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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 6, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919020601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): February 6, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 $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. PHES 13 I I3ENT S OFFICE U)MI Knowledge is Power and the. way to keep up with modern Knowlcdgo Is to read a good Nowspapcr. El) E A COLLEGE BEREA Knttrtd at tkt (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST, EditorJn-ChUWyTI.- - nl PUBLISHING CO. f tlau limn, K., at mtd . T3e-voted- mail-matl- The Citizen to tibie Interests of the Our Great Fellow-Kentuckia- jftCo-mntal- n Vol. XX. People Flvo Cents Per Copy. HEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FEBRUARY 0, 1919. One Dollar and Fifty Cents Per Year. No. 32. The Evangelistic Meeting Dr. Conant, the famous Baptist Evangelist, is holding a five days meeting with the; Herea Faculty and Students, and the converts will be numbered by the hundreds. Such "special meetings" arc needed by every church and community. Much that is not accomplished by "the ordinary means of grace," can be accomplished by giving several day to the consideration of religion. It seems to us the preachers spend a great deal of time over things that interest themselves, but which are not of much help to us in meeting temptation and deciding upon the path of duty. The first great split in the church came over the question whether the Holy Spirit was sent by the Father, or by the Father and the Son together. Now what difference does it make? And who can find out? In the Herea Chapel President Frost hung up three texts which he said everyboely could understand, and which were enough to start Christianity in a heathen land: "The first command is this: Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and thy neighbor as thyself. On these two commands hang all the law and the prophets " "To him that knoweth to do good and doeth it not, to him it is sin." "There is joy in Heaven over one sinner that repent-ct- h more than over ninety and nine just persons that need no repentance." There is a long established "Union Church" in Berea which "admits all followers of Christ, and works with all who work witR Him," to which the teachers belong. Most of the converts, however, are encouraged to join a temporary society called "The King's Regiment" which has its organization for mutual encouragement and improvement, and at the end of the school year join the churches to which their parents belong at home. n PEACE TERMS TO GERMANY FEB. 17 World News The I'eaco Congress during tho week has settled the important matter of tho disposal of Germany's former colonies. 11 is agreed that Will Be Presented to Enemy Along tho League or Nations shall hold With Rules for Extension them in trust and that special nations shall bo requested to havo diof Truce. rect administration over such pnrls as most fitly como under their control. TO RUSH RELEASE OF YANKS The decision in ( regard to tho German colonics Is an important cne because it lays a plan tor other territory that may ho in dispute. Moreover, the holding of land in common is likely to provo tho surest Gordon Hewnrt, means of giving reality to I'nrls, Fob. Ir tho the Ilrltlsh nttorney general, who nr- - Leaguo and making it an immediate rived In Paris In the afternoon, has been entrusted with the task of sup- - factor in world affairs. Tho Leaguo poitlng tho demand for bringing for will have duties of an important intr Kmperor William to public trlnt nature at once. und alxo with upholding the Ilrltlsh views before the reparations commit A Commission has been appointed tee. by the Peace Congress to enquire into the causes of tho recent war, Paris, Feb. 3. Preliminary peace and to fix responsibility. Secretary terms will probably be presented to Lansing, our own representative in Germany this month, nlong with con' dltloim for n further renewal of tlu Paris, has been selected as tha armistice. If present pluns are not de chairman. A good deal of tangible evidence has alerady come to light ranged. Recognizing the need for n return from examinations that havo been of the world to a normal basis, tho made in the German archives. It nllle's are considering making n stnrt will bo the task of this commission toward the actual, peace treaty by In to find proof for the views that most sertlng some of the elementary terms thoughtful peoplo already have. Into the conditions which will be hand ed to the (Herman armistice commlsAustria is about to hold a plebe-ci- to won on February 17. to decide whether or not she This decision Is reflected In the ex umlnntlon now under way to deterinlno will become a part of the new Gerwhat American troops It will be neces- man llepublic. The population is sary to leave In occupied territory, largely German, and in accordance The plan Is to get them all out as with the principles laid down is soon ns It seems advisable nnd It has likely to volo for tho union. Franco been thought tnat a utart might well be made In laying down the terms of among tho nations of Europe is inclined to look with distrust on such peace. Some officials who have been closely a result. She fears the growth of a studying the situation believe that tin strong Germany as a neighbor. armistice Itself mlghf'well be devel oped Into n peace treaty Just as they Tho reports or tho week seem, in think a society of nations might be developed out of the deliberations of tho main, to indicato a decline in tho strength of tho Bolsheviki. Tho the peace conference. President Wilson, Is known to have American forces in tho north of exnmlned this view and contemplated Russia havo been obliged, howover, Its possibilities. to retreat before a superior forco No U. S. Troops for Turkey. or the radicals. No serious result, Paris, Feb. 3. Whatever forces may be sent to Turkey for garrisoning pur however, is attached to this move. poses there will be no American troops Germany, is striving to keep tho nmong them, it developed here. It Is Russian influence rrom crossing ho.' pointed out that their use for this eastern boundary, and an army is purpose would be Inappropriate, ns the being organized tor such a purpose United States has never been nt war with Turkey. The military commit tee of the supreme council expects It is inlcrcstinir to note that tho within two days to report a plan for great Krupp gun factories aro now the allotment nmong the various na- working for tho United States. They tlons of the troops to be retained on are engaged in making a number of the western front. By April 1 there largo guns to ill I out tho numbor will be 15 American divisions remain' Somo lng on the lines, with five divisions required by tho armistice ready for embarkation. A month later ot tho guns which Germany sought It Is expected this aggregate will be to turn over to tho allies were not reduced by Ave divisions. It Is said up to standard and have thus to that a3 soon ns the general peace ho replaced. treaty Is signed all the American troops probably will be withdrawn. Tho Turkish cabinet is said to CALL TROOPS TO SAVE NEGRO havo resigned on account or tho tiontinucd acts or cruelty to tho Home Guards at Paducah, Ky., Pre Armenians. Tho protest ot tho al vent Mob From Lynching Black lies is timely and Turkey may learn Who Attacked Woman. finally that such acts must cease. Paducah, Ky., Feb. 3. Homo guards An effort is being mado to placo ' were called out hero to protect (Jus rmcnia under the . protection of Nolan, a negro chnrged with attempt tho United States by the Peaco Conlng an attack upon n young whlto gress. Such a trust would bo n woman. The call for troops by tho authorities was merely precautionary. difficult ono and would turn us from our previous policies, but it may' The city Is quiet. provo to bo a duty that cannot bo "REDS" FORCE YANKS BACK avoided. Berlin Government's Acceptance Will Be made Condition of Extension Envoys To of Armistice Speed Up Work. 3.-SAt-tac- N ABRAHAM LINCOLN Born, February 12, 1809 Died, April 15, 1865 Kentucky News livestock in Kentucky were discussed in tho recent meeting of the Stato Live Slock Sanitary Hoard, in session at the Stale Fair headquarters in tho llepublic building in Louis-- J villo. According to a statement made this morning by .Matt S. Cohen, of FVankfort, folate Comnyssioner of Agriculture, this work is gaining ground in Kentucky. At tho present timo there aro eight Federal live Kentucky, slock experts at work-i- n and a like number of men appointed by the State authorities, so that in all sixteen trained veterinarians aro at work in the Held for the better ment of live stock conditions thru the. eradication of communicable and prcvenfablo diseases. Tho llfth and sixth facsimile vol- umns of The Kentucky Gazette, tho oldest newspaper west of the Alle gheny mountains, will soon bo ready for shipment to Ihe Lexington Li brary, according to a letter received by Miss Florence Dillard.-Iibrarian- . from tho librarian of the Univer-it- y of Michigan, which is having 15 copies mado from the original Wo belonging" to tho Lexington Library. Tho Gazelle was established in 1787 and as the Dies are almost complete, and form valuablo source material on tho pioneer history of tho Mid die West, they aro being copied for use of students and research workers who have no access to the originals. I'rof. Chas. A. Keith, Stato Direct or of tho United Slates School Gar den Army, is spending a great pari of his timo in extension work of tho Eastern Kentucky Stato Normal School. Ho is working at present in getting out n strong personal let ter to tho County Superintendents and Principals of schools in cities and towns of a population of less than 1,500, and to tho hcad of private schools. His lis tof corrcspon- Ienls contains 821 names. Lexington will honor tho mem ory of Col. Thcodoro Roosovclt next Sunday, February 9, when memorial services will bo held at tho Loxing- (ConUnued on Figs Tire) U. S. News ferees on tho legislation for valida lion and settlement of informal war contracts aggregating about $2,750.-00- 0 Ihe Senate managers yielded and struck from tho bill the plan for an appellate commission to pass upon awards of Government of' Heals. In a partial agreement reached I'lans for controlling and eradicating communicable diseases among Tuesday by Senate and House con Hundreds of mountain churches will get from the "King's Regiment" now being formed among the converts in Berea. The Revival Meetings Attended by Large Audiences and Many Decisions for Christ Tho annual revival services an? now in full swing at tho College Cliapcl. Tho opening service of the series was held on Sunday morning hour, at tho regular Sunday-schoTho Itev. J. E. Conant is tho evan gelist who camo to Herea direct from a very successful meeting in Itusscll Conwell's church in Phila ol delphia. Services are held daily at 9:30, 3:30 and 7:30. Tho last service will ho held tonight (Friday.) Doctor Conant is a forceful speaker and docs not hesitate to declare wilh convincing earnestness what God's word says on the: fundamental truths of salvation and Christian Jiving. His messages throughout tho week have been progressive in that cacli address Is definitely related to the one preceding. Tho sermon Sunday night doalt with the fact of sin, and God's attitude toward, and remedy for sin. On .Monday evening the topic, "Why no Good People Go to Heaven," was nhly handled. Tho speaker gave scriptural evidenco to provo that entrance- to Heaven is gained hy faith in the righteousness of God as the only hope of salvation. Human goodness can never meet tho - demands of God's law. Faith in tho atonement of Christ in our bohall was pointed out as the only ground upon which God can deal in right eousness with a guilty sinner. Tuesday evening 'Tho Unpardon able Sin" was dealt with in n most searching manner. Scripture refer ences were read as a basis for the assertion that it is possible to so against tho Holy Spirit that tho heart and consoienco becomo hope lessly hardened, and God gives up the sinner, thus hardened to his own devices. Tho invitations to accept Christ have been responded to by a largo number of students, who aro care fully instructed in tho inquiry room by personal workers. Tho afternoon services have been especially ltolpful to Christians iu pointing out why so many fail in the Christian life, and giving scrip tural instruction as to how to live s- a victorious Christian life. As we go to press tho indications aro that tho revival spirit is spreading and deepening, with promise of an abundant harvest. A further report of tho meetings j will ho published next week. suro and save theso two copies of The Citizen. H-- During the debate in the Senate on tho League of Nations proposal before tho Peace Confer ence Senator Hitchcock, chairman orthe Foreign Relations Committee, said he felt suro that at the proper time and before committing tho Government President American Wilson would advise tho Scnato ",c agreement for such a league. recently Thousands of claims for additional pay by discharged soldiers whose records were complete at the timo they were mustered out, may ba settled speedily by tho War Department under a ruling made this week by Ihe Controller of the Treasury to tho effect that these claims aro to bo rcadjusteil without passing through tho usual complicated auditing channels. The director of llnance of the War Department was authorized to adjust the claims when a construction of tho law is not involved and tho soldier's right is clearly defined. C0NTENT3 y MICKIE SAYS PAGE 1. Editorial: Tho Evangolis-tl- o .Meeting. World Nuws. U. News. Why S. News. Stato Boozo Was llanished. Tho Meetings. Ro-vi- QULLDOO. $0 P VOUVE BltU, N FOUND ft LOST VOUR. PE VAJftMT TO BUV A UBERTV BOND OR VJfN"t "to SEU. "THE FAM1LV FUV-vjs- a, OVIQ OON'-f LI'l Take chance on AOS. -- tVIF-N COS'T HftP.OUN ANN-THI- PAGE 2. School News From Varir mis Departments. Soldiers' and bailors' Letters. In Memorlam. Gorinany Must Pay. Serial Story. Local Nows. A Ilecord-Hreakin- RN THES GOT THE PfcP, PAGE 3. PAGE 4. PAGE 5. Departure from Franco of nino ships which will dock at New York, Philadelphia or New Port News in tho next threo weeks with approximately 100 olllccrs and 7,200 men from the American Expeditionary Force, was announced Tuesday by tho War Department. Tho transport Madawska duo at New Port News about February 12, has tho field, and stalT, headquarters company, supply company, medical detachment aim" Hatleries A, 11, C, D, and K of tho 47 1 Regiment, Coast i Artillery, and the same units from American and Other Forces Retreat the 326th Regiment, Field Artillery Forty Miles After Violent Report has como during tho week at Tarasedo. (84th Division). of tho deatlil of Yi Heui, tho former emperor of Korea. Ho was driven Archangel, Itussln, Feb. 3. Another from his throno by Japan in 1907, Shooting of wild fowl with maviolent nttack by tho bolshevlkl on tho method chine guns from nirplanes, tho lates'. American and other forces at Tarase- in a rather tlevico employed by sportsmen nlong do compelled the little army to with- which did not differ much from that ot Germany in her recent in(Continued on Pigs FIts) draw 40 miles. vasion or Belgium. Korea, howover, was not in tho oyo ot tho world'at tho timo and comparatively little notico was taken or tho act. 11 high-handed OffTATON. Cam r g paign. PAGE 6. Homo and Farm Depart- There has been somo indication wji. '.l that Hungary may desiro to estab- ments. PAGE 7. S. S. Losson. Nolos. PAGE 8. t. ii ( M 5 1 Temperance Eastern Konlucky News. -- fife woe?" uj lish Cordial relations with tho new Jugo-Slavi- o stale, pnd seek tho for mation of a dual monarchy, sucli as existed between Austria and Hun gry. Thero is no reason to boliovo that thero will bo agreement on tho matter as tho spirit of nationality is running high among the Servians. Discovery of Rubber. Sam't Island. of Tutuilu nnd othei Inlands came into th tlio United States In January, 11)00. This island has an area r of about Mjunro miles, with a population of :i,8O0. Mauna and tho other Inlets liavo a united area of about twenty-livsquare miles, with about 2.000 inhabitants. I'ago l'ugo in the only good harbor. Tho flfty-foue Uncle Isliiml small Siunoun possession of Why Booze Was Banished Versatile Nut Tree. In addition to nuts used in confectionery the Indian aisliew tree yields gum, a Juice that an makes an Indelible Ink and three klndi of oil, one edible and the others used to tan lUlilug nets and preserve wood. insect-repelling Somo of tho city newspapers aro so dazed with tho rapidity of ratification of Federal Prohibition by tho II stato legislatures that their oditors aro asking why boozo ban ished and banished so unanimously. Tho abovo graphio representation of wasto occasioned by tho liquor traf-ll- o is pno of tho main answers to that question. With millions or pooplo starving to death all oyer tho world tho American Pooplo thought it foolish to continue a trafflo which produced no good but wasto3 both materials and manhood. America is entering tho great commercial and industrial struggle following the war fully released from tho incubu of legalized boozo. The rubber tree was discovered by a Jesuit missionary, Father Manceldo Esperancu. Ho found It while on ono of his apostolic Journeys among tho Cambebas Indians of South America and gave It tho singular namo of tho eerluguerla, becauso bo remarked that the savages used the sap of this tree, which hardens quickly, to make rude bottles that were shaped like a syringe. Pngo Two THE CITIZEN February fl, 1919. School News from Various Departments A BETTER FINANCIAL Soldiers' and Sailors' Letters 1 money SYSTEM rOH KENTUCKY SCHOOLS county Hnving pointed out certain faults in our school organization, and inndu suggestions ns to Imw these faults may be corrected, let us now lake up what is, at tbo present time, tbo most serious problem beforo us, the problem of an adequate tlnancial support for our schools. Wo are living in a period of high prices and advanced wages, bill Ken-lucha. as yet. not been able to incrcaso tbo salaries paid her teachers. It is true that the average monthly salaries were a Utile higher the past year than formerly, hut they were paid for only six months, instead of seven as lias been tbo case for the past three years. The total amount paid by tin State for public education lnl year was materially less than had been paid the year before. As a result there were many schools without teachers, and in many cases the older and more experienced teachers left tbo rank lo accept positions where they wore offered living compensation. Not only hao prices been rapidly rising during the past few years, but the expenses attached lo education aro constantly and rapidly increasing. Every new subject added to the curriculum, every new demand placed upon the teacher, every advance step in school organization leading to higher requirements and standards of teaching, throws the community which is limited in funds farther behind. While we have made progress during the past few years as compared with ourselves, wo are falling back relatively when our progress is compared with that being made by many other state. ,Wo may exalt, as much as we please, the intangible rewards of the teach er, and all know that tlicy are great, but it is not sound business for society lo underpay a most important servant because it believes that that servant is loyally devoted to the work being done because of the good that will result. If good schools aro worth having Uiey are certainly worth paying for. During the various campaigns for war funds which bavo been carried on since America entered the war the people of Kentucky have shown themselves able and willing to do their part. They will bo no less willing to come to Herea is justly proud of the noble the financial relief of public educa- servico performed m the great war tion and give it amplo support if by so many of noble sons and ,they are once convinced that the members of the her student body of Be-ifunds now available aro absolutely College. A large number havi inadequate. Let tbo educational made the great sacrillce, and have leaders of tbo State launch a camwritten their names in stars of gold paign as determined, as intelligently which shall continue to shine as redirected, as were those for the supminders their greatness and ol port of the war and there will be no our debt of gratitude. of question as lo the results. As yet we have beeji unable lo In order to indicate the tlnancial give a complete list of our honored schools conditions and needs of our dead, but we are glad to print tho the following facts may be presentportraits and give a brief sketch of ed: those for whom cuts and the neces1. Kentucky pays to her teachers sary information is provided. average of 13.56 for each child an This week wo aro publishing n taught, standing 38th from the top sketch of Sidney Hust, with accomin the list of states. Ohio, Indiana, panying letters, and also a portrait and Illinois pay an average of ?S.5i of Sergeant .Major Basil Ball, whos for the same item. death was recorded in our columns 2. Kentucky has $19.00 invested in last November. school property and equipment for age, standing each child of school 40th from the top. Tbo three stales named above have invested for tho samo purpose an avcrago of $70.00 per pupil. 