No. 1 two sons, Vernon line' tilda Trusty is on the sick list this red 1.1401.15'iC, No. 4 red $l.09fr Murray and 1.14. Kvcrott, relumed from Covington, Jwcekr-- A. D. Carpcnlcr got his hand Ind, to spend tho winter hero. hurt badly while trying to start bis Matlic, tho Interesting daughter of grist mill, W. M. Wndklns Is on llio our trustee, 8. B. Webb, is suffering sick list tills wcek-Crcc- d Ony has from nn nllack of pncumonln. Early gono lo Morgan county lo make bis Tuesday morning n young child of fuluro home. Jack Howard and Henry Maupin turned on tho gas S. B. Fugalo wero at Gungo on busiwhich destroyed the house. The ness Tuesday, Frank Williams nnd parents wero away nnd but very Miss Rlcksy Mann were married at few things wero saved. Tills should llio home of J. J. Mnnn last week. A bo a warning to parents not to leave number of friend from Lambrlo young children alone nt home. This went lo tho wedding nnd report n is the third house that has been good time. Juck Howard had n burned by children with tho gas crowd of hands helping lo gather Many corn tills week. Several of tho boys during llio present year. pcoplo are moving again this winter. hero have gone lo making lies for a Somo aro fortunate in being located living. Mr. nnd in homes of their own. OWSLEY COUNTY Mrs. Jesso Thomas have named their baby Vola. Mrs Daniel McDanlel Earneslville has been having an attack of tonsl Eiirneslvillc, December 0. Miss litis. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. W. Monlgom Bertie Brandenburg cry will soon bo located in llieir nflcr nn extended returned homo visit lo her new homo at Mnlcom. Mr. and Mrs, brother's nt Racine, Ohio. Sho reSamuel Hacker nnnounco tho mar ported a pleasant trip, S.A.Cnudcll rage of their daughter, Laura, to has Just relumed from n business The trip thru Clay, Bell, Mr. Sylvester Montgomery. Harlan. Letcher, Rev. a F. Chestnut passed through Perry, nnd Leslie counties. Ho here on his way homo from a visit travels for the Louisville Tin nnd to Owlsey. where he was called lo Stove Company, er nnd Tho seo a cousin, Mrs. Price, who is Coffee mid SpiCo Company. critic-allill. Tho latter is a He reports t lint business Is growing daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac belter again, School at this placo Chestnut. will soon close. Our teacher, L. A. Clark, will go to Bowling Green, LAUREL COUNTY where he expects to take a comPittsburg bined course in Bookkeeping, Short silver hand, and Typewriting. Pittsburg. IVe. Accy medal contest, given under tho au- Mays and Miss Lixie Ambrose wero C. T. U. nt spices of the London W. united in marriage. Wo wish lliem Old Liberty, on last Friday night a pleasant bridal trip and a long life was a great success. Tho contest with no trouble and much hapnnls were Misses M f II io Ridings. piness. Haley Creech left our Bertha Allen, Ada Phelps, Gram pleasnnt lllage lo slay with her Jones and Messrs. Leslie Yadcn nnd sister ,Mrs. Kirhy Smith, al Monde. J. M. Ridings. Miss Jones being win -- Sidney Under, sentenced some ner was nresented tho ineonl. On years ago to seno for life in llio Friday night of December 18 there penitentiary for murder, wn sent will be a gold medal contest given homo a few days ago, stricken with in the chapof of tho Pittsburg Grad that awful plague tuberculosis and ed school. The contestants, all of died Tuesday, December 2. It seems whom have won silver medals, are: that our prisons and jails aro real Misses Hallye Mae Scnville, Grace store houses for conumpt ion, WilJones. Mrs. Jennie Brown, Messrs. lie Lee died at his brother's homo J. L. Jones and A. B. Feltner. The on Friday, November 2S. His health oilier contestant will be a winner was very bad for n long time and in n contest to be given on next wo feel (bat the death angel had Friday night. This contest will be mercy upon him and called him held under the auspices of the Pills-bur- g home. W. C T. U. Reverends Blevins Irvine nnd David Asber havo begun a reIrvine, December ". C F. Masters vival at Hie East Pittsburg Baptist went to the sale of T. G. Moberley is very poorly. near Braslled Tuesday. - Brother James Miller has mowd lo Arjay. Lowerey of Winchester held a week's meeting at the Witt school LEE COUNTY Mno Kindred returned to house. Beattjville her home in Illinois Inst week. 7. The Benltyville, December Baskum Crouch and Charles Masters Rev. Z. Ball filled his regular ap- attended church at Sandhill Sunday. Sunday al tho pointment here ESTILL COUNTY Christian Church. Last Wednesday Witt Sheriff Flanery nnd his ileuply II. D. Witt, December I. . Tho little Rogers lefl here witli four prisoners for Ihe penitent Inry who were sent daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ilrutn at the term of court just closed Tor Gum, who was oppcrated on al tho a term of live years each. A largo Gibson Hospital four weeks ago, has crowd attended the Christinn En- returned home. Her many friends deavor at tho Christian Church Sun- me glad to see her home again. Ophelia Kincaid of Mary Wynn, who lias been attending day night. St. Helens was in this city Saturday soliool at Winchester, lias returned shopping. Harve Porter of Tallega home. The Rev. Peel preached at wa here a few days last week Crooked Creek Sunday. Emily Gum W. B. hns been very sick, bill is somo bettransacting some business. The Rev. Fryman will Steele who has been in Perry county ter now. at for the the last two months came till his regular appointment home last Friday. He will return Wiseinantown Sunday. Tuesday to resume his work there Beatty-vil- le in the lumber business. has now a splendid Light Plant, Keatacky History ia Oatliae which has been running since CorrtUtca with U. S. Hittorjr Thanksgiving night and is a great Price 25 Canta Rev. improvement to the town. J. H. Hieronymus and his daughter, Mis Maggie Reynold Beriie Ray of Primrose, were in tho Box 46 NichoU.rille, Ky. city Saturday on business. Uncle John Williams rnme in Friday from Menifee county where lie has been MARKETS engaged in the mercantile business CINCINNATI for tho lasl year, he will now work in the Sheriff's olllco for a few Corn No. 1 white 634c No, 2 whltt No. 3 white a&OCa'.SC weeks. J. D. Kilburn, a business 1 yellow white man of Tallega, bad Ids examining No. 4 No. 2 63l4fjC4c, No. yellow 6t(f6Cttc, 6ic, killing yellow G3H0Cti&c, No. 4 yullowNo. trial here Wednesday for C Robert Gross who entered his store flC2Hc, No. 1 mixed Crc. No. 2 mlW and began shooting nt Mr. Kilburn, 64CGU4C. No. 3 mixed 63CC3Wc No Ul&ftC2c. white car 6U62c and pursued him to his dwelling, 4 mixed 61062c, mixed 61tfG3c. yellow tiring three more shots, when Hay No. 1 timothy 18018.25, No shot him dead in the room 2 ttnwthy 11 CO 10.25, No. 3 timothy mixed 117, No where his wife lay sick. The S14Q14.2S, No. 1 clover 1 clover 117.60 Court being satisfied that Mr. Kil- 2 clover mixed $1G, No. c, stand Uati No. 2 white flO-'lHburn was Justillable in killing him, urd DOHA 51c. No. 3 white 5050H' discharged him. No. 4 48H(H9V4c, No. 2 mixed 4!H4tf Zins-meist7-Tho Church.--JaneMidley Kil-bou- rn 1 Ilerea, K., Nov. u, 7.75, good 1914 lf CARRIE WALLACE, Widow RACHEL CADE J. S. CADE The American Rolling Mill Company T Middleloun, Ohio Gentlemen; note from your letter of Nov. 5 that the defective pipe here wan due to bad workmanship in your departments. Mr. Lengft-l- l ner doei all the work for our College and ut we huve hundreds of ttovrt, fiimacea, etc. we niunt demand of him the hlgheit grade of workmanship together with material obtainable In thlt locality." Thli U a letter from Mr. Taylor to the aboie mill. Mr. Taylor got a new pipe free of charge became material wa defective. D.o yoo baagbt $7.2507.50, good to choice $6.507 common to fair $l.50fC25; cows, ex tru $5.65G, good to choice 5.2r,05.e.'i common to fair $3.254; canqura $3.2( , 4.25. Ilulli IloloKiia $5.75frC60, fat hullt $G.60Cf 6.75. Dutcaer steers, extra $7.50(1 to choice $G.50O7.40, com mon to fair $5.5036.25; heifers, oxtn Cattle Calves Kond 8.50. $79, Kxtra $9.2509.50, fair tc common and large $50 year tapplr ii a.t O. K? HAVE (aralib job witk a bcw Pipe, Rwi or CittirUf YOUR WORK DONE BY THE MAN WHO PROTECTS 11 wkal JAMES W. WALLACE ALICE WALLACE. -- BETTER YOU. r i f'i . AMANDA MOORE W. G. MOORE HENRY LENGFELLNER Phone 7 or 1 87 Tkisbop on Jackson Street, Berea, Ky. I Hogf Selected heavy $6.GO06.65. good to choice packers aud butcher! $6.C0i?6.65, mixed packers $G.40G.6O. Rtoga f 4.505.75, common to cholci heavy fat sows f 5.5006.15, light shippers $5.7G6, plga (110 lbs and less) $5.25(5.75. Sheep Kxtra $4.75, good to cholct $.354.65, common to fair $2,500 4.25. Lambs Extra. $7.75, few fancy light $8, good to choice $7.35Q7.65, common to fair $5.50017.20, .1 4