3. Kentucky pays her teachers an avcrago salary of $359.00, standing 38th from the top. Ohio, Indiana, M "w ImPv aw l and Illinois again pay an average ca Hand Itdq. Co, 00 Inf., (2nd Div., raised by local taxation, and was pitiArmy of Occupation, fully small. Excluding tho cities Oberrointer, (Jerinany, with special charters wo Hud that On Hie llhlne, only live per cent of the money paid December 80, I9IH Hie teachers of the State came from To friends in Heron through local taxation. The Citizen: No small part of this local indifI'ncle Sam's boys are keeping "Dio ference is undoubtedly duo to tho Wachl An llhiiie" now and I happen method used in distributing tho to be one of the number, and am Mate fund. Ily constitutional pro- - glad to say that I am a member of vision nil money distributed by tho. the famous ItMlh Infantry, in tho Suite must lie apportioned to the inure famous find or llninbow l)i various counties upon the basis ofi vision. the school census. This accomplishes We Heron boys were members of some of the purposes of a state fund, the Cyclone Division hut lint oyclone but absolutely fails to accomplish struck us the day wo struck France, oilier, and vitally important ones. consequently we are scattered fnr Let us enumerate some of the bene and abroad and out of lliu lift I llts which should result from n slato Hand. I was the only one to coin" fund. Tlioy arc: lo the Itaiubow Division, I. To equalize tho burdens and t'ntil recently wo were not per the benefits of public education to milted to give names and dates, hut the largest possible degree, working now we can do anything but "ous" upon tlie principle, "From every ohm our officers and "beef" about the according to his ability, to every one "slum." according to his need." We rode across France in box To sllinulale a high average cars a couple of times and once ns attendance and place a premium "second class." And in our travels upon a lengthening of the school wo saw much beautiful country nud year. many places of interest, most noted 3. To reward local effort for the ly. the home and church of .loan of support of schools. Are. Dor the present method of appor"Heck" and I wnlked out one Sun tioning funds to the counties accom- day from Oondrecourt to Domreinj, plish the Urst aim? The answer the (own where she was born, lived must lie, only partially. It does en- and had her vision. We were in the able the rich communities (o help church in which she worshipped, the poor, but it discriminates against in her home, and the room where the sparsely settled and isolated ruhe was born, and visited the cathe ral districts. .More than this, it fails dral built upon the spot where slit' to afford any encouragement to con- had her vision. solidation of schools and to high We walked all the way, (lie round schools. trip being near 10 kilometers or in (Continued next week.) the neighborhood of 25 miles. It also rained all day and wo got back lo camp at nine that night and re COLLEGE DEFEATS ACADEMY The College basket hall team de ceived orders to roll packs at four feated the Academy players Monday the next morning. Soldiers' luck; morning in the first game of tlii but it was worth it. On our way to Coblontz, Germany. series. The game was a remarkably fast coming here we passed through one with excellent playing on both Metz, capital of Lorraine, and the sides. Kelty and Fields did some surrounding battlelleliK We saw villnges. splendid goal pitching while Wilson many homes. ruined of the Academy distinguished him- - churches, and depots, distroyed by self as a guard. 'air rades and artillery. The series promises to be a but Then we came td Treives. Gor-onmany, and from thoro traveled sub-distri- ct . nlong Hie banks of the Mosel lllver lo Coblenlz, where the Mosel Hows Into tho lUiinc. Coming to Oberwlrter In trucks from Ahrwisler most of the distance was nlong the Hhino nnd a beautiful sight 11 was, with a light snow lying upon the bills on each side of the Hiver. Wo saw tho I.osily, and nre billited near the mountains, and the scenery is wonderful. The band Is billeted in the summer homo of a German llnancier. and it is a veritable mansion. The walls nnd ceilings of the rooms nre really works of art. I must mention that I met John Riley Jones at Toms, France, and (ins May's brother at Too much cannot lie said in praise of the lied Cross and the Salvation Army, and though Hie Y. M. C A. does a different work and does it differently, their-- "rest rooms and entertainments help wonderfully. Just went out to buy some candy. They only had the hard drops, similar to our lemon drops, and it a In the States ; marks for V pound. that would amount to St.50 per pound. II was nmst too expensive for this "dough boy." Bes wishes to all, Charles C. Knrl The following letters ten by Walter Hust. nnd-tb- one writo other Hint of selfishness was involved. To day Germany Is a crushed nation. Her plans for world domination miscarried, tier armies have been defeated, but before Uiese things happened the city of Lens had been destroyed. I stood amid the ruins of what hnd January I, 1019. once been the attractive nnd prosperous Industrial community of Lens nnd Mr. Carter Robinson, watched hundreds of her people who Wyandotte, Mich. hnd returned nfter the (JerniHiis had My Dear Sir: been driven buck, as they searched for It is with a great deal of pleasure the spots on which their homes hnd that I forward to you a letter from once stood, as they dug Into the debris the last one penned by Sidney Hust previous to his death were received by Carter B. Robinson, a Heron graduate, now resident in Wyaudotto, Midi, nnd mailed to ns lor publication: 115 Franklin Street, Buffalo, N. Y, they enn bo mnde to pny for them so fnr ns dollars enn pay. And with the pnsslng of this dtr there pnssed nwny mnny thousand lives of British soldiers who today Ho they so brnvc-l- y Important Commercial Centers burled around tho plnce Ono possibly better redefended. alizes hero tho terrors of this wnr thnn Destroyed Beyond Repair. nt nny other ono spot. Hero the Germans held the hilts to the east of tho occuPEOPLE ARE LEFT HOMELESS city, nnd the British defenders fields between tho pied the hills and the city. For them dugouts were out of the quesCountry Should De Forced to Pay for or deep trenches tion as the land Is but little above Ruthlen Destruction at Far as sen level. And here, In vvhnt Is almost Within the Power of IU nninrsli, the British Tommies Iny People. month nfter month, through winter nnd summer, n fnlr tnrget for the Bocho By WRIGHT A. PATTERSON. guns on the nentby hills. In August, 101 1, the city of Lens In When I wns In Ypres Into In Octonorthern France was n prosperous ber, mnny of the people to whom It community of close to fiO.OOO people. It bad tieen home, were there digging was known as the 1'lttsburgh of hopelessly In the rubbish In a vnln efFrance, nnd Its coal fields were the fort to Ond some small thing Hint could one great source of supply of fuel for be nssoclnted with the homes Hint tho tho nation. Its steel and Iron mills Germans hnd destroyed In their effort supplied much of the material for to secure world domlnntlon by a wnr French railroads, shipbuilding nnd of conquest. other Industries. Its people were lie City of Walli Only. Justrlous anil thrifty, living In comThe city of Menln In Belgium, wnr fortable homes, surrounded by the not shelled by either nrmy. nnd yet It modest luxuries of nn Industrial com Is a city that Gertanny should pay for. inunlty. The wnlls of Menln nre standing, but All that Is left of Lens today Is n It Is n city of wnlls only. The lloors, crumbling pile of debris. No single the roofs, the Joists, the doors und winwnll of the city Is still standing, and dows nnd the door nnd window casings hardly n piece, of n wall as much as nre gone, nil torn out by the Invnillng ten feet square enn be seen ninlil tho Boche, with the result that the people terrible ruins. Both the buildings of Menln are ns homeless ns the peoand the machinery of Its factories are ple of Lens nnd Ypres nnd hundreds of gone completely. Its coal mines nro other cities nnd towns In the Invaded Hooded nnd the machinery with which count I es. I rodo through devnstnted Armen-ttere- s, they wero operated lias been destroyed. Ballleul. La Bntiee. Doiiul. And nil this because Germany start ed a wnr for the purpose of conquest; Cambria, Jtolsel, Pennine, Albert, Ara wnr In which no principle other thnn ras, St. Qiientln, Giilsenrd, Noyon. GEiANlflST PAY low-lyin- g - -- Clinuny, Thliiucotirt, Vlgneulles nnd hundreds of smaller towns, and the story of devastation was always the same, wdth but little variation, devastation caused by the Boche. nnd for which the Boche should pay. nnd for which the price nssessed will never bo high enough. In mnny wnys the helllslmess of tho Boche has been demonstrated. The city of Arms bus not suffered such complete destruction ns tins fallen upon mnny other cities. Here the German gunners centered their tiro upon IN MEMORIAM Sergeant Major Basil Hall was a fourth year Academy student durand ni the ing the years 1912-1- 3, lime of his enlistment was a ministerial student in Centro College Kontucky. He was in a machine gun battalion which rendered effective sort vice during the great drive, and was killed in action October 20, 1918. His widow. Mm. Lillie Hall, is now a student in the 'Normal department of Berea College. Though it is several weeks since word reached Hurea that Sidney Hust had been killed in action, it is not too late to pay tribute to tho memory of ono who was so highly respected aid beloved in Berea circles. His death is n loss to tho nation; for be was a man of possibilities His genius beyond tho average. added lo his power at hard work distilled high hopes for a futuro of wide and unusual usefulness. His life in Herea was marked by closo attention to his studies. He easily look a high rank in his class room as he aimed at mastery of the subject. After leaving Herea ho entered tho I nion Theological Seminary at New York to prepare for the ministry, in which he would have excelled for he had the power of convincing speech as well us honesty of beliof. Before the United States went Into the war ho entered tho training camp at I'lattsburg. He was a knight in homespun. The great loss wo bavo suffered ill the war Is not in ships or dollars but in men of the typo of Frost. men who Hust and their kind were dynamic for the right. cents to make a quarter. hotter after a hard day's work than after a hard day's idlenoss. (let good valuo from your tradesman. Ho gels good inonoy from you. A bank note makes good reading, better than some novels. twenty-liv- my brother in France. It is with a great deal of regrei and a heavy heart flint I must tell ou that this is his last message. W'.k tfiien ill r,, rin,., I liv llm War Dr- partmcnt that ho was killed In ac- -l re lion on November 3, just a wceK tint armistice was signed. The news was a mouth Into und we never dreamed of his danger after peace, and were planning great things f r him on His return, but alas I lln He was mother was broken-heartetho favorite and wanted to come home so bad. Ho was willing to come in any shape at all, Just to bo alivo was all ho wanted. He was the llrst private to put fool in Xo Man's .nni am was in uioi that wandered "Lost Battalion" around for live days in No Man's Limit He wrote us a long letter on the 2(Hh and gave us a history of' what he had been. in. I am sure no better boy ever gave his life for any cause than was Ruf- lln and no purer soul ever enterei II the gales of heaven. Possihlv von know of other of hU friends nnd classmates who might be interested to know. I am sure his friends were many. Sincerely, do-fnd. 1 $ BA,.... h 1 At the City of Menln Looks Today. In an effort to rescue from It some one thing, some memento of that home they had loved as much, or even more than we Americans love our homes. I saw the tears on the checks of many ns they tolled. I saw nn old womnn carrying awny, ns the only thing she could And. n piece of n broken chnlr, and I thought, who shall pay for this devastation, this misery? There Is Out One Answer. Are the broken, homeless people of Lens to puy? Are the people of France to pay? Aro the people of Knglnnd or America or Belgium to pay? Or arc the Germans to pay? To be sure, the city of Lens was destroyed by shells fired largely from British guns. But they were fired Into tho city because the Invading Germans In tho city must bo driven out that not only Frnnce, but the world, might bo freed of tho mennce of German domination; nnd the debris that once was Lens stands today ns n striking monument to German greed and to the accuracy and elllclency of ' J W. Walter Hust. 305 M. G. Bn, Co. C, A. E. F. 1018. October salary I. of $579.00. J Kentucky has property valued at $3,t00 for each child between 0j and 18, standing 41st from the top. I Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois have a wealth of $tf,0G0 per pupil. These facts quite naturally suggest such questions ns: Are our children not worth as good an edu cation, as well trained teachers, as( good houses and equipment us the children across tho river to thoi north? Aro we doing our best in financing our schools? Are we fur- Sergeant Major Basil Ball nishiiuj a small aniout of money to educate our children because we aro poor, or are we poor because we are HARRY LAUDER'S THRIFT RULES Harry Lauder, tho famous fecotch furnishing a small amount of money to educate our children? Tbeso are singer, who has made a fortuno and facts and questions which should be knows how to keep it, lias explained squarely faced by every citizen and the rules which ho followed in car-- 1 parent of our Stale. Thai wo may rying out his natlvo thrift. They, lie th( better ablo to answer them are all sago advice and well to bo let us consider tbo present financial remembered by young men of today: scheme for providing school funds, Bohavo toward your purso as you Us weaknesses and strong points, would toward your host friend. and methods by which the former View tho reckless spending of may bo corrected and tbo lattor be money as criminal and shun tho moro eiTuctivo. company of tho reckless spender. Thoro aro two classes of funds Dross neatly, but not lavishly. available for education, etnto and Take your niniisomonts Judiciou' local. Of tho former Kontucky may ly; you will enjoy them bettor. bo proud, for thoro aro but few Don't throw away tho crusts eat states which aro moro liberal. From them. Thoy are as nourishing as permanont ondnwment and taxation beef. we, lust year, secured onough money It is moro oxhllirating lo feel to unable a por capita distribution inonoy in your pocket than beer in of $5.25 per pupil in tho school cen- your stomach. sus U) bo made. Hut while tho Slato HoniHinbor, it takes only four was contributing thus liberally, tho quarters to make a dollar and only e You can sleep of the night?" "They are the onet which their owners forget to wind, ray eon." Qoodneta. I think that most of my renders will agree with me Unit, notwithstanding tho evil which In u thousand shupes hiiunU the footsteps of our race, good Is still tho mightiest power In the world, und, If Its aimless strength could be cuncentruted and directed, would go fur towards effect I ni; a reformation of the world. Sir II. Itlder Haggaid. Dad Knew. "Dad, what aro the silent watches Dear Carter and Family: I am certainly sorry to bavo to send you a mere note in answer to your line letter, but one does well to do this much under front lino conditions. I feel a thousand times lucky to ho alivo at this moment, for hours after less than twenty-fowriting you tho last letter, I went thru Ml. St. Martin and fought in Villo Sur Voyo on tho Voslo. You know of tho llerceness of this fight. About ten days later wo drove Fritz ten miles to tho Aisne, where I had a perfect bath of blood. Wo loft that front and drove Itiu out of thai nest, Argonne Forest. I can't speak of losses, hut I have promised my self several tunes that if good for tune spares me out of this war alive, I will never Hnd fault ill any oxposuro or hunger, but will mako tho remainder of my earthly existence a song. This war has taken all the ambition out of me I no longer wish for anything but a quiet life very quiet. Do you blame mo? am on tho vorgo or As it stands, shell-shoc- k. Imagine one of Fritz's big shells falling on your Y.M.C.A. or tho Statler, (Detroit) and nothing being left of it bill a pile of masonry. Well, imagine again my being in a little hole hastily dug in tho side of the bank and these shells simply raining on all sides saying nothing of his smaller sizes then you will appreciate what I went thru in my lust batllo. I know that you and Mario aro and I apwith mo in this light preciate it, too. Thu host of wishes Sid. ur 2, the cathedral, and day after day, week after week and month ufter month they continued to pour n ruin of metal upon this beautiful old church until todny It Is nothing but n mass of powdered stone. Germany cannot give back that cathedral of Arras, but sho ran pny and should pay for the needless, senseless destruction. And the fnlr cities nud towns that have been so ruthlessly destroyed nre but Incidents In thu devastation cnused by this war, and for all of which Germany nnd her allies, nnd they alone, are responsible, and for nil of which they should pny. DO YOU YAWN AT CONCERTS? If So, There Is a Reaton, Which Is Thus Explained by Modern Song Writer. If n person ynwns during n symphony concert and twists Ids program Instead of being absorbed In classical music It may not be his fault. It may British artillery. Could the peoplo of America bavo be due to uu undeveloped pituitary seen tho peoplo searching those ruins body, which Is located In tho brain, as I saw them; could they have seen back of the temples. This Is according to Cyril Scott, the tho team us I saw them they would have paid, as I said, Germany must song writer, In Ids "The Philosophy puy, nnd she must contlnuo to pay of Modernism In Connection With until this fulr city nnd nmriy, many Music." Mr. Scott lays that this pituothers like It, havo been restored; itary body Is highly susceptible to muuntil these peoplo am! their descend- sical vibrations, If normally developed. ants are aguln the happy, prosperous, In other words, It Is tho seat of tho He goes further and adds contented peoplo Hiey were before tho emotions. that It Is thu seat of the astral or hell of German wantonness und selfishself. This Is In keeping with ness wus let looso In 101 1. What happened In Lens hns hap- the theory of tho ancients that this pened In muny other cities nnd towns gland Is thu seat of the Kuril. In commenting on Mr. Scott's stateIn France, In Belgium, In Italy, In Serbia, In Itoumanla, In 1'olnnd, und ment, Medicine and Surgery Muguzlno for all of them Germany and her al- says : "At n time like this when tho pitulies should pay, ami puy, und pay. itary body Is the puruinoiint topic of Cruel Fate of Ypres. Another exnmplo of tho helllshness conversation in medical circles on account of Its Influence on our underof this German war of conquest Is seen weight or overweight, Cyril Scott's In what was once the beautiful and In regurd to Its attitude Belgium. messuRo historic city of Ypres, In music should give us puuso. Tho Tills town is today but ono mass of faulty pituitary body can bo corrected, ruins. Us wonderful Cloth Hall nnd no doubt, by treatment; mmlo superSt. Martin's church, both considered sensitive und vibrant; thus a person among tho marvels of Europe nnd both to music may becomo highly dating back to the thirteenth century, Indifferent appreciative to It." gone, never to be restored. There are Is no way by which the Germans cau Young peu pods aro largely eaten In give back to the world these beautiEuropo and are described uu tender, ful monuments of past centuries, but ucculent and wholesome. sub-Hui- al February 0, 1019. THE CITIZEN "Como right In," ho said, nnd 1 remember tbnt when wo entered the store. I could bear my heart beating. Ho bought n pnlr of shoes for me nnd I would bavo them on at once, and mnde It necessary for hltn to buy a pnlr of socks nlso. After the shoes were buttoned on my feet I snw little of Snlly Dunkelberg or tbo other people of the vlllnge, my eyes being on my feet most of the time. Tho mnn took us Into bis ofllce nnd told us to sit down until he could Dago Three Tilt" LIGHT IN THE ELEARINL? A TALE OF THE NORTH COUNTRY IN THE TIME OF SILAS WIGHT www BROUGHT WAR'S END GERMAN STAFF KNEW OUR PRODUCTION AND GAVE UP, 8AY8 FRANKLIN. Cleveland. The war supplies that have been delivered and must be paid for but never used worn what actually brought the war to tho sudden end so much earlier than had been expected, according to Lewis B. Franklin, director of tho war loan organization for tho United States. write a letter. Soon n horso nnd buggy came for us anil I briefly naswercd Snlly's goodbye before the man drove nwny with me. I remember telling him ns we went on over the rough rond, between fields, of ripened grain, of my wnter-melo- n nnd my dog nnd my llttlo pet ben. I shall not try to describe that home coming. We found Aunt Deel lu the road five miles from home. She had been calling n.id traveling from bouse to boiuo most of the night, and I hnvo never forgotten her Joy nt seeing She got me nnd her tender greeting. Into the buggy nnd rode home with us, holding me In her np. Uncle I'eabody nnd one of our neighbors hnd been out In tho woods nil night with pine torchei. 1 recnll how, ulthough excited by my return, he took off his lint nt the sight of my new friend nnd snld: r "Mr. Wright, I never wished that I lived In a palace until now." Ho didn't notice me until I held up both foot nnd cnlled: "Look n' there, Uncle I'eabody." Then he enme nnd took mo out of the buggy nnd I snw the tenrs In his eyes when he kissed me. The mnn told of finding me on his little vernndn, nnd I told of my ride with Dug Draper, nftcr which Uncle By IRVING UUt 8YNOP8I8. BACHELLE- RAUTKX Of OWinONT HOIDIN. (I'D! AND I, VmtL OF THE lUSltD 'SUA ttf tMNO UP VITH LIZZIE, ETC ETC MKfTVWTWTB ItVWO CITAPTKIl I Ilarton lUynts, orphan, Ik taken to live with hla uncle, I'eabody Ilaynra. anil Ills Aunt Deel on n farm on JUtlleroad In a titlKhborhnod called I.lck-Ityiplabout the year 1MB. Ilarton meeta Hally Dunkelber. about hla own aK, hut aoclally of a cUn above the Ilaynraea, and la faaclnated by the pretty face and fine clothca. Soon a great crash. I discovered that I was in desper- ate pnln nnd trouble nnd I got to my feet nnd rnn. I didn't know where I wns going. It seemed to mo that any other placo would bo better thnn that. My feet took me toward thu barn and I crawled under It and hid there. My lip began to feel better, by nnd by, but big nnd queer. It stuck out so tbnt I could sco It I beard my uncle coming with the I concluded horses. that I would stay where I was, but the dog came and sniffed and barked at the bolo through which I hnd crawled as If suylng, "Here be Is 1" My position was untennble. I came out. Shep began trying to clean my clothes with Uncle I'enbody stood bis tongue. near with the horses. He looked ut He stuck bis linger Into the tne. honey on my cout and smelt It. "Well, by" bo stopped and camo closer and asked. "What's happened!" "Bee stung me," I answered. "Where did ye find so much honey that ye could go swlmmln' In It?" ho k, one nftcrnon, Aunt Deel cnine down In the field where we were dragging. While ho was talking with Unclu I'enbody an Men occurred to me, nnd tbo dog nnd I ran for the house. Theru was n pot nf honey on the top shelf of tho pnntry nnd ever since I bad seen It put there. I had cherished secret do-res. I rnn Into the deserted bouse, nnd with the nld of a cbnlr climbed to the first shelf nnd then to the next. nnd reached Into the pan and drew n comb of honey, nnd with no delny whatever It went to my mouth, Suddenly It seemed to mo thut I bad been bit by lightning. It wns tho sting of n bee. I felt myself go- lng and mnde n wild grub nnd caught tbo edge of the pnn and down wo camo to the floor tho pan and I after (hat, el would go and live Willi (TiC rTHllKcl-bergI would bo tlio wny tlicy Imd gone nnd And tliem. I know it was ten miles nwny, but of course everybody know whore the Dunkelbcrgs lived and nny onu would show ma I would run mid get there before dnrk nnd tell them that I wanted ta live with them nnd every day I would piny with Sally Dunkelberg. Unclt I'onbody wiin not half as nice to piny with as she wns. I lienrd Uncle I'onbody drive nwny. I watched him through the open window. I could henr Aunt Dee! washing the dlHhes In the kitchen. I got out of bed very slyly and put on mj I went to the opec Sunday clothes. window. The sun hnd Just gone ovel the top of the woods. I would hnvc to hurry to get to the Dunkelbcrgs' before dark. I crept out on the tor of the "bed nnd descended the dor that leaned ngnlnst it. I stood s moment listening. The dooryurd wni covered with shndows and very mill The dog must have gone with UnoU I rnn through the gnrder I'onbody. to the rond nnd down It ns fnst at my bare feet could cuiry me. In tbnt direction the nearest house was I remember 1 t n mile nwny. wn" out of breath, and tho light wni crowing dim before I got to It. seemed to me that 1 w'"t had gone nearly far enough to react destination when I heard n buggj coming behind me. "Hello I" a voice called. I turned nnd looked up at Dug Draper, In a single buggy, dressed In hit bid-ou- t 1 A Kindly Faced Man Was Leaning Over Me. Evenings She Had Spent Several Making Them Out of an Old Gray Flannel Petticoat " '"' DunkelbergM llveT" I asked. "The Dunkelbergs? Who be they 7 It seemed to me very strange that ho dldn t know the Dunkelbergs. "Where Sally Dunkelberg lives." That wns a clincher. He laughed and swore and said: "Olt In here, boy. Til take ye Sunday suit. "Is It much further to where the ) there." I got Into the buggy, nnd he struck his horse with the whip nnd went galloping nwny In the dusk. By nnd by we passed Kovln' Kate. I could Just discern her nigged form by the roadside nnd cnlled to her. He struck tils horse nnd gave me a rude shake and bade me shut up. It was dork nnd I felt very cold nnd began to wish myself home In bed "Ain't we most to the Dunkelbergs'?" I nsked. "No not yet," he nnswered. I burst Into tours nnd be shook mo roughly nnd shoved me down on the buggy floor nnd said: "You lay there and keep still; do you henrf "Ves," I sobbed. I lay slinking with fear and fighting my sorrow and keeping as still ns I could with It, until, wearied by the strain, I fell asleep, Wl.nt befell me that night while I I beard tho door of the house open suddenly nnd the voice of Aunt Deel. "I'enbody; I'enbody, come hero quick," she called. Uncle I'enbody run to the house, but I stayed ut with the dog. Through the opou door I henrd Aunt Deel suylng: "I enn't stnn' It any longer and I won't not another day-a- yes, I enn't stnn' It. Tbnt boy ta a regitir pest." They eniuu out ou tbo veranda. Un- clo I'eabody said nothing, but I could see wini no coumn t stnnu it eitncr. My bruin was working fast. drenmed of playing with tbo sweet- ymm iiere. sir. ujicio renoooy flm, K,rl , ,mvo WOiidored often. called Some time In the night Dug Draper I knew It wns serious, for lie hnd bad reached the village of Canton and never called me "sir" before. I went got rid of me. He had probably put slowly to the steps. mo out nt the water trough, Kind "My Lord I" Aunt Deel exclaimed. bunds hnd picked me up nnd carried "I.ook at tbnt Up ami the honey all little veranda thut fronted oer him uyesl I tell "ye I cun't mo to a of u law olllce. There I the door stun' It." Mept peacefully until duyllght, when "Sny, boy, inhere nnythlng on thH n hand on my face and uwoke pluco tbnt ye ain't tipped over?" Uncle I felt I remember that I felt suddenly, I'enbody nsked In n sorrowful tone. A kindly faced mar. was lean"Wouldn't ye like to tip the house cold.over me. ing over?" "Hello, boy I" snld he. "Whero did breaking down In this I wns near you come from?" answer: I wus frightened and confused, but "I went Into tho but'ry nnd that his gentle voice reassured me. pan Jumped ou to me." "Undo I'enbody I" I culled, as I "Didn't you tusto tho honey?" and looked ubout me uud beI drew In my breath and tirose "No," gan to cry. shook my bead. The man lifted mo In bin nnns ana "I "I.lnr. tool" said Aunt Deel. held me clone to his breast and tried enn't stnn It nn' I won't." Uncle I'enbody wus sorely tried, but to comfort me. I remember seeing lie was keeping down bis anger. His tho Silent Woman pass wbllo I was voice trembled us be satl: In his arms. "Itoy, I guess you'll have Tell mo what's your name," bo Ho hnd urged. Uncle I'enbody stopped. been driven to the lust ditch, but be "llurton Iluyues," I snld as toon as bud not stepped over It. However, I I cculd speak. knew wbut ho bud sturted to say and "Where do you live?" "In Llckktyspllt." tint down on the btcps In great deShop followed, working ut "How did you get here?" jection. "Dug Draper brought mo. Do you my cout with his tongue. I think tho sight of uiu must have know where- Sally Dunkelberg lives?" "Is she tho daughter of Horace touched tho heart of Aunt Deel. "I'onbody Baynos, wo mustn't be Dunkelberg?" "Mr. mid Mrs. Horace Dunkelberg," cruel," said sho In a softer tone, and then bhe brought n rag uud began to I amended. "Oh, yes, I know her. Sully Is u assist Shop In the process of cienn- lng m cout. "tioodlundl He's got to friend of mine. We'll get solno break-sta- y bu ain't got tic fust and then we'll go nnd tlnd her." here uyes Ho curried mo through tho open other pluco to go to." "Hut If you cun't stun' It," said Un- - door of bis olllce and set mo down nt bis desk. Tbo cold ulr of tbo clo Peubody. "I've got to btau' It ayes 11 cun't night hud chilled mo und I wus hlv- stuu' It, but I've got to uyes! So erlug. "You sit there and I'll hnvo a fire huvo you." Auut Deel put mo to bed ulthough going In u minute and get you warm-I- t wus only tlvo o'clock. As I lay ed up." Ho wrapped mo In bis coat and went looVlug up ut tho shingles u slngului resolution cumo to me. It wus born Into the back room and built a lire of. my leuglng for the compuulonslilF lu u small stove and brought me In ulidjiojt mo.down beside It. .Ho qjuy ktuil uud. of my. reaeuUueut i to" 1 j some porridge in n Settle wnile 1 sat holding my little hands over the stove to warm them, nnd u sense of comfort grew In me. He dipped some, porridge Into bowls nnd put them on a small table. My eyes had wntched him with growing Interest nnd I got to the table nbout ns soon us the porridge and mounted a chair and seized n spoon. Hart," snld my "One moment, host. "Ily Jingo I We've forgotten to wash anil you're fuco looks like tho dry bed of n river. Come hero u min- I'eabody snld: ute." Tin goln' to put In your boss nnd Ho led me out of the back door, him,. Comptroller." wash-stana feed and Where there were a "And I'm goln' to cook tho best pall nnd tin busln und n dish of soft I ever cooked In my life," enld soup. He dipped the pull In a rain dinner Aunt Deel. barrel nnd filled the basin, anil I When the great man had gone Uncle washed myself nnd waited not upon Pcabody took me In his lap nnd said my host, but made for the table and very gently nnd with n serious look: begnn to ent, being very hungry, nf-t"You didn't think I meant It, did hastily drying my fuce on a towel. yer thnt you would have to go 'wny In a minute be enme und sat down to bis own porridge und bread and from here?" "I don't know," wus my answer. butter. " 'Course I didn't mean that. I Just When he had finished eating he set wanted ye to see thnt It wn'n't going I nsked; aside the dishes and to do for you to keep on tlppln' things "Now could I go and sec Sally over so." That evening ns I was about to go "What In the world do you want to bed, Aunt Deel said to of Snlly Dunkelberg?" ho nsked. "Ob, Just to piny with her," I said my uncle: "Do you remember what ol' Kato as I showed him how I could sit on my hnnds und raise myself from the wrote down about hlra? This Is his first peril an' he has met his first chnlr bottom. "Haven't you nny one to play with great man nn' I enn see that Silo Wright Is kind o' fond o' him." at home?" 'Only my Uncle I'eabody." I went to sleep that night thinking' "Don't you like to play witb him?" of the strange, old, ragged, silent "Oh, some, but he cun't stnnd me woman. nny longer. He's nil tired out, and CHAPTER III. my Aunt Deel, too. I've tipped over every single thing on that plnce. 1 We Go to Meeting and See Mr. Wright tipped over the honey yesterday Again. split It nil over everything und rooend my clothes. I'm n reg'ler pest. I had n chill that night and In tho weeks that followed I was nearly So I want to play with Sally DunkelDoctor berg. I wont to play with her a lit- burned up with lung fever. Clark cmie from Cunton to see me tle while Just n wee little while." "Forward, march I" snld be nnd every other tiny for n time nnd one away wo stnrted for the homo of the evening Mr. Wright came with him Dunkelbergs. The village Interested and watchd all night uenr my bedI hnd seen It only side. me Immensely. I'coplo were moving twice before. In the morning he snld thnt he about In tho streets. One thing I could come the next Tuesday morning Every man If wo needed him nnd set out right did not fnll to notice. we met touched his lint ns he greeted nfter brenkfust. In the dim dawn light, my friend. to walk to Canton. It wns n square, frame house thnt "I'eabody Hnynes," said my Aunt of the Dunkelbcrgs largo for that Deel as she stood looking out of the vlllnge, und had a big doorynrd with window at Mr. Wright, "that Is one trees In It. As wo enme uenr tho gato of tho grandest, splendldest men that I saw Sally Dunkelberg playing with I ever see or heard of. He's nn nwful other children among tho trees. Sud- smart man, nn' n day o his tlmo is denly I was afraid and begnn to hnng worth more'n a month of our'n, but bnck. I looked down nt my bnre feet ho comes away off hero to set up and my clothes, both of which were with a 6lck young one "and walks dirty. Snlly nnd her friends had bnck. Does bent nil don't It? stopped their play nnd were stundlng ayes I" In n group looking nt us. I heard "If nny ono needs help Silo Wright Snlly whisper: Is always on hand," said Undo "It's that Haynes boy. Don't ho look dirty?" I wus Boon out of bed nnd bo camo I stopped nnd withdrew my bund no more to sit up with me. my guide. from that of When I was well ngnln, Aunt Deel "Come on. Hurt," ho said. one day: "I'eabody Bayncs, I I shook my head and stood looking said no preachln' 6lnce Mr. nln't over at that little, hostile tribe near Pungbora died. I guess wo better me. go down to Cnnton to meetln' soma "Go nnd play with them while I step Sunday'. If there nln't no minister bouse," bo urged. Into tbo Slle Wright always reads a sermon, Agnln I shook my bend. home, and tho paper says ho "Well, then, you wnlt here a mo- If bo's don't go 'way for a month ylt I ment," Kutd my friend. o' feel tbo need of n good sermon lie left mo and I snt down tipon kind I" uyes the ground, thoughtful mid silent. "All right. I'll hitch up the hoseS In n moment my friend came out nnd we'll go. Wo can start at eight Dunkelberg, who kissed me, with Mrs. o'clock and tako a blto with us an nnd nsked mo to tell how I happened git bnck hero by three." to bo there. I had told Aunt Deel what Sally "I Just thought I would come," Isald had said of my personal appearance. ns I twisted a button on my cout, y "Your coat Is good enough for and would say no more to her. uyes 1" said she. 'Til make Wright, you're going to tako "Mr. you a pnlr o breeches an' then 1 guess lihn borne, ure you?" .Mrs. Dunkelno you won't bavo to bo 'sbumed berg nsked. more." "Yes. I'll stnrt off with him In an Sho hnd spent several evenings makhour or so," said my friend. "I urn ing them out of nn old gray flannel In this boy uud I want U Interested petticoat of hers nnd had put two seo bis aunt uud uncle." "Well, Sally, you go down to tho of- pockets In them of which I was very fice and stay with Hart until they go." proud. They camo Just to tho tops "You'd like that, wouldn't you?" tho of my 6hoes, which pleased me, for thereby tho glory of my new shoes man asked of mo, Buffered no encroachment. "I don't know," I snld. Tho next Sunday after they wero 'That means yes," snld tho man. Sully und another little girl enme finished wo had preaching In tho with us und passing a store I held echoolbouso and I wns eager to go back to look ut many beautiful things nud wear my wouderful trousers. Undo I'eubody said thut he didn't know In a big window. "Is there unytblng you'd Ilko there, whether his leg would hold out or not "through n whole ineetln'." Ills Hnrt?" tho man asked. "I wlsbt I had n pnlr o' them shiny left leg wus lame from a wrench and poshoes with buttons on," I unswered pained him If ho sat long In ono confidential tone, afraid to sition. I greatly enjoyed this first lu u low, public exhibition of my new trous-erexpress, openly, u wish so I remember praying In silence, d er Pea-body. as wo sat aown, that uncle l'enbody's leg would hold out. Lnter, when the long sermon hnd begun to wenry me, I prayed that It would not. It wus a beautiful summer morning ns we drove down the hills nnd from the summit of the lust high ridge wo could see the smoke of a steamer looming over the St. Lnwrcnce nnd the big buildings of Canton on tho distant flats below us. My heart beat fast when I reflected thnt I should soon sco Mr. Wright nnd the Dunkelbergs. I had lost n little of my Interest In Sally. Still I felt sure that when she saw my new breeches sho would conclude that I was a person not to be trifled with. When we got to Canton people were flocking to the big stone Presbyterian church. It was what they called a "deacon's meeting." I remember that Mr. Wright read from the Scriptures, and having explained that there was no minister In tho village, read ono of Mr. Edwards' sermons, In the course of which I went to sleep on the arm of my aunt. She awoke mo when the service had ended, and whispered : "Come, we're goln' down to speak to Mr. Wright." I remember Mr. Wright kissed mo and said: "Hello I Hero's my boy In a new pair o trousers I" "Put yer hand In there," I said proudly, as I took my own band out of one of my pockets, and pointed tho way. Ue did not accept the Invitation, but laughed heartily and gnvo mo a little hug. When wo went out of tho church there stood Mr. and Mrs. Horace Dunkelberg, nnd Sally nnd some other children. It was a tragic moment for me when Sally laughed and ran behind her mother. Still worse was It when n couple of boys rnn nwny crying, "Look nt the breeches I" I looked down nt my breeches and wondered what was wrong with them. They seemed very splendid to mo nnd yet I saw nt once that they wero not popular. I went close to my Aunt Deel and partly hid myself In her clonk. I henrd Mrs. Dunkelberg say: "Of course you'll como to dinner LEWIS B. FRANKLIN, War Loan Director. ' "Thoso are tho things for which we are going to pay with the Fifth and last Liberty Loan," Mr. Franklin explained at a meeting of .Liberty Loan county chairmen In this city. 'That Is what I mean when I say that this money you are going to raise through the things already bought with the credit of It Is paying for tho saving of a half a million American lives. "The speed and bravery of tho affected tho American 'dough-boGerman on the front lino more than it did the men at German general headquarters; but the fact that America had ten ton's of mustard gas ready for shipment In 1919, to every ton that Germany had; the fact that we wero going to have a tank on the front line for every 75 feet of the line in 1919; the fact that we would have thousands of batteries of guns where we did not have a single one In 1918 thoso facts had an Influence on the German General Staff. "And, far from that money, those millions and billions of dollars wasted In an unnecessary preparation, I feel that the fact that the money was spent and that that enormous output of munitions was ready, was the controlling factor In the weakening of the German General Staff, and that It caused their message to the Kaiser that they were beaten, and that he must sue for peace. And the way I see It is that this money. Instead of being wasted, can be written down as having saved the lives of hundreds of thousands of American men who would have been sacrificed had the war continued another year. "I do not believe that we are going to be troubled with this loan. I look for at least 20.000,000 subscribers to the next loan. "Wo must let tho people of tho United States know why there Is a Fifth Loan, what the money went for, what it did and that Is the most important part of It. what It did. We must tell them that It brought back two or three or four or Ave hundred thousand safe, live American boys. Instead of having them buried In France. And I cannot conceive of the American people falling to respond to that kind of an appeal." Vrd new-foun- d nny-bod- a. with us?" For n second my hopes leaped high. I wns hungry nnd visions of Jelly cake and preserves rose before me. Of course there wero tho trousers, but perhaps Sally would get used to tho trousers and ask mo to play with her. Thank ye, but we've got a good ways to go and we fetched a bite with us ayes 1" said Aunt Deel. Eagerly I awaited an Invitation from the great Mrs. Dunkelberg that should bo decisively urgent, but eho only said: "I'm very sorry you can't etay." My hopes fell liko bricks and vanished like bubbles. The Dunkelbergs left us with pleas-nn- t words. They had asked mo to ehnko hnnds with Sally, but I had clung to my aunt's cloak and firmly refused to make any advances. Slowly nnd without n word wo walked is our homage when you pass across the park toward the tavern THIS by: beds. Not the crude pitying stare you dread, but this We bad started uwny up the South conquered tears, road when, to my surprise, Aunt Deel Averted eyes, and and pangs mildly uttneked tho Dunkelbergs. . You do not . . "Those here village folks llko to Of helpless love brave know how I an' they're awbo waited on ayes We also are, not stretching out our ful anxious you should come to seo hands, 'em when yo can't ayes I but when Maddened with pity, to the stranger ye git to the village they ain't nigh faces so unxlous no they ain't I" That whitely pass us, needing us so In the middle of tho great cedar much! swamp near Llttlo Itlver Aunt Deel got out the lunch basket nnd I sat Oh. boy with deep bright eyes and crippled foot, down on the buggy bottom between their legs und leaning against tho Oh, soldier with the face made old with war, ilath. So disposed wo ate our luncheon of fried cakes and bread und butter We promise you, by every wound you bear, and maple sugar nnd cheese. Wbut un elllelont euro for good health wero A nation's homage nnd a nation's help. the iliiiiiitinuts mid cheeso mid sugar, And all Its grateful hearts, your eager friendsl especially If they were mixed with In The New Sulnnilth the Idleness of u Sunday. I bad a York Times. headache also and soon fell u sleep. The sun wus low when they awoko mo lu our doorynrd. Liberty Bond Liberty Lost I soon discovered thnt tho Dunkelbergs had fallen from their high esyou this tate In our home und that Silas "For your bond let me trade stock," Wright, Jr., bud taken their placo In Said a scalper to prudent Dili Brock, tho conversation of Auut Deel. "Not today, air' Bill said-T- hen (Continued noxt week.) the talesman he ltd. To the Jail where he nov Is "In hock." Optimistic Thought. To the Wounded Tho empty vessel makes tho sound. great! VletST Pago Four THE PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES E. crrizBi WITH THE CHURCHES February, 0, 1010. Berea College Hospital Best Equipment and Service at Lowest Cost. Wards for Men and for Women, Private Rooms, Baths, Electric Service. Sun-parlo- Eye, Nose and Ear Surgery, Care in Child-birtGENERAL PRACTICE h, Come in and visit an establishment, which is a friend in need, and in reach of all the people. Robert Cowley, M. D., Physician Harlan Dudley, M. D Physician Mrs. Anna Powell Hackett, R. N., Superintendent Mrs. Helen Stearn Sharpe, R. N., Assistant H. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Best Blacksmithing BOONE TAVERN NOTES Mrs. R. C. Adams of Prestonberg Scientific horse shoeing, lino iron is hero visiting her son. Mr. and Mrs. George J. Hancock work and repairs of all descriptions at the College Blacksmith Shop, are here. W. W. Anderson motored up from Main Street, north of Tho Citizen ad. Lexington with a party of flvo ami Office. look luncheon February 1. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Doolcy ot We Sell bats and sell them right. Knoxville are here for tho week. ad. Mrs. Laura Jones. Noel Mitchell is now a guest of A young daughter, Annella Retho Tavern. becca, arrived at the homo of Mr. Dr. Commit, who is holding the and Mrs. Davul J. I.ewivbn Wedncs College revival meetings, is being en day tho 2t)th. Mother and baby arc tertained at the Tavern. doing well. Miss Ross, who is spending the B. H. Foley and family arc abh winter here, is away this week. to be out again after a severe attack Mrs. Hitter will be away next week of 11 ii, which caused them to close and Miss Sperry will be in charge their store for two weeks. of the Hotel during her absence. Dr. Dunn and family arc stopping Mrs. II. F. Spence is visiting rcl atives in Louisville, Litchfield, and at tho Tavern. Miss Bowyer of Richmond will other places in Western Kentucky Itaynion Johnson, a former Berea be a guest for a number of weeks. The Tavern has becn.Jdoing a student, has returned to Berea, hav - ing recently been discharged from rushing business of late; It has been lllled to its capacity twice, and tho U. S. navy. Robert Welch was called to Berea has even overflowed, but thig is last week by tho illness and death not surprising for the Tavern is a of bis, sister, Mrs. Leonard Hatfield. very attractive place and Mrs. Hit Mr. and Mrs. George Golden o' ter, the hostess, is very accomplishLexington have been visiting Mr. ed in the art of making her guests Golden's parents at their home on feel at home. Center strceL Mr. Weaver, a Stale poultry man, COLLEGE HOSPITAL NOTES froni State University at LexingRiley Powell has returned to the ton, spent last week in Berea, and with County Agont Spenco mado College Hospital for another opera tion. several trips into the country. Miss Marthy CarV nurse, underC. D. Lakes of, Richmond was a went an operation on February 1. Berea visitor last week. Sho is doing well. Dr. J. Chester Gabbard, Dentist, Elmer Green oplhe Normal de now located up stairs over tho Meat partment is in good condition, folMarket in tho Coylo Building. Como lowing an operation on February 3. and see mo in my new location. Mrs. Hudson and Mrs. Wertenber- Our bursar, Mr. Way, has gone to ger aro both feeling much better. Nashville for a few days. At present there is but ono case of Robert Bowman is visiting at pneumonia, and ono of measles, home. neither of which aro in, a critical Beckham Robertson, one of our condition. Academy students, ha3 returned Miss Rachel Crapsey of tho Vo from tho navy. Ho was stationed at cational department has entered tho Great Lakes Naval Training training at the hospital; and Miss Station. Myrtle Roberts has had to give up Doctor Conant's subject for Friher training on account of ill health. day night, in the great revival here is "Mother, Home, and Heaven." Tho basket ball boys left this WORD FROM SECRETARY VAUGHN On board tho Crctic, afternoon for Lexington where thoy Wednesday, 11:30 a. m. will play Transylvania University tonight and Georgetown tomorrow Dear Mr. Editor: night. I am on board tho Crotic, a BritPresident Frost announces that ish vessel, destined for Liverpool, Thursday, February 20, will bo ob- England. I go to London, and then to Paris. served by Berea Collego as a Patriotic holiday. It is to bo given in My address in Paris will bo 12 Ruo honor of tho great American, Theo- d' Argucsseau, Paris. PIcaso send Tho Citizen. I will dore Roosevelt. get thirsty to read homo news. Give my regards to friends. DEATH OF MRS. HENRY MUNCY Wo aro off; good byo. Tho sad nows of tho death of Mrs. M. E. Vaughn. Henry Muncy of Washington, Ind, was received hero Tuesday night. SALESMEN WANTED She was stricken with influenza, followed by pneumonia, but wart To solicit orders for lubricating oils, thought to lio improving when sud- greases and paints. Salary or com denly sho became worso and passed mission. Address The Harvey Oil adp.-3- 2 away Tuesday, February . Sho was Company, Cleveland, Ohio. brought to Berea for burial and services were hold Thursday afterKENTUCKY NEWS noon at tho Christian church of (Continued From Ptge Ono) whioh sho was a member. Mr. and ton Opera House under tho auspices Mrs. Muncy lived many years in of tho National Council of Defense. Berea before moving to Indiana a Judge, Charles Kerr will deliver tho little over a year ago. Their many address and a lino musical program friends deeply sympatbizo with tho will bo a feature of tho servico. bereaved ones in their great sor row. Governor Stanley has issued a proclamation calling on tho people of Kentucky to obscrvo tho week WORK RESUMED as Father and Son of Februarl Duo lo tho war condition's exist- Week. ing last fall, and tho epidemic of influenza, it was practically imposJohn T. Hinlon, Sr., former mayor, sible to secure tho necessary help former representative from Bourbon lo properly look after tho lino work county, delegate to three National of tho Berea telcpbono system. Democratic Conventions, and widely Wo are glad to announce that con- known Kentucky politician, died ut ditions aro now such (hat wo can hais homo in Paris on January 31, rcsumo operations, and it is our aged 82 years, after a long illness. purpose lo mako tho Berea Telo-pboSystem as cfllcicnt as can Dally Thought bo found anywhero in tho country. I will die In the lout ditch. Wllllaa BEREA TELEPHONE COMPANY ot Oruuge. 11-no F. Disney, Principal Union Church Both teachers and pupils aro gelTho Sunday-schowith classes ling back to their post of duly after for all at 0:45. Preaching sorvlco (ho second attack of flu. The mouth just ended is tho only at II a.m. A cordial invitation is extended wbolo conscculivo days teaching thus far this school year for us to all visitors in our city as well as B" clllcns lo unlto w,lh us ,n Let us not forget tho big task wo rva-os- . have in overcoming this serious "ov' "enson II. Roberts, Pastor li'iiiilii'im first Baptist Church Tho Rev. Mr. Conant, evangelist, Sunday-schoat 0:15 a.m. who is conducting Iho revival at Preaching service at II a.m. Berea College Chapel, led our dovc-tio- nal Prayer meeting Thursday evening exercises Tuesday morning. strength of n bnnk depends upon the ense nnd Last Friday afternoon tho 7th and !l 30, The 11. Y. P. U. service at 0:15, speed with which it enn make its Slh grade rhotoricnls held open scs Wo extend a hearty welcomo to nllilllfif'illt.i .... tiiv I alnll 111 mm imiiinn inii, fnf lint nil. nsscts nvnilnblc in cash when needed. 'inn ... "Ho with us in those scrv per grades. They entertained with a" Because of our membership in the 'ccs a good program. Federal Reserve System, we can nt llov. K. B. English, Pastor Some of our teachers havo started any time instantly obtain cash by n ramnaiun for a niano. Wo wish rediscounting with the Federal ReChristian Church von success. serve Bank the commcrcinl paper O"'1'' " H" Interest in our scr- The following is tho promotion which constitutes n large part of our VIPM m1 or" ,)a' morning. A list for tho fifth month of school: nsscts. First Grade: Noel Cruse, Lewis Pralifying increase in tho altcnd- This in effect increases our nvnilnblc King, Pearl Lyttlo, Annlo English, ni'f at Iho Hiblo bcliool, commun- reserve nnd insures our being able to. preaching, borviccs noxl "" ai"' Della Combs. meet demands for cash at any time. Second Grado: Conoy Anderson, ''"'d's Day as usual: Biblo School followed by communion and lva Pullins, James B. Moore, Johnj "t Hall, Leon Cloyd, Gcorgo Rix, Ina preaching. Subject of sermon, "Tho King, Nannio Grant, Lillian Bower, Attributes of the Human Heart." idna Cade, Winnie Wynn, Mario Evangelists Penned and Arnold, who are to assist in the coming Cruse, Mabel Best. Third Grado: Dorothy Kindred. meeting, to begin February 21, are lula Mae Peters, Mamie McKinnoy, now in a Hue meeting al I.daysmlth, Wis. The following telegram pubGeneva Moore. Fourth Grade: Ferris Rix, Clarenco lished in The Christian Standard of Rix, Evarts English, Jr., Reginald February 2, will show: "Ladysmlth, Wis, Jan. 20. GreatKnight, Willacd Combs, Lucy John son, Nellie Hayes, Ellen Best, Geneva est meeting in history of Ladysmith. Jackson, Nora Marshall, Susio Grant. One hundred and two confessions; today. End of third week. Fifth Grade: William Hayes, Wal forty-tw- o Pible school had been around two ler Rix, Ruth Chasleen. Sixth Grade: Carl Clarkslon, Louir hundred, but the flu had cut it down first Sunday of Gabbard, Clara Griflln, Ruth John- - lo ninety-seve- n on, Bessie Ledford, Howard Penn- - meeting; today 31(5 wor.o present, nglon, Gladys Todd, Maurico Can- - largest number In history of church. Bennett and Arnold, a wonderful Held, Doris Peters, Lucilo Bales. team. Fifteen Caiholics among adSeventh Grade: Eighth Grade: Elenor VanWinkle, ditions." Let everyone pray for tho meetMary Lee Wynn. ing. Every one cordially welcomed to all our services. HUDSPETH FARROW W. J. Hudspeth, minister. The many friends of Lieutenant Hudspeth will be interested to read MRS. MAUD C. HATFIELD of his marriage, which look place al The many friends of Mrs. Maud tho homo of the bride in Green- deC. Halllehl were deeply moved upon castle, Ind, on Tuesday last. The Daily Banner of that city pub- - hearing of her untimely death on ished a report of the wedding, from February 1. Mr. Hatfield died last Saturday In which we (pioto the following: Miss Nellie Farrow, niece of Mr. the hospital here. An attack of tho and Mrs. Silas A. Hays, became the inllueiua resulted in serious comride of Lieut. Wm. Ralph Huds plications that demanded an oppeth of Lexington, Ky, in a pretty eration, for which sho was brought home wedding solemnized al eleven to the Robinson Hospital. Though 'clock Tuesday morning. The cere everything possible was done for mony which was read by the Rev. her, she passed to her reward lat William Jacob Hudspeth, father of Saturday morning. Mrs. Hatfield was the daughter of the bridegroom, look place in the Welch of Berea. blio was a parlors of (ho Hayes home which I). were beautifully decorated for the Berea student and was for four years occasion. Spring flowers in French connected with the city post ofllce. askets were used effectively thru- - and leaves a splendid record of ser vice. In 1010 she married Leonard out the ceremony room. Tho bride is one of the accom Hatfield, who was also a student in plished young ladies of this. city, the school here, and since about a ear ago they have made their home having spent tho past several years Richmond Kentucky ero in the Hays home. Sho is a in Detroit, where Mr. Halflcld held aughter of Lynn B. Farrow of Gor a position in the Ford Motor Car don, Kans., who was unable to be Works. She leaves a baby daughter four months old. present on account of sjekness. A GUARANTEED Though Mrs. Hatfield was not yet imokoi it, Mr, ricmar.Mn a remedy lor hog coolers nmm After being graduated from tho SlUta dial Ii lold under a "Legal Oaarantea llond." Haw IUf Unas can you afford lo take chances acalntl bog cholera local high school sho attended Ham- - 21 years old she has spent mans wnen you. can gel mil remedy oo aucn termer weauien as Hon College at Lexington, Ky., and years of Christian service, having Bourbon Hog Cholera RamMy pal later entered DePauw university. become a Christian al tho ago of Jetneoair rmar everrlbenapiaei lrermaiwi ulcereor o1rnwfltnrwrhnlre, enr n(hr kuiwi remedy, UotmiM Bnt writ l.tu oa. I vcnaelnNi4fuarmnle, Quart, tt W, 0lloa IMJU. Al All llrucxUU.laolJ Sho is a member of tho Kappa Alpha eleven. She was always at prayer I HOURI10N SICMBUY COMPANY. Leilnaton. Ky. I at the Thcta sorority at DePauw and dur meeting and Sunday-scho- ol Sold by Porter-Moor- e Drna Co. ing her school courso was ono of Baptist church, which she joined Sho soon after her convcrtion. the popular univerity students. Mr. Hudspeth is now engaged in was much beloved by her friends LOST Jno. F. Dean J. W. Htrndoa tho insuranco business in Lexington, and relatives, who will always ro Pair of automobile gauntlet gloves. amiablo, Kinder pleaso return to Dr. Cowley Ky., and is a prominent young busimember her as tho quiet, DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE ness man of that city. Ho was re serviceful person sho was. and get reward. Berea, Kentucky Tho funeral was held, on Monday cently discharged from tho army, Como on to Berea I Get ready for having been commissioned a Lieu- - afternoon, in the Baptist church. TOR SALE the Winter Term I Wo havo some enant from Ft. Benjamin Harrison The services wero conducted by tho One-to- n Ford truck, Ilunnlng real bargains in town property and t tho first ofllcers training camp. pastor, tho Rev. E. B. English Following his receiving a commis President Frost also look part In ovcry day. Would trade for lalo soino farms near town worth tho money nsked for them. Thoy will sion, ho was stationed at different Iho service, and gave a very sooth- model Ford car. It. L. Potts &. Son. never bo cheaperl and aro getting training camps until being discliarg ing nnd encouraging talk, intormont Whites Station, Ky scarcer every day. Lots of peoplo followed in Boreal cemetery. ed following tho rlose of the war. Phono 1W5making money hero on milk sinco Berea Exchange. MICKIE SAYS tho creamery opened. Why not PHI DELTA ENTERTAINS como and gel in tho game? Wo havo The members of Phi Delta enter OUR REPORTER what you want; if not, wo will find FOR SALE NOT GrlfS HIS OOKT IS tained tho girls of tho Collego do you. Houso nnd lot on High street. it for THVr THE FELLER VMHO iiartment last Friday evennig. Tho See Dean at tho Bere.i Bank nnd NEVER GIVES HIM &NV This is an ideal placo for a home, event was made Joyful with tho Trust Co.; 'latch Herndon on tho fly. NEWS IS ALWtkNS HOLLERIN' eharming old Virginia reel. Tho largo lot, good barn and garden, Respectfully, ABOUT THEV BE lV NO flvo room houso with water anil affair was altogether an enjoyable NEWS IN THE PIPEC: , ono. Refreshments wero served anj electric lights. Now occupied by DEAN & HERNDON, Doalers in Real Estate, Bcroa, Ky. the girls wero escorted safely back J. K. Gott. For prico and terms D. M. Gott, Ilouto No. 0, Aberto Ladies Hall. deen, Miss. ol ! ol THE " I Berea National Bank Kill The Prospects are Bright for A Happy New Year We anticipate a lively mand for Women's Apparel in all lines, and have the goods ready for your .. Give Us a Call B. E. BELUE CO. LigaHy ..... CURE aniia -3 ss NOTICE On January 'J, I saw a woman wearingviny fur that was lost in o my on November 0, at Richmond Junction. Parly will o pleaso return to mo ut Besuit-cassuit-cas- rea Collego prosecution. ad. Hospital and escape Emma Nccley. PUPIL NURSES WANTED Robinson Hospital, Inc., Berea, Ky., Offers a llireo year courso in training for nurses. Graduates ollglblo for Slato registration. Remuneration given. For application blanks and illustrated leaflet, addrcs Superintendent of Nurses. F.'L. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR First Class Repairing AND Houses to Rent Several FOR SALE A desirablo homo In Borca on Con- - MAIN ST. tor strcot. Largo lot, good garden, Fine Line of Jewelry BEREA, KY. plenty of fruit. Fivo room coltago, other suitable outbuildings. Chlckon desirable houso and yard. Novor falling dwellings in and near water at door. $1,500 will buy If Berea. sold now. J. A. Wyatl, Thos. J. Osborne, 2891 Williams avo., College Treasurer Cincinnati, Oakley, O. Get the and Avoid g February 0, 1019. THK CITIZEN Pago Fivs The Citizen A Record Breaking Campaign cani-imiK- MEN ON WRECKED HO Hi 01 100 . Foundation A new fenluro of tho drive wns (Incorpof aied) three depnrlinents went 100 per cent, the bulletin board, nrrnnged in the Sixty Americans on Board U. S. WM. C. FROST, l.ditor.(n.Chl.r Hie Normal being llrst. It wns a form of live thermometers, which Ship Which Is Aground on Subscription Ratei bard rare between College1 nnd Nor- rose, Indienllng n rise In percentage Isle of Wight. 1'AVAIIt.K IN ADVANCK mal, but the College lost, coming in or members. It was a suro success On Year I1.M If the number of students which M second nnd vocational Hum Kli Months t ., ,, ., , . .... ., Thrt Month wntched it dnily wns nny i ill'" ui'M'ii i, ill. v. i .in ii"w . TROOPS REMOVED BY TUGS Ksprrss Monrr 8nd monry HcgUtatitl lr l'itifllc or or n anl two largest of any inslilulioti in tno Onlsr. Draft. ttltr. rrnt lUmpi, State of Kentueky nnd the largest Tha dala aftar your nam on Ub- -I shims to what data your subscription Is aid If It Is not ever in Keren. Kut (his drive bointr Vessel Was Loaned to British for Tak- ehangad within thrw wrvka after rrnewsl notify The Y. M. C. A. meeting Sunday over does not mean Hint there are Ino Men on Leave Dnck to wng. us. Mlsslnit numlxrs will I Kindly upplli'd If wa enough members, miller with such evening was n members meeting. land Lives May Oe Lost tra notlflwl. n reeord for n beginning It mcain A grent many young men opened on P'ave. strlptlons for us. Any on srmllnir lit four yrarly subscriptions can rvrvtva The Cltlirn fr for Hint every one should Join nnd mnko up llieir souls nnd gave others, tho on year. Tho Southampton, Dmlmnl. Feb. .'I. All heuellt of their experiences. n united 100 per cunt. AdmtU ilngraleaon attllratloa. The nimiber of members obtnlned meeting was n grent inspiration for in IiihiiiI tlit trme'purt NurrHu.ni'u-t- ' work in tho revival have been taken off. EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS ITEMS suTiirding to departments were as Hie personnl meetings. All young men aro urged InllllWS: (Continued from Faga Eight) I'l l., i. A' .Soiitliiiinpton. 18 In nltend Hie Y. M. C. A. College sully , adopted only the dirnilaries lie trnmw on bunnl the Anier'c n of the, Pcaco Conference, having ex irniiMrt NiirmsniiiNelt. wblcli r.if nlT I'.i'iiiln re perienced ino aneciioii. since Uio by Specialists Msluiri mi tin Ii'iIl-- i' tlip Ixte of lilWii-li- l in Food the eiislrrii end of scattered remains of "Llmbcrneck" and his ally (sub), "Ilosa" hnvo bcou A very interesting lecturo and dem atvas relished this vegetable water have Imnmi removed by tiitf mid Hi' located and interred, a dreadful lustration on the subject of food and grew fat on il, which should lornl llfrliontR. Tin ri.innvid uu vf fii(il vvlill,. tin. Ktiiitiiir lii.lil ftml on plnguo called tho "sweating sick- was given in the Vocational chapel have shown how valuable il was. the ledjto, despite the snowstorm mid I hat ness," similar to of !2H, has last Thursday afternoon by MrA Her last admonition was save all Ini'li sen that nreval ed. There vere broken out in Germany. Tho hic- potter and Miss .Sonneday, State of your left overs and see that they L'.OOO ItrltMi soldiers nnd CO Ameri cough epidemic following in tho brought Ut Korea under nrn eaten, nnd don't fill your gar cans on hoard tin tmiiturt. I lie snip s nigh on Hie rocks, n wntfo of tho llu is thought to bo tho the Always uso food auspices of Hie Clio and Progress bage pail up. hetivy sr:i In running nnd It Is forerunner of some diro calamity. Clubs. This was the llrst of a series wisely. I ml', lint It In liclli'Viil I hut tin Tho prediction of tho seventeen year of lectures, which every houscwifo Food will do many tilings. There on hoard the Xiirnignnitt nre not In locust for tho summer of 1010 pre- is nrged to attend. are three great classes of foods: (liniirer. fursages disaster to the unborn vegelteports received at Atnerlrnn army Tho subject of tho next demonstra- tissuo or muscle builders, heat tation. This illustrious cicada be- tion will be "The JltTect of Heat on nishers, and body regulators. Mrs. In iiiiiiii'.rlers here miv Hint the Niirrning olio of Pharaoh's ten plague l oud." Cverv Imusuwife in Keren, Puller exnlained what these classes Sunset t In ngrnnnd about two miles has. been bottled up in tho earth, necessary it was that heloiv Soiitliiiiiuiioii nnd In In no dun- in the nearby country, is urged to were and how tier. It U expected It will bo lloated awaiting propagation, and liko tho .r should have plenty of food lo without dlllUiilrr. como nnd to bring n friend. Tho we inniina" is now being sui- "omcrful of dale has not yet been definitely set, build and repair our bodies, Tin. American tnintort Wns loaned put on tho "movies" fuf tho cdlilca-oatio- n for February 27, but will bo lleient lo belli us do our work and to bring across the channel troops v)io foods to Have nccn given leave, 'mere were of tho tho present generation. later m Tho Citizen, in keep us warm, nnd other Kut in thu fare of all the adverse liapel and on posters. two thousand on board, among regulate our systems. CO Amerlcnns who are whom conditions that threaten us, our The demonstration' was very in coming were potter told u that nine Mrs. to Knglnnd on leave. faith in God should elevate us nbovo conducted by Miss of all food nasses through the teresting. It was lleiiiirls from other rsourccs ngree , SSiinni'ilav. She exnlained how wo all fear. Afllictlon should produce n id f that the vessel llrst struck oft the Isle "'" ?J could lell whether wo were feeding soberness, not sadness; confidence, wi'"cn' eaten by of Wight. Anierlcaji. nnny hendiiunr.-ter- s not despondency, as tho cloud that ..f every has not been informed, but It Is were saved by our families what they should havo American soldiers brings tho rain to refresh or tho mill toh us lust how we could Know posxlhle thnt the ship came Into the the American people. plowsharo that enriches tho ground. to feed them Many river below Southampton after strlK- We regard food from three stnnd-tioinl- s. how much Tho host lessons learned by men women viewed the demonstration Ing outside during the night. e, the economic, tho political, and nations come nut through Inble wilh a ureal deal of intcrcs.t. Five Lives Lost on Grounded Piave. through rugged mid the sentimental. There are four One woman said it seemed very and calm but Ietil. Kngland, Feb. 1. The Amerl- tlio experiences, through storms and ways to save food. First, plan mi steamer I'hive, which went ashore to tho strange to her to think that toinpusU. "(iial is hewing out the iiionls before the food comes dry beaut W. iliicvdnv. lint tmrtcd urn dslilns durn tablespoonful accompanied by house We, who llvo hero in tho three-fourtpillars for His templet" arousing cup of milk, four ing tt tierce storm Is totnl loss. faculties, stimulating invention, mountains, and purchase little at cooked prunes, ono egg, ono large ''tlmlliiL' snow, nnd it the It Is f cured that several lives were for training u in prudence, skill, nnd (be store, can still nlan food, oik potato, all supplied the same amoun: lost. Two boats capsized while being by fortitude, preparing great loaders, meals, beforo wo get our lowered, but their occupants were res of food. with a loftiness of purpose, and planning our gardens, by plaining The demonstrator explained that cued hv a lifeboat. of each food as wo will moral huroism, to aid in tho great lust as much Thirty of the crew have been landed or one there were different amounts of tit Deal. They express the belief that reconstruction to which a lifetime peed, instead of too much foods, another. I ho nourishment in all of theso it mnlorltv of the others of the crew of security and prosperity could kind anil too little of protein, others were rescued by tugs nnd patrol lontn to some supplying Only a very few aix'im.l wnv to conserve food is never attain. marketing; tho thiid starch and fat. The protein foods, In the vicinity. social notes from this section do your own Then. Is n strong possibility thnt the lean of meat, the white .Jf eg, We know why the is to use the perishable tilings lirsi. the this week. otllcers on board have Ah most of us already do our own rind celatine. build tissue and repair 1" American visits have not been made and help save food the body, while the starches and the been saved. We know why tho marketing we cannot In addition to the 30 men who and paid. s aro burned for fuel Just as can use our rooi were landed here after the ship broke wheels of industrial activities havo in this way. but wo other foods we put coal and wood in the tiro to In two 20 have been landed at Dover, slowed down; why the churches aro erops and cabbage and warm. and It Is believed the remainder have are likely to spoil rapildy and keep our bodies and houses olosetl. The same causo all over the that and dried foods for We measure food by calories. A been picked up by rescue boats during land, but lot us refrain from an ex save our canned the night and to be fill aboard them spring. calorie is a unit of food measure planation. We dislike to talk of iMiniiiiimtioii in Hie late morning In the Downs. Ami wii can lie i) in tho woiulcriui ment just as a yard is a unit of cloth tills Hosidos. tho disagreeable tilings. A telegram from Dover said thnt HlO measurement. food, which is tiiu mtitnln nnd nart of the' crew had eoiilcmic is stale: worn to a frazzle. iiri.imralum of food. Wo can Wo must bo careful to put tissue landed nt Itamsgate nnd the remain-- 1 Wo hope it will soon bo a' memory fourth way of saving potato peelings. Mrs. rouer buildiiiL' foods in our diets, but they der nt Deal nnd Dover. of tho past-- In its stead let us dis- save .r.i.i thai the mineral salts, tho most nro generally found thcro if vo have pense good news, good cheer, to Tho potato, lay noxt .nniiL'h of calorics. Calories ten us BREMEN TO RESIST TROOPS Citizen, and not a mortuary record valuablo part of tho to the skin and we, an too oueu, Just how much fuel a fowl will sup as formerly. Look on tho bright .!. ibw nwnv. Tlio most econom ply. The following aro Hundred Workers Refuse to Surrender City and side before writing; but write. Foes Hard Flghtlno Is Expected ical way to save potatoes, is to boil calorio lots: Esther Garcia and three children Menace East Frontiers. jacKeis. wcro visitors In tho homo of Mr. them or bake them in Uioir wasted English walnuts halved. Another food that is often nnd Mrs. T. J. Flattery tho past week London. Feb. U. There is n critical tablespoon butter. people do not realize is milk. Many situation at Kremen, townrd which city Mrs Garcia will soon Join her husgoou I tablespoon peanut butter. is a perfectly trooiis ore advancing from llerlln. band in New York where ho has Ibnl skim milk it it is a 1 uunce cheese. food, rich in protein. nemniids that the city he surrenuer- n nnstorntn in Hie Kaptist church 5 cups cabbage. d have been refused hy the worKers Campbell aro mistake, to no as one liumui Mr. and Mrs. Frank eups. canned tomatoes. here, who have decided to defend It, skim milk visillnc hoinefolks at Kirby Knob Feed his family with ceordlng to Copenhagen advices to cream I Vi cups post toasties. selling tlio Mrs. Charles Norvall of Glades nlnne. after th e Kxehange Telegraph company. largo npplo. r.liililren esnecially. need butter fat, ilialriet Is visitinc her noice, Miss It Is said that bard lighting Is ex- Inrgo orange. found in cream and in neeted. Velum Kratcher, nnd her brother, which is largo banana. poor economy and bad llerlln. Feb. It. (lerman's eastern John Major Johnson, of Kluo I.tcK.-- Mr. butter. to Itdoiswithout cream and but 8 small crackers. frontiers are most gravely threatened erecting n new bnm imliev Johnson is maybe you will havo to 2 tablespoons sugar. by the bolshevik! nnd Poles, according llu was sliirhtlv injured by n fall ler because to the Tngeblntt. which gives the.fol- a doctor than you 1 Inblespoon cream. for from Hio building last week, but not pay morodoing without. 1 cooked prunes. Imvlnc reoort of the situation: T. J. I'lanery sold saved by seriously. "Siroiii? liolshevlst armies stand be iTnilsiL-i- i cheese is n very good food i tablespoon dry beans. fox hound, "Kcllc," to fore the borders of eastern Prussia, un his famous eaten V cup milk. ami should be plentifully tmintlim of Poles threatens est Prus Alec Parish for $.10 Miss Sonnody explained that oat ivln.ru there is an nhundanco oi inrtton of West Posen wcro tho cheap sia and that in (.erman nanus is sun- which is still skim milk. Another thing that wo iii.nl nnd corn meal Clar Lick only takes about lect to a renewed Polish menace. often do is throw tho wato; est of cereals, as il Farniors.havo loo ,.. Clay hick, Feb. 3. vege I wo tablespoons of dry oatmeal to which mentis that the province of in which wo cook our ono llruiulenburg Is also In danger.' inknii ndvantaue of Hie line weaiuor This is a mistake as the supply ns much nourishment as lot of plowing tables. .and havo got ipiilo a the vegetable ami n half eim of cornflakes. Oat most valuablo part of 1). N. Welch has sold ins ilnnn. Aviator Is Pinned Under Plane. Mirnu-nwnv. Mrs. Potter said meal is an especially good food for Ktrbv and he has in i.nvlon puppies who children. Amerlcus, On. Major Theodore C. sold that they used to havo Irvo Kaker has MihPhiiIpv. moved there. commander of Tnlllerro Miss Field, ut FL Worth, Tex., had n nnr-- j his farm to Jaso Williams. como to Washington to straighten row escnpe from death near hero when UNITED STATES NEWS Nnnnin fiabbard WBS HlO RUCSt Of out tangles regarding allotments, or engine trouble forced him to land and (Contlnusd rram Pig Out) aunt, Mrs. O. h. Gnbbard, last her other questions, as tho War Ilisk his tiltini. turned comulelely over. Ma- Will WalkSaturday and Sunday. nt,,. iii,. ,.oiisl. Ims been forbid- - liureaii will give nroinnt anil just tnr Mrfniilpw-- was tiliuied beneath the UlU f was visiting in Ilichmond last ii... itmin. w..-- ., er In tho earth n depression Ivo Carter den by order of the Director of Mil consideration to all complaints sent machine, Saturday ami Sunday. saving him from being crushed. The nave hy mail. who is in Keren Hospital is improv- itary Aeronautics. Instructions conmechanician, who also wits caught be William Stout says he been issued by the director lo ing nicely. neath the machine, managed to crawl coast or Htnes explained from under the wreck and succeeded In wants to tell the people ho is not duce all llights along tho fowl may Director General lo the Senate Interstate Coininerco relmisliiL- - the Ma lor. The machine tho Dairy is wherever migratory wild running tho Dairy but inCommittee on Tuesday how ho be was wrecked. The wreck was cuused Grover Drew of bo found In such a manner as to running him. thy lieved u reorganization of tlio rail by Mcl'auley's failure to see a fence. visited his aunt, Mrs. terfere us little as possible with Clover Koltom roads into a few regional corpora William Stout, Sunday night. Mlsa birds. Food Embargo Is Removed. lions, operating privately under rheumatism. nuby Stout has Washington, The most sweeping York, close Government supervision, migiu I.t'on O. Fisher, of New roimiviii of restrictions uoou tliu ex Country. second vice president or the Equi- bo worked out. This ho advocuieu Rich Rhine rail portation of food stuffs made since tho Strangu to suy, tlio tine grupes ore table I.ifo Assurance Society, this as Iho ultimate solution of tho and to develop neccs sIl'iiIiil' of tho armistice wus announced grown on the euMern slopes of the week became head or Iho insurancf road problem, thought n llvo-- 1 by the War Trudo Hoard, uouunoui. Ithlne nnd the choicest vurletles, as Department or tho War Ilisk Kureau snrv removed from the export conservatho nrescnt o XTiinn JohuniiUlmrger untl Stelnberger, ore His appointment was announced by VUI ,ihhihi.uiw,, tlon list were barley, corn aud rye, In produced higher up the river, south of ho took olllco control should bo authorized. cluding Hour and meal muue irom It Is. neverthe- Director I.inUsloy nnd tho Illilne province. lhpR Drains, outs ai.d oat products. especially at once. Director Lindsloy stilted less, the Innd of the vlm brewers' grains, bran ami middlings, ry Removes Oil. would not bo tho Moselle vulley. The substantial that lierearten it Chloroform will remove machine oil beans, dried and split peas, gugur and ror dependents of soldiers lo claim of the provluce is its mineral bydrogeuuled cottouseeu on. from any icarmeut except a silk onu. wealth. . . l'lU-'Imi'l. i The Y. M. C. A. broke nil former A family Newspaper (or all llial It right lrue(anii Interesting H records during tlio membership wblcli (Muled Inst week'. For I'liblUhnl t ry ThurstUr t llcrrs, K, I lie live duys of Die ciimpnlgii 180 BEREA PUBLISHING CO. punl inernlierH were obtnlned, and Academy Normal Vocnlfonnl TRANSPORT SAFE Great National Daily Paper hi For Six Leading Farm Paper South' Mont j ! For On Int A LeadingNational Magazine 0l' Yr Till ,1 r. 9.60 OR 11.40 South's For Only Great National Daily Paper r.r TV HmiIi (flk bbbbbb Leading Farm Paper Fw Oat Tor Peace Terms Now are being debated by the international delegates assembled at the Paris Congress. Gigantic Roconstruction plans for the rehabilitation of the devastated regions will be determined. There must be greater Instruction Preparation Food Supplies for the millions in the enemy countries as well as among the Allies and in America. Thus arises the Farmer's Problem r programme. Every farmer must in the keep posted on European affairs through a after-the-wa- Daily Newspaper that pays particular attention to foreign news. The one in this territory is THE LOUISVILLE COURIER-JOURNAL : : a u ...:iu us cuinpicic e luicign bciviuc it wuii uiiuugu uie rtssuti- ated ress and 1 he New York I lmes. Also he must : At- read a f st Farm Paper that will aid him to increase production. The one hl '"r farm paper edited especially for the farmers of this section is THE sun-shin- INLAND FARMER published twice a month in Louisville, and now em bracing "Home and Farm," "Kentucky Farming" and "Farm and Family." two-thir- ds hs FOR ONLY $2.60 The Courier-Journoffers a six months' daily sub scription, together with a full year's subscription to al The Inland Farmer and a year's subscription to WOMAN'S WORLD a national monthly magazine, devoted to the interests of women and the home. This remarkable bargain subscription offer represents a three-for-on- e Cash Saving of $1.00 The regular six months' subscription rate of The Courier-Journalone is. $2.60, The Inland Farmer for a year 50 cents and Woman's World for a year 50 cents. al iiL-ar- FOR ONLY $1.40 The Daily Courier-Journoffers a Special Three- months' Trial Subscription, together with a full year's subscription to The Inland Fanner. This is a 50 Cents Cash 'Saving alone is never quoted at The Daily Courier-Journless than $1.40- for three months. This offer gives The Inland Farmer at no additional cost. al al - 1 1 i. All Supscriptions under these special offers must be sent direct to The Courier- Journal. No agent's commissions will be allowed. The $2.60 and $1.40 prices apply only in 1 1 1 1 Kentucky and 150 Miles of Louisrllle in other states. The rates beyond ISO miles and within 600 miles of Louisrllle are $2.70 and $1.45, respectively. Slightly higher rates beyond 600 miles. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES if an Evening can be substituted for the Daily Courier-Journa- l, Paper is preferred, at the same rates' for either of these special club offers Take Advantage of These Big Bargains Use The Special Order Blank Below Special Club Subscription Blank THE COURIER-JOURNA- - Date Mark X in front of offer you wish to take. Louisville, Ky. .1919 Send The Daily Courier-Journa- l for six months, together with The Inland Farmer for one year and the Woman's World for one year, or Send The Daily Courier-Journa- l for three months, together Inland Farmer for one year, in accordance with your Special Club Subscription Offer, Published in THE BEREA, KY, CITIZEN with The . Name No Agent's Street or R. F. D. No P.O.. Remittance inclosed for .State. $. . Commission can be allowed on these dubs. Every concession Is to the subscriber. nec-ussa- J'ago Six TIIK ClTlZBN February 0, 1019. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that adds to your general education. FOR YOUNQ MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNQ LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, nioncy-enrnin- HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science i.ntil right consistency and cook LIVINO ON CANNED FOODS Add ono hntd few month ago wo were nil llflccn minutes. obeying tlio request of our govern- boiled egg chopped lino. Contributed by Mrs. McAllister. ment (o can or dry all that could not Codfish Rarebit bo eaten. Now tlio timo is hero lo A of tlio llliodo Island Reds liavo an opportunity to help 1111 tho great demand for eggs this spring for hatching purposes and stock noxt fall for breeding purposes. Kentucky is going to bo standardized in poultry. Eastern Kentucky, with tlio exception of a few counties, will grow Rhode Island Reds. Madison and Rockkcastlo counties nro raising more llliodo Island Reds than any other section at present. From Ihis section iho eggs and tho stock will have to bo furnished. On Saturday, February 15, thero will he a real Rhodo Island Red show at Herea. All breeders aro asked to exhibit their birds at Ibis show. Tho following classes will bo exhibited: Dest pen consisting of 1 cock and i liens. Best pen consisting of 1 cockerel and i pullets. Host cock bird. Host hen. Host cockerel. Host pullet. Kvcry Rhode Island Red breeder is urged to show in ono or all of these clas.ie3. Entries should bo made as early as possible Saturday morning, February 15. I). D. Sladc, our poultry specialist, from Lexington will attend this show and talk with the Rhode Island Red breeders and discuss llio real markings of Rhode Island Reds, the good points, the bad points, egg production, shipping of eggs for hatching, and the value of tho Rhodo Island Red Association. Our poultry judges will also como from the Stale Extension of the RibState College of Agriculture. bons and premiums will bo offered for first, second and third winners. Oct ready for tlio show now. If the weather at that timo is bad, tho show will be inside. If good weather, it will bo outside. Plan to attend good weather or bad. Tho public 13 invited. of Rhode Island Red breeders of RHODE ISLAND RED POULTRY SU0W, BEREA, KY, FEB. 15 M mil sin and llockcastlo counties This is tlio first show of its kind met at Korea and organized a Rhodo for Ilcrcn. Tlio llliodo Island Rod Island Red Poullry Association. This association will be ablo to poultry breeders of Madison and put on the market thousands of llockcastlo counties havo never n clmnco (o exhibit their poultry. eggs for hatching purposes this Tlio time has como that tho brooders spring. Eggs will bd sold by tho PEOPLE Berea's Vocational Schools g hd power, combined with association to banks for distribution nud also lo individuals. Orders will he lilled by this association on re quest. All of the Rhode Island Red breed ers of Madison and Rockcastle counties aro asked lo attend tho Rhodo Island lied show at Herea, February 15, and join this association and help supply tho great egg demand Ihis year. For further information concerning the association, address Robert F. Spence, County Agent, Herea, Ky, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid improvement 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For thoso who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going It also gives thru College and desiro more general education. the best general education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. WINTER READING FOR FARMERS Many of tho plans for farmers' 4th Door Berea's Normal School winter reading seem lo imply that the farmer has plenty of lime for this purpose Those who havo triod it know Hint time is somewhat limited on tho farm, even in the winter; also that afior hard work out of doors the reading matter must bo brief, directly lo tho point, and applicable to the farm subjects in which tho reader is most interested, to prevent bis going to sleep. Fortunately such books havo been written on some special lines of farming, and county agents will usually ho ablo to recommend suitable ones for certain localities. A couple of good books read during tho winter, or even one, on an important lino of business conducted on the farm, with a few bulletins and an agricultural paper r two, will bo of much service The books should be of tho kind that ono will want to study and will find valuable enough to buy, so that they may be marked and referred to frequently as time goes on, and as thoy apply to his personal farm practices. For most farmers short bulletin! on special subjects, as tho Farmors' Bulletins of the United States of Agriculture and similar bulletins by the State agricultural colleges and experiment stations, are of great valuo and should lie accumulated and kept wbero thoy BEREA RHODE ISLAND RED can be read during leisuro periods POULTRY ASSOCIATION and referred to at any timo when On Saturday, January 25, a number special information is needed. well-chosen This gives the beat training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through tho summer and fall and attend sohool through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door I 1. .lanlnl.i . rrt.i. is uiusuuibiuiuau nils 1 1 I1 1. 1H il -- 1. l uj uuiicfcu v. uuai. iMnfln uiiimiubiii rouwiuiiiutiio, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department 1 Berea's Preparatory Academy Course rl ....... 6th Door A Berea College This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. For Temporary Raiso in Board is forced by war conditions. years the board has remained tho same in Berea, but the unusual situation in which the wbolo country finds itself now makes it impossible for us to live on the same money as wo have in the past This adds $15.00 to the former expenses of tho girls and $24.60 to the expenses of tho boys, for tho year, but still leaves tho cost half, that at other schools and "cheaper than staying at home." twcnly-flv- o PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental by the term, board by the half term. fee and room rent Installments are as follows: WINTER TERM Expanses for Boys VOCATIONAL AND Incidental Fee Room FOINDATION SCHOOLS 5.00 ACAI1EMY AND NORMAL t 0.00 I 7X10 Board, 6 weeks Amount due Jan. 1, 1910 Board, 6 weeks, due Feb. Total for Term Incidental Feo Room 5... 7.00 1350 25.50 1350 "30.00 7.00 1350 7.00 1350 2050 1350 40.00 8 0.00 2750 1350 41.00 Expenses for Girls $ 5.00 I 7.00 7.00 IMPORTANT KIND OF POULTRY Common Economic Classification Is Based Upon Adaptation to Certain Lines of Food. (Prepared by tlie United States Department of Agriculture.) The first step toward tho Increase of supplies of poultry products through the uso of the type best suited to production Is to get a correct understanding of type. In fowls, the most Important kind of poultry, the common economic classification Is based upon the adaptation of certain types to certain lines, of food production. Three such distinct types are recognized the egg type, the meat type and the type, which Is commonly considered an Intermediate of the other two, though in reality it is the primary type of which the others uro modifica- tion. dual-purpo- 12.00 12.00 Board, 6 weeks 20 DO 21.00 25.00 Amount duo Jan. 1, 1919 type wnicn snouid ne preferred, and 12.00 12.00 Board, C weeks, due Feb. 5... 12.00 consequently nearly every breeder of superior ability has his "strain," 3flD0 37.00 '30.00 Total for Term which while conforming to the gen ernl description of the standard presents distinctive peculiarities In points This does not include tho dollar deposit nor money for books or where a standard cannot be rigid, laundry. Such elasticity In the application of Special Expenses in Addition to Incidental Fes Business standards is, In the nature of the case, Inevltnhle. It Is not at variance with Sprinc U'itilrr Fall $10.00 (12.00 $11.00 the purpose of standards in stock pro- Stenography and Typewriting duction hut is In harmony with their Bookkeeping (brief course) 10.00 12.00 11.00 function of securing general progress Bookkeeping (regular course) 5.00 0.00 7.00 toward approved Ideals. Business course for students Within the range of each breed in other departments: type there exist, on n much smaller 9.00 1050 750 Stenography scale but still In murked degree, the Typewriting, with one hour's same differences which distinguish the 5.00 0.00 7.00 use of instrument three general types the egg type, type. ObCom. Law., Com. Geog., Com. meat type und 1.80 150 servation of Individual 2.10 differences Arith., or Penmanship, each.. ulong these lines gives Insight Into the properties of type which affect produc- In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. dual-purpos- e 7.00 7.00 12X0 enjoy tho truits of our labor. At t Ibsp butter this tune of year when all food pro- I Hup Hour ducts are at their highest wo turn I cup milk with (hankftil hearts to our lllllo T cup grilled olicoso store-roonnd view with just I cup salt codllsh pride tho array of canned fruits and beaten egg. vegetables there. There aro only Make a white sauce of the butter, a few things in which a housu-keepe- r Hour ami milk; add cheese and cod-IN- h should take more pride than which has been soaked and cut in her canned fruit. Iter thrift, in in pieces, .lust before slowing bent dustry, and forothot shows there; in eggs and add One tbsp lemon as nowhere olso. Juice. Miss Anna Barrows. Ilooor, not nil housekeepers, with well stocked store-roomTomatoes on Toast know how to uso their slolos lo tlio t can tomatoes host advnntago. not all houso keep- 2 Ibsp butter ers know how to III llioir canned 3 tbsp Hour foods into the family meals in the I Up salt A little onion if desired wisest way. There are somo things it pays to Six or eight slices wasted bread. Mix Hour and butler, add tomatoes buy in cans at Hits tune of year. It is surprising that a can of sal- and seasoning. Let boll without mon at thirty cents gives inoro mi lumping and pour over the toast Contributed by Miss Jcssio Mooro. tritivo value than a pound of steak cents. A small can at thirly-eigl- it Baked Salmon of llsh Hakes at twenty cents gives I can salmon more value than twenty cents worth j nips rolled crackers IVi cups sweet milk of bacon. The term "Living out of tin cans." I tbp butter. has been up lo (his time a term of Put one cup cracker crumbs In .i i. .i.C. u .1. : ri i...... ui.xgiiiii', applying i.. siniiifM1! ii" butlered baking dish, then tho sal- account families who novcr loos num. (hen the second cup of crumbs, ahead. But we must realize at this Wet with the milk and dot with biU time il may ho moro economical to of butter. Bake in oven until well live out of tin cans than to buy the browned, about ; of an hour. fresh things. It requires Just as Contributed by Mrs. J. R. Robertson. Quick Fruit Dumplings much skill in preparation to make Put into a kettle which can bo tin canned fooiU lit the fnmily needs as it does when we use Ih.i covered Iwo cups of any fruit desired. When at the boiling point fresh fiwids. whether in drop into il dumplings ns for meat. Every house-keepe- r, the country or town, has had tho 2 cups Hour uncomfortable experience of having 2 tp baking powders unexpected company drop in for a A little salt menl. It is a real domestic tragedy Mix with enough milk or water if there is nothing on which to fall so as to drop from a spoon. Steam hack. Perhaps tho potatoes have llflen or twenty minutes lightly just given out and you were just emVrcd. Servo With cream and going lo order in the morning. sugar. Perhaps you planned to give your Contributed by Mrs. J. R. Robertson. family Just a good tilling soup nnd no meat was on for that particular IF HE CAME NOW meal. Perhaps the cookies wero out ami you linn planned to naKo mm jf he ram, nowI nc miet next day. Perhaps tho meal was n h'rre "0U'1 " k plentiful one for your family nnd Hung with gay lanterns on a fete isht. I Im oliililren's wild f:ivnrit tnnchnr p.ame. With singing! And my heart would bo a and if only you had something for cnM(1 a salad, or an apolUing soup lo till Sleepily waking to a ki. then Hinging i. ut the meal you would have asked S.7j? i Out of tho nlKht. Into the world attain. her to stay nndlng that Its toys wera all onco There is prtii'tieally no einergeiic And morti at menl time which mny not lie Thero where It left them, waiting on tho loor. helped out by the right use of some To be played with again. My heart would canned food. nilrd Tho following nienues and recipe An ojcnol bonk pain. full with witchery, I'llU-d- . too. with s. An upened book that had been left too may prove helpful lo Next week wo will havo moro of Upon longrtuMy helf. It would tm a aong a this topic. If you have somo favor- - In a young mouth. And It would be buds. tOO, nn..n,l fonla II .1.. -- ..;.,.. .,. ... ..... opening under th. moon, and ahlverlngnt will he greatly appreciated if you the dew. iw a name. will snnil tlmm In nn lliov ran bo "ut llKing it. And li wouui bo glad , ..... ...... ....... ... night. when used to I I ll.t... 'PI... Ililtl ...till Jl't. lied In the ..I1. I II M llll he came. .llllll'll llllll 4lll'lll I thought Hut not no very neighbors. That I would alwaya have him. Then war caught Salmon Loaf Illm up from me. and bore him out Rice ertxpielts To be where danger Is: and killed my Creamed pens doubt. Hotter Dread My hesitation and half fears. Ah, now Quick fruit dumplings I would run to welcome him, If ha cam 1 .-, ' ' house-keeper-fln tions. Because tho smallest standard breeds are distinctly of the egg type, tho largest breeds are good layers only The Rose's Name. The name "rose" vnrles only ly among different slight- nations. The Romans called It rosa a form adhered to in Italian. Portuguese. .Spanish and Russian. In Polish it is roza, In Dutch roos, in Swedish ros, and In French, German and Danish rone. CINCINNATI MARKETS. ing office, laundry, boarding hall, olllce, etc, and receive pay which reduces their expenses. young man or young woman can got an education Any at Berea if there is the will to do so. able-bodied students do somo work with their hands from six to sixteen hours a week as janitors or in tho farm, carpenter shop, printAll Sunday Night Supper Tomato on Toast Jam sandwiches dinned apples Cocoa -- Mary now! keeping. Coralyn Davis, In (load House- Each Must Learn His Own Best Way of Living, Then Get the Most Out of Lifo There Is only ono best conduct of life for you, mid that Is the one (hat Is best for you. Those who wander aimlessly In quest of the Hlngle right formula for existence grope In a miizo throuch which they must trend their way endlessly In search of tho center which doen not exist, observes it writer If it is impossiblo for any young man or young woman to bo in school tho full year, by all means they should enter for a courso during tho winter and spring terms. linked salmon Mashed potatoes Cabbage salad Mutter Ilread I'm it gelatine Codnsh Rarebit llt'oud The public schools will close about Christmas nnd tho teachers Hay and Grain. and advanced pupils should not ho idle through tho long winter Corn- - No. 2 white $1.:W1..T9. No. months but should bo studying in Berea where the best education can ,3 white $l.:irS'l.:t81 No. I' yellow $t.:M bo gotten for least money. :w, u no, No. :t yellow $ i. :((!(; i. mixed $l.:i7Wl.'10, No. :i mixed .fl.:ii 1,37, white ear $UV)ftlX, yellow ear .Stiff I 41. Sound Hay Timothy, per ton, ranged from S'JO.r.Offi.ur.O. Sound clover mixed and sound clover f'J2.riO&2l.,V). n. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they an' above 15 years old, In good health and of good character. This may bi signed by some former Berea studsnt in good standing or some reliabli teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, Oats No. 2 tras MMc centralized creamery extras oTic, firsts c. Kggs Prime firsts 47c, firsts JOc, under expert cure, and the best known ordinary firsts 4'Je. of the breeds are of meLIvo Poultry Springers under 3 dium size and weight, small size und lbs, 0 and over great uctlvlty uro commonly supposed lo 3 33c; 'fowls, over, lbsOc; roosters L'Oc lbs and -' to bo characteristic of the egg type, Live Stock. large Mze and an Indolent temperaCattle Shippers $12010.50, butch-e- r ment aro supposed to characterize tho steers, extra $13 15, good to meat type, and medium size without cither marked energy or greut Indo- choice $U.f0&ll, common to fair $7 good lence is supposed to bo characteristic j11.50. heifers, extra to choice $10 11, common to fair $0.50 type. &O.50, cows, extra of u mediocre $0.5010. These misconceptions arise from u too Calves Hxtru $15, fair to good ucceptunce of the designation literal 11.75, common and lurge $510. of a typo as the definition of that type. $11 Hogs Selected heavy shipper Not only do breed types tend to chuugo but Ideus of breeders us to the $17.50, good to choice packers nnd butchers $17.50, stags $IOff 11.50, commost desirable typo for u breed mon to choice heavy fat sows change. In fact the breeders ure rure-l- 15.50, light shippers ?1IQ10, pigs $1142 (110 In full .agreement us to .the precise lbs uud low) $10 13. Chickens Are Usually More Healthful When Kept on Open Range. dual-purpos- e 5-duu!-purosyj white OlffOlVic, No. 3 white 00601c, mixed DOQCOc. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Nutter Whole milk creamery ex- white CJc, standard MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. SLACKER FOWLS NOT WANTED Curtiss Is Credited With Originating Hydroplane Connecticut Bureau Arranging Demonstrations Showing How toafers sugThe idea of the hydroplane was gested In jiatent specifications by Hugo Matulluth of New York, lb!K), but It laid its pructlcul origin In (ili'im o Curtiss, who udded lloats to the with which ho was experimenting over Luke Keuku In 1003. Tticso wero placed under each wing, so that in case of uccldent the nmcliliie would not sink, Langcl'i und others hud miido their experimental (lights over bodies of water for the sumo reusons. Probubly tho tirst to muku tho lloats an Integral part of tho machine will May Be Detected. (Prepared by the United fitutes Department of Agriculture.) Sell your slacker hens and buy War Suvings fctumps is the udvlco of tho county ugent In Middlesex county, Conn. The couuty furiii bureau Is ar- ranging slucker-he- fallowing how demonstrations these hens muy bo detectu Kabre, who on March 28, 1010, mudo tho first lllght with n pructlcul hydro-plun- o at Martlgnes, on the Seine. Curtis 6oon ubuniloneil lloats und luillt bout bodies, und for this accomplishment he received tho Aero Club of America trophy In 1U11. ed and disposed of to udvuutuge. Good fut hens will bring US to 118 cents pur pound, live weight, ut the preheat In thcie duys when idleness time. means direct loss tlio farmer cunnot u fiord to support loafers on the job, buys the county ugent. Optlmlttlo Thought lletter bo tho best of n lowly famil than the worst of a.noblo one. Dakcd potatoes In Collier's Weekly. Mutter There is no one reclpo which will Dutch Hatter pudding servo for nil mankind. Kuril must Pea Soufllo learn not his neighbor's but his own Splnaoh best way of living. To one it may bo Creamed potatoes the routine task, the Oally round, to Duller Ilread curl) the wandering will and bring Short cako content. To nnotlier It mny lie tho fortitude to escape the sheltering euro Somo of Iho rcoipes used above: of habit or the lassitude of sloth. To one It .should be the iibniidonment of Salmon Loaf philosophy nnd lutroxpectlon to rub I can salmon elbows with his fellow-men- ; to anJ scant cups bread crumbs other, the willingness to let the soul i beaten eggs awuken nnd breathe iimld tho Salt, Pepper. prairie and under the deathJuice of Vi .lemon or less stars; to one, hearthstone and I Ihsp vinegar. slippers; to another tho seven seus, Mix well und steam ono hour in the aurura borealls and tho southern closed baking powder cans or a cross; to one, soqlety; to another, solitude; to one, the quiet which-still- s quart coffco can. Contributed by Mrs. Raino. tho passions; to another, tho eternal restlessness which brings achieveSalmon Loaf ment. I can salmons The, best rounded lifo contains somo-thin- g can cracker crumbs of each and all. Thero ure but I can milk two attitudes to uvold the level line I beaten egg of least resistance und tho rigidity of self.dlstriit.t, which denies every Salt and pepper, simply because U Is Impulse. Ileiuovo skin and bono from salmon and llako (not too lino). Strain .Somewhere, between tho two Hen your course. Many are all iuico from tho can into Haked hewed down, manythe thickets to bo tho crugs to bo huh-pand other Ingredients and, scaled. Hut beyond stands the Inn in mix. Steam In brown glnssos or tho clearing, where faithful travelers luiko in loaf. Servo with drawn may Unci the refreshment, the rest und tho kindly words of welcome which butler sauuo, miido as follows: cup butler croamcd form the goal uud the rowurd of lifo with 2 thsp flour; add boiling water well lived. 1 Oiio-fourlh February mriovtD C, 1010. TUB CITIZKri 1012, Kugcno votes. W. Chafln, Arlzonn, 208,02.1 i'ngo Seven UKiroiM iktejkational ShNDSrSODH. FOUNDED HALF A CENTURY AGO nnd Aaron S. Wntklns, Oldu, MAY WIN OR LOSE Lessor (fly Itv V II. FITZWATKIl, D. D, Traehcr of KnHllnh lllbl In (lie Moody Illhle I dkI It i e of ( i ((YpjrluM, I1US, Wwlcrn , Bo ) Nm.p.r t'nh'B I LESSON FOR FEBRUARY 16 THE TEN COMMANDMENTS. IiftflflOM TKXT- - ICinln. vi l.l? (lol.liCN TKXT l.ukr 10 27 AMOTION w. MATKIIIAI. V.x. i ii i. a j; Mmi j.i; i l rillMAUY Elvra hit It. John nl mrnta In llir v Mnll Jt'NIOIt 1:1 I.ukr ut Mwi in 17 Tlll'lf Memory Vern'i- -I Memory ronitnniHlim t the Ifti rniiimiiilirnl hKNIdlt ANH AUITI.T r INTCItMI.MIATK. nu ma- nd i TOIMC-JM.- IU TOI'tO-T- lir I In rmxlrrn Iff. The ten rotiitiiiitiilini'nt.M furtilidi in tit world'- - xrtntcitt moral code. I. The First Commandment (!Hl:!t). "Tlmu (mil liiivc im other godi benu'.' im fore lltrrnlly, "Tlinti (ilmlt Imve no oilier kimN before my fit co." Tlili comtiitindiiit'iit enjoins Ilic olilluiiiiiiii of ftliiKlt'-lxmrtt'- d worship mill sertliv. It limy In- - limk.ni ly (I) I".Iiik fur fine's mdf. If llfe' nctlltle renter In celf then one mi Idiiliii'T. CJ) Mulilne plfHMiro the (,'t) k'onl i.f IKIiik. Helm; cototlHI Kvvry one who In greed) H'ol. for kuIiI It hii liliiliilcr. (I) AcIiihIIj N(rlil'i ing idiiN. ::.) II. The 1 Second Commandment (111.1 (!) Wtillc if llrt coiiiiiMindiiit'iil la HK.'ilit fftltta colli, the Mcniid Is dlreeti-- hcmIii( tho uurhli of the true !d muter fulne forma. It run lit' brn'.-ly (1) the ue of IniiigcH III tror-iil('.') putting; Klnftil limn In tlie pin r of Christ; Ct) putting iod himI onlliiHl.i y In till' lntllUtloliH (dure ulilili lie ulone should Imtr III. The Third Commandment p: (in;). The ill re v word "iiln" trimtlnied Ijlng. deceptive, miniil. "(inilt less" la from the word mcmilng cleiin tinpiinuhed. The untitling la Unit iod will not hold to he cienn und will not nllow to Kit tmptllllidicd til in who uses . Ida nnine In n lying, h)Mcrltlcul Thla coiiiimindmeiit limy he hru ken by (1) profanity, Ci) perjury, ('!) levity n lid frhollly, (I) hyxicrlsy, which la profeHn to llvu for (iod yet lllng for self. IV. The Commandment Fourth 1 menu mini-ner- CJ0..S-I1- The comiiiiind to work six day la binding ua to rent on the M'M'lUh. The reMIng one tiny In neven nppllea to mid horaea iim well ua to the mnn mid Ills fiimlly. Thla inny tie broken liy (1) living In Idleueaa, d) working on the day net n part for the wondilp of Cod, CI) ctignglng In ciirmil pirn mi res on the Iord'a dny. V. The Fifth Commandment (111:1). Thla comuiiinduient rests upon the fact that parents stnnd to their children In the place of Cod. It tuny he violated liy (1) disrespect to parents, (1) disobedience. CO failure to give proper care In old age. VI. Sixth The Commandment (20:1.1). The sanctity of human life la due to the fact Hint limn wan created In the likeness and Image of Cod. Thla commandment may ho hroken liy (1) Infill linger Mntt. 5:2"J). (U) haired (I John 3:1.1), CI) neglect of means to preserve life. oppression of ttie weak, (S) suicide, (0) Infanticide (7) unrighteous wara. VII. The Seventh Commandment (20:11). The alii which strikes at the home la most deadly, for It undermines the whole human fahrlc. It tuny lie broken tiy (1) unclean Imaginations, thoughts, and affections (.Matt. 15:11); 0:27, 28), (2) unchaste conversation and wnuton looks (laa. .1:10; 2 Peter 2:H, Ci) divorce, which Is for the most part legalized adultery. VIII. The Eighth Commandment (20:15). This strikes nt the sin of theft. Many things are legally right hut morally wrong. This commandment may lie broken by (1) taking what belongs to another, (2) false weights and measures, (.1) extortion, (4) usury, (5) "graft," (11) making assignments to escape payment of debts. Commandment Ninth The IX. (20:10). The unfailing test of a man's religion Is the use he makes of Ida . tonguo (James 1:20; This comimindmciit may he broken by (1) open lying, (2) perjury, CI) slander. (I) talebearing, (5) breach of promise, (0) withholding truth. (7) (lattery, X. Commandment The Tenth (20:17). This commandment (strikes ut the deslru for things which belong to another. It applies not merely to the open violation, but to the very purpose of the heart. ii a .1:2-8)- Religion Worth Having. religion that cannot bo brought Into every phnno of life Is not worth having: und the affairs of life that cannot tie maintained side by side with Christ's tcuchlugs ought to be scrapped without delay. And until tho brotherhood movement rises to Us responsibilities und makes these facts plain, It will fall to be the power It may be Its privilege to become. A Real Cure. Progress Is the real cure for an of ourselv.s, Q. llucduuuld. A over-stlum- 1010, J. Krnnk Hanley, Inillnnn, nnd Dr. Irn Lundrlth, Tennessee, 211,310 votes. Tho Nntlonnt Prohibition party, curiously enough, tins been rnther opBy ANDRE BELESSORT, Profit in Pan. Lyce National Prohibition Party Organ- posed to prohibition by constitutional In the Inst Year book amendment. ized in Chicago by 500 (1010) wo rend: "AlUiough tho Prohibition party Delegates. Japnn Is tho only nation which hns directly benefited by tho present tuny be said to be committed by platconflict. Beforo tho war Japan was poor, but the war has enriched her form declaration to the adoption of n national prohibition ntnendmrnt, when far moro than the victories of Port Arthur or of llukdcn. Japan has EARLY STANDARD BEARERS ptnred In power, the program of the learned to depend on herself. She has kicked away all her former props, party has never contemplnted ngltn-(Iowith the result that tho war has done more to develop her industries than for u nonpartisan amendment to Eighteenth Amendment Hat Never be enforced by administrations not fa- ten years of effort would have accomplished. Certain industries, such ns Deen Favored by Leaden Because vorable to prohibition. . . . The tho tcxtilo industries, or those of chemical products, nnd tho mnnufactura general opinion seems to favor admit- of glasswnro nnd of European paper, have expanded tremendously in tho of Odds of 10 to 1 Against ting the desirability of the amendment Its Passage. as the end to be nccotnpllabcd, nt the last four years. Japan has created that which it lacked, whilst thnt which it already same time emphnslzlng Its ImpractiThe Nntlonnt Prohibition party Is cability as u method, and denying Its possessed is developing to an extent which tho benefits of a world peace Just (lfty years old, Its fulling on September 1, Will. It was necessity as it condition precedent to would never have nllowcd it to hope for. In order to give nn ndequato idea ... horn In I'urwell hull, Chicago. Tho securing national prohibition. of this progress, it is only necessary to glanco nt tho statistics, which prove convention numbered about 500 per- The odds lire so overwhelmingly against the ratification of mi amendthat tho net profits of the tcxtilo industries hnve increased by 5,330,000 sons from 111 Mutes. The formation of the party was ment that they cannot possibly be yen since the beginning of tho war, while tho profits of tho chemical indusexprobably first discussed In public ut overcome through nny reasonable tries have increased by 1,133,600 yen. a Pennsylvania htato temperance con- penditure of time, money and effort so long ns the liquor trnlllc exists to fight Once started in this direction Japan resolved to acquire complete vention In 1.SIJ7. Temperance lenders had failed to get much consideration for Its life." economic independence. This is proved by the fact that although beforo The National Prohibition party Is tho war Japan was behind Germany in the manufacture of artificial dyes from the Itepubllcnn and Democratic parties and were feeling the need of certnlnly right about tho nppnrent Independent notion. The Good Tern- - odds against the adoption by congress and many other chemical products, she has now taken these industries comof u constitutional amendment nnd pletely in hand, and two companies have been formed with tho approbation Its ratification by the states. There direct aid of the Japanese government, so as definitely to check any hnve been 1,757 amendments to the uid ittcmpt Germany may eventually mJko to resume her supremacy in thoso Constitution proposed und 18 of them have been pnssed. Herein lies the mar- llrcctions. vel of the ratification of the eighteenth amendment In nbout thirteen months. Religions of the World. On Loving. It ling been figured tint t the chances According to the latest available fig"Whnt J enn't understand Is thnt If against the passing of an amendment ures, the religions of the world are dipeople wnnt to be loved nnd everyore 10 to 1. Tho case Is put thus: vided ns follows: Chrlstlnns, C0M,.ril0,- (Wl. P..nhmlnnl.li nml Tunisia .100. body does why In the nnme of goodThe chances against ratification arc ness don't they do n little loving on ; 2 to 1 In the bouse of representatives, 8.10,000; Jiohnmmednns, their own account? You needn't exnnd 2 to 1 In the senate, and. there- Hindus, 210,540,000; Anlmlsts, pect to get what you don't give." Buddhists, 1.1S,ail,000; fore ! to 1 In congress. Thnt Is: "Kitty Canary," by Kate L. Hosher. 25,000,000; Jews, 12,20o,000; unShould the measure puss either house classified, 15.2SO.000. People's Home op by unanimous vote, the Active Volcano. position In the other house would Journal. The most active volcano In the world block It In congress ns u whole; In s Mount Snngay. It is 17,100 feet other words, tho resolution must be Dally Thought. high, situated on the enstern chuln of supported on the two chances In each more good by our symWc often do the Andes, South Amerlcu. It hns house, while If the opposition scores pathy than by our labors. Canon Far been In constant erupt' n since 172S. on Its one chance In either house, the rur. measure' falls. The chances In the state legislatures nrc 0 to 1 ngalnst t.i- 5!'si. Vsco' nf the resolution; hence, In the congress Tread nnd the legislatures combined the chances arc 10 to 1 against passage, In other words, tho measure might James Black. puss both houses of congress unanl plars, an Jyder of total abstainers or mously, and be defeated as a whole by ganlzed In IS.il nt I flea, N. l wen the one chnnce In the states. It might nlsu working to this end. pass either house of congress nnd all The cull for the Chicago convention of the legislatures unanimously, und originated Mny 20, IWW: In the grand be defeated by the one chance In the lodge of the Hood Templars ut Osw. other house of congress. go, N, Y., which applnted a committee St. John Makes a Stir. to convene a national gathering to John P. St. John wns tho first Proorganize n political party favorable to prohibition legislation, This commit hibition party candidate to make n tee consisted of John Itussell, Detroit, renl stir In the political world. What Mich.; Daniel Wllklns, Illoomlugtoii,! he did In the campaign of 1SS1 wns Ill,; J. A. Silencer, Cleveland, ).; John long remembered. St. John wus born N. Stearns, New York, and Jnmes In Indiana und In the Civil war wns lieutenant-colone- l of the One Hundred Itlack, Lancaster Pa. At this conven--' Forty-thirregiment, Illinois vol tlon the party was organized, a plat- and unteers. lie was twice elected gov form was udopted nnd n national com-mlttee was appointed, with John Itus- ernor of Kansas on the Itepubllcnn ticket nnd was defeated for hell chairman. i to this otllce In 1SS2 by The first national nominating con-lii t Ion Itcpubllcuns, who thought him ventlon assembled In Columbus, O., on Washington's birthday. 1S72. It too warm a friend of the temperance named James lllack for president und cause. Frances E. Wlllard and n delego John Itussell for vice president. IIHck was one of the founders of the Na- tlon of women presented un enormous tional Temperance Society nnd Pub- petition to the Republican national lication house, an organizer of the fa- convention, urging consideration fot mous Ocean Grove (N. J.) Camp tho prohibition forces. The story ol Uint time was thnt the petition was Meeting association and a prominent Upon his denth In not only laid on the table hut thrown flood Templar. 1SJK1 he left his "temperance library" of 1,200 volumes to the National Temperance society. Itussell, the "Father is its of the Prohibition pnrty," wns a Meth odist minister und a lending Good lost And Templar. Ills newspaper, the Penln- stilar Herald, wus the first to advocate be replaced. the formation of a separate political party for prohibition. Good Notwithstanding tho worthiness of the cause and the candidates, the pub I lie supixirt nt the election of 1872 wns not enthusiastic. service. The totul of tho votes received by lllack und Itussell was but fi,C07. are United States In 1870 Green Clay Smith of Ken76 tucky and Gideon T. Stewurt of Ohio were the candidates. They polled make. us business 11,7.17 votes. In 18S0 Neul Dow of .Maine, with II. A. Thompson of Ohio us running male, appealed to the of five You country. General Dow wns widely use known us the author of the Maine pro4 hibition law, but he succeeded In get and ting only 10,.1(!! votes. famous Candidates and Their Vote. The Prohibition convention of 1800 heavy-dut- y spilt the party over woman suffrage is also and money. The "free silver" minor--. as well as Solid Ity formed a Liberal party, with llent-IcJohn P. St. John. of Nebraska und Southgntu of They Illinois ns Its standard-bearers- . good find on tho floor, whero It wns found the polled about Kl.000 votes. next day, much tho worso for wear. best and The feature of the Prohibition camAnyway, Miss Wlllard took het paign of l'.HK) wus u tour of tho country by the candidates und a corps of grievance to the Prohibition party. speakers by special train. In 1012 The Prohibition party offered the to St. Sales and the Prohibition convention renom- nomination for president MurylandJohn, fot inated the candidates of 11)03. The with William Daniel of gladly to will John candldsles since 18SI and their vote vice president. St. wus accepted the Ho an effective nomination. are us follows: 1888, Clinton It. Flsk, New Jersey, speaker und campaigner und bo, went out nfter blood and especially ltc-- j and .1. A. Itrooks, Missouri, 240,0-t- : publican blood. Ue carried tho war votes. New York, considered n "doubt18i2, John Hldwell, California, and Into ful" Btuto In tho exciting struggle of votes, J. II. Crantlll, Texns, 270,710 O, IH'.Ml, Joshua Levering, Maryland, that campaign between James lllulne und Grover Cleveland. and llulo Johnson, Illinois, 130,753 St. John Jumped tho Prohibition vote voles. votes. 1000, John O. Woolley, Illinois, atid from 10,300 votes to 150,020 II. It. Metcalf, Ithodu Island, 200,1 GO What Is more, he polled enough votes In New York to defeat tho "Plumed votes. Knight" In that state and, as It 1001, S. C. Swallow, Pennsylvania, and Qeorco II. Carroll, Texus, 258,203 turned out, In tho nation. Tho feeling of tho time is Indicated by the Hi til ' . ' voles. IMNH1II 1003, Eugene W. Chaflu, IlllnoU, and fact that St. John was burned la tea, elllgy In more than 100 cities. jUrou S. Watklns, OMo, 203,231 TO n ki,h-jo,uuuShin-tolstone-thir- d -1 nntl-pro-l1 I War Has Taught Japanese to Develop Their Resources in All Directions MILLIONS FOR CHRIST Siriking "Gall to Arras" In Bishop Warne's Message. THE OPPORTUNITY IS HOW Centenary Call It For Vision, Declare Speakers at Great Convention In Columbus Marvelous In India Described. Awakening Columbus, O. (Special.) "Now Is tho time to win for Christ tho fifty millions of India's depressed classes. They nre moving toward Him. We mny have them or lose them as we will." This was tho striking "call to arras" brought to tho Methodist Centenary (Cincinnati area) convention at hull by Illshop R V. Warno of India. A stirring address brought home to his hcareVs tho bishop's conviction thnt If Christianity Is to be the faith of India's millions, America's peopla must move quickly to bring them Its messngo. In this regard, lllsnop Warne but reflected the views of many other leaders who havo studied the world situation as it cow presents Itself. "India's loyalty during the war has been second to none. In no other country, In proportion to tho population have the forces of sedition been so srrall, and have all classes, willing Mc-orl- "mm un. r. I. JOHNSON. Executive Secretary, Cincinnati Area, Methodist Centenary, to make tho Ufa sacrifice, joined tha cause of the allies," said Bishop Warne, who described heroic acts of the armies from India. Turning to conditions in India, lilshop Warne discussed the great spiritual awakening towards Christianity an awakening which baa been the marvel of Christian leaders. Illshop Warne said: "This movement has swept on, gradually Increasing In force and expansion until In the Methodist alone to say nothing of we are baptizing about 40,000 converts a year, and holding back about 200,000 on our waiting list. There has never been any. where else such a situation In church Good Tires Speed Deliveries better than tires. time others No car through tire troubles cannot tires are the best practical guarantee of your car's continuous and economical good tires the best Tires years of experience in the rubber tires our to have taught have your choice different types for passenger car or light delivery Nobby', Chain', 'Usco', 'Plain', the 'Royal Cord'. the 'Nobby Cord' for the Truck Tire. Among these tires you will exactly the treads suited to your car your driving conditions. church history. These great multitudes are being held back for lack of missionaries and money to train and support Indian workers, and this unprecedented situation furnishes one of the strongest reasons for the centenary call for the consecration of the young life of our churches In Christian America and a call to the whole church for sufficient funds to meet this great emer- There y vehicles, Service Depot dealer Our nearest you. point them out United States Tires are Good Tires mtBBSl vsniiinpppi States." gency." lilshop Warne and other speakers of the convention presented a vivid picture of the similar situation in other parts of the world, and at home. Itosources of men and money to meet tho call must be provided now, or tho opportunity passes, they declared. Must Register In Rural Life. "Tho sad commentary ou traditional church activity is that It has failed to register in the life of the rural community," said 1'rofessor I'aul L. Vogt, head of the rural work department of the board of home mission of tho M. K. church. Dr. Vogt called attention to tho constant drain upon tho leadership resources of the country because oX tho marked disparity In standards of living between the rural and urban In one of tho best discommunities. tricts of Methodism, he said, SO per cent of the .Methodist leaders were college graduates In the urban communities, while but S per cent of thoso In tho rural churches were college graduates. Yet In one of these rural churches recently 22 college graduates were In attendance at a religious service. "The development of rural work through the Ceutenary la standing for the broad program of church activities la commuuitkia where Methodism has the sole responsibility, which will make the church aud the pastor a leador In bringing rural civilization up to tho standards of the best In America," said Professor Vogt. "Already marked resulu have been achieved in many typical' throughout tks United: sections Pago Klglit TUB CITIZEN February Kingston visited W. B. Lackey nnd Miss Stella Landfamily Sunday. ers has ncceplcd a position copying Miss deeds nl the court bouse. Elizabeth Anderson has accepted n position as bookkeeper In tho Hnscl-do- n Garago. Mr. anil Mr. Creed Simpson of Danvillo spent tho week end with her pnrcnts, Mr. nnd Mm. Mrs. Elizabeth Sam Schooler. Joseph Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Davis, in Nashville, Tenn. CLAY COUNTY Malcom Mnlcom, Jan. 31. Wo nro hav- 0, 1010. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No cormpondrne pubtUhrd unlm lamed In full by tha writer. Th nam n evidence of rood faith. Write plainly. It not for publication, but JACKSON COUNTY McKee MitK'nn I.'nli Tlmrn nrn nn new cases of (In at present, but sovcrai of pneumonia. The doctors are busy almost night and day. Died, February 1, tho lilllo daughter of Simon Dixon, with pneumonia, and another child is not expected to Sam Juild of Wind Cave live. died Friday night with pneumonia, following the tin. His wife is very Mrs. low with the same disease. Frank Johnson was called to Moorcs Creek Saturday by the serious ill- The King's ncss of her daughter. Daughters met at the "Silver Lining" home Saturday and elected now officers for the coming year as follows: Mrs. Clara Farmer, president; Mrs. Emily Mintcr, vice president; Helta Pas, secretary; and Lucy Van- Friday morn- derPloeg, treasurer. ing at two o'clock Mrs. Mary Little, was awakened by fire in her home, bul it bad gained such headway beforo it was discovered it was impossible to save the house. Evcry- thing was burned but two feather and their clothes. Her oldest child barely escaped being burned to death; in less than two minutes after ho was rescued tho roof fed in The loss of both bouse and furnituro was covered by S3.I00 In- -; uauuaru who, surancc. sergi. has been in the army for somo time has been honorably discharged and IS' at home. While in Franco lie was Jesse Boggs, sovcrely wounded. son of Jailor Boggs, who has been in France for almost a year, is vis- iting his parents at this place. Ho recoived three wounds while in ac- is pro- -j tion. Our Sunday-scho- ol grossing nicely with large attend- -, ancc. Lucilo uollier and bromcr, Harvey, and Dr. G. S. Hildrctb are spending a few days in Lcxigton this week, having some dental work done. t-J Sunday. Bud Wnthcn is building n now dwelling house. John John nn liriiplil n nnu fnnin .Inrnna Jiilni John Couch son last week, for $15. and John Jones returned last, rues day from Hamilton, 0. Wheeler Wilson has bought tho Cunagim stock of goods and moved his former stock to the Cunagim stand. K. T. Cornell, John Couch, and John Callihan of this place have received news from thoir boys in France Tho Iluv, that they aro all well. Mr. Hacker will bo with the church at this place tho third Saturday and Sunday in February. Ho will attend tho church during tho present year Bond Bond, Feb. 1. We aro enjoying tho plcasantcst and most beau tiful weather ever witnessed in January. Farmers are doing quilo a Abijah bit of winter plowing. Johnson and Mrs. Walter Rico have put up a new stock of goods at Cor- neilus Station. Charlie Baldwin Mrs. Monroe Reyhas smallpox. nolds visited her sister, Mrs. Sarah Hader, who lives at tho Frank Cor-beneilus place Monroe Pennington and family visited at Sam Taylor'd Sunday night. John Elim and Leonard Moore are both homo on u furlough. Jcsso Boggs, who left this vicinity. here in September, 1917, lias return Rockford .Mrs. Jim ed lomo from Franco Rockford, Feb. 3. We still have Fauzy, proprietress of Green Turtle somo flu in our neighborhood; scv- -l Hotel, has moved to tho Alfred LU- eral cases, in Hie low lands. Thotie place A. J. Casteel has pur- - mas Kidwell's wife died last week; chased tho Neal Cope farm for SC00. of flu. William Riddlo of near! Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Davis were in Conway died willi flu last week. Annvillc Saturday evening calling Jesse Cole's family are down with on Dentist II. II. Johnson. Mrs the flu. J. W. McCollom's family Tillio York has been sick, but is are up aflcr being confined with II. C. Davis smallpox. better at this writing. Sovcrai around hcrej made a business trip to Peoples Fri- - aro summoned to Mt Vernon court day. Mrs. Laura Fox and baby aro this week. The Rev. W. M. C. visiting relatives at this place. Hutchins preached al Scaffold Cano Wo still urgo tho people to bo sav- Sunday. Wo aro having somo of . ing with food in order to help feed tho finest weather for plowing and tho starving pcoplo of Europe. not many ablo to tako advanlago cl Jerry York is installing, a water it. Aunt Helen Guinn died last Goochland system in his dwelling house. Mrs. week and was buried at Scaffold' 1. havGoochland, Feb. We aro .Nannie Allen visited on Pigeon Roost Cano cemetery. She wa3 83 years ing somo flno weather for this sealast Sunday. Charley Taylor's fam old. She was a good Christian womson of the year. Pcoplo An this part aro busy turning their ground ily have had the flu, but arc belter en and loved by the entire neighbor now. Mrs. R. E. Taylor and baby, hood. She leaves a husband and and preparing for their crop. The Mainard, arc both very sick with ono adopted son besides a host of flu is still raging in this neighborthe flu. Misses Evan and Ada Mooro friends to mourn her loss. Her hood. Mrs. Joseph Drow died of were tho pleasant guests of Mrs lasted seven weeks. Mrs flu. Hiram Callahan is no bettor Coyle's family is getting up aflcr at this writing. Mrs. Maggie Mar- Sarali Davis Monday evening. Everett Sim3 tin visited her mother, Mrs. Cather- Grover Denham who has been with several days of flu. A. E. F. in Franco has returned ii still in tho Robinson Hospital but ine McCoIIum, Wednesday. Mr. the lo the U. S. A Tom Brewer has is some belter now. Rollio Mo- and Mrs. Thomas Hayes, who have Cullom has had his broken leg opx been in Ohio for somo time, are at been making ties for John Seals. erated on by Robinson Brothers of Fox Town homo again. Wo regret to hear Fox Town, Feb. 1. Influenza is Bcrea. of tho death of Mrs. Ben Gabbard. They have our heartfelt sympathy. still raging. There are several new ESTILL COUNTY Sam Callahan left Monday for cases; one death latelj-- an infant Locust Branch Hamilton wbcro he oxpects to work. of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Fox died Locust Branch, Jan. 30 There is Leo Kales got a letter from his Sunday. Two of G. W. Fox's brother, Hichard, who is in Franco. children are very low with pneu- lots of sickness in this vicinity. M. Kindred is no belter. Every L. G. Isaacs was in this Ho said he thought he would bo at monia. homo in tho spring. Corn is sell- vicinity yesterday dehorning cat- body in this vicinity has tho flu. tle. ing at $150 per bushel. Tho following soldier boys Giles Gentry nnd wife or Oklahoma from hero have been discharged re aro visiting his sister, Mrs. Beulah Gray Hawk Deland cently and aro at homo now: Ben Hickncll, or Ibis place. Gray Hawk, Feb. 3 P. M. Begloy Felty, Aigin Isaacs, and Henry Abncr has como home from thn of Lagrange, Ga, is visiting bis fath Jim Bicknell's famLeonard Morris, the camp to stay. er, J. H. Begley, a few days, for the McKinnoy. ily havo all had tho flu. mail carrier, had influenza la first time in four years. Mrs. Bill Jones of Three Links is visiting her week; glad to say ho is ablo to bo CLARK COUNTY Ebb Webb is John B. Begloy, over on tho routo again working in tho oil field at Granny Log Lick Saturday and Sunday. L. J. Rob Log Lick, Fe)i. 2. Richardson Springs. Shtdo and Bom to the inson sold ono pair of small mules to J. F. Hays, our hustling merchant, J. B. Fox aro in Hamilton, O., ;it wife or W. T. Eubanks, January 21, G. A. Cran and family are a flno son, whom they named Elbert for $305. Mr. Robinson has gono to work. going to niovo into tho house vacat Henry. Edwnrd F. Neal or Richmond to buy two more. Our who hns recently been a There is Collego is closed for two weeks on eu y boiomon Lamb. Holiness meeting at G. W. McKin soldier in Franco visited his uncle, account of the flu. Dr. R. E. Bart-le- tt and wife liavo gono to Lexing- noy 's every Saturday night. Every Dr. A. T. Neal, a row days last week. Bro. James Lunsrord or Droyrus Thomai ton to pay their son and daughter a body Invited to como. few days visit. Thoir adopted Cox bought two young mules tho and family and Leonard, his brother, oamo over yesterday to his regular daughter, Miss Grace Vicar, is stay- other day; tho prico was $225.00.ing with Miss Lola Bingham while Mrs. William McKinnoy is very low appointment,' but owing to the flu epidemic had n very small congreconsumption.. they aro gono. Samuel Begley is with gation Tho Rev. D. H. Mathcrly working for J. B. Bingham this and family and Leonard, his brother, wcok. Mrs. Louisa Tinchor and ROCKCASTLE COUNTY nil or Richmond, visited homefolks Mrs. Mary Bingham havo had Boone a few days of last week. Tall lagrippe, but aro convalescing at Boono, Feb. 3 Church nnd Sunday Eubanks camo in last week rrom tliis writing. School havo opened to tho public- at Camp Meado with his dischargo, Parrot View ror tho first limo in sev ready to go to farming In tho spring. Parrot, Feb. 3. Many of tho eral months, duo to tho flu. There Wo havo somo prospects tor anfarmers havo been doing a lot of nro several new cases of flu In our other store at Log Lick. J. II. Daw plowing during tho flno weather or midst. Mr. and Mrs. Bright Cbas son and ramily of Winchester, visited tho past month. A boy was born teen wero visiting their daughtor, Tho to Mr. and Mrs. Ed Moore, recently. Mrs. Wilburn Gatliff, at Rockford Mrs. Maud Neal last Sunday. flu situation is taking another hold Hamoy Baker has moved to tho Sunday last. Misses Nancy and place recently vacated' by Gcorgo Julia Grant wero shopping in Berca on tho peolo al Ibis timo but i. somo heller. Mr. McKinnoy and Stephens. Bob Gabbard of Bond ono day last week Died. Saturday ramily of Ross' Creek, Estill county, visited liomoiolKs at this, placo last night, Mrs. Tom Kidwell, of Conway havo moved to thoir hew homo hero and nro well satisfied. Wo nro real glad thai tho editor has ono moro correspondent from Clark county on tho force, William Lowry mado a business trip to Win chester last Tuesday. Mick Elkin passed through hero last Wednes- ds ; ' fim-in-Ia- w, Lnw-renceb- Sho was ft good woman and liked by all who know her. S1io leaves ft husband and eight children to mourn her loss. Tho bereaved ones Miss have our sincere sympathy. Mn'ry Rich Is visiting friends nl Leo We were very Gibson's this week. sorry to hear of tho death of J. W. Chaslccn of Johnctla. Tho bereaved ones have our heartfelt sympathy. The new serial, "The Light in the Clearing," is very interesting. Wo hope it will continue so. Garfield Gabbard's family aro all down with Wo aro having line tho flu. weather in tills locality at present, nnd farmers are getting ready for business. Cooksburg Cooksburg, Feb. 3. - Floyd Allen who has been very sick Is slowly improving. Several of tho noigb bors aro planning to attend court at Ml. Vernon this week. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McGuiro spent Saturday and Sunday with their father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis People of Owens, fit Dry Fork. this vicinity were sorry to bear of tho death of John Wnlkcr Chaslccn. He was a good boy all through his boyhood days, and was a student with us at old Crook Creek school bouse for years. Ho will bo sadly missed among friends and relntives. The wife of I. G. Drew was taken to tho happy homo abovo last week. She had only been sick a short time. Sho leaves a husband and sovcrai children and many relatives and friends to mourn for her. Sho was a good woman and loved by all who Wheat looks flno In knew her. da wjtli n drovo of hogs ho bought In Powell rounly at 12 cents per pound. Success lo Tho Citizen nnd lis many readers. rianagan Flanagan, Feb. 3. Wo nil deeply regretted to hear of Tbeodoro Roosovcll's death. Wo undcrs'and t lint Mr. and Mrs. Smippo Mullins were visiting in East Hernstndt last wcok. Miss Mary Rich of Snyder Is working first trick operator Miss Petronella hero at Flanagan. lloldon has returned lo her homo ut Conway, after an extended Visit Mrs. with relatives at tills place. Daisy Paino and daughter, Oerlio Emma, from Fincaslle, aro visiting Henry relalives hero (bis week. Gibson of Nina was tho guest of Miss Mary Rich Saturday nfternoon. Hurrah for Tho Citizen nnd its many readers. GARRARD COUNTT Paint Lick Paint Lick, Feb. 3. Sam and Tom Plummcr, brothers, died with pneumonia which followed Influenza. They both left largo families. Mr. nnd Mrs. Hugh Conn nro parents of n baby girl. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Wynn and daughter, Mary Bane, and Mr. nnd Mrs. W. C. Wynn wero guests Sunday of John Smith nnd family in Berca. Joo Barr and friend, Mr. Ihinger, of the ship Florida have been spending ten days wilh Mr. and Mrs. 0. M. Barr near Mrs. Margaret Williams Lowell. was called from Harlan to her sister. Mrs. Arthur Matlock, who is very ill Frank Davis anil Lawt with flu. renco Creech have received their discharges from Camp, Meado and nro at home now. Mr.s W. W. West visited her son, Logan, Monday, in Berea. Mrs. John Davis lias been very ill with appendicitis. Wo are glad to report her as being Tho High School will bebetter. gin hero February 10, having been closed since October on account of the epidemic ing beautiful weather, but lots of sickness is reported. Mrs. Rebecca Browning is very poorly. Mr. Mnttio Pennington who has been suffering with pneumonia fever ii improving. -- Mrs. Alpha Bond Hold, wife of Felix Reid, died Wednesday, Hie 22nd, leaving n little infant or n few hours. Her remains wero Iniil to rest in llio Wilson cemetery. She was loved by all who knew her. Tho wife of Felix Turner quietly passed out of this life on tho 25th. leaving n father, mother, husband, and a host of friends to mourn her loss. Her remains were laid to rest in tho Muncio cemetery, funeral services being held by the Rev. J. II. Browning. The friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Clarke wero shocked and saddened by tho sudden illness and death of Mrs. Clarke, resulting from blood poison, on the 2dlh. Sho was n devoted Chrlslion nnd va- - greatly loved by all who knew her. Sho had been a member of tho Missionary Baptist church for rorty years. All her children were with her through her illness nnd death. S1io leaves n husband, two daughters, ono son, and a wbolo community or friends to mourn her loss. We greally regret to lose theso Christian sisters from our midst, nnd the bereaved ones have the deepest sympathy of tho entire neighborhood, "Wo loved them, but Jesus loved them moro; anil angels rame and look them to tho Heavenly Shining Shore." Vine Farmers are takVino, Feb. 1. ing nilvnnlngo of llio nlco wcnlhcr, and are gelling along nicely with G. W. Browning and their work. family who havo tho 11 ii aro very Mr, nnd Mrs. Esther Ferpoorly. guson who havo been very sick nro Charley Fergunboul well again. son nnd Miss Comllln Copo were united In the holy bonds of matrimony, Jnnunry 25. May God's rich-ePennblessings bo (heirs--Feli- x ington made a business trip to Bond Mrs. Mnrtha Rico who has Friday. been very poorly Is nlilo lo bo out again. Dr. J. M. Morns, who visited homefolks Inst week has returned lo tho service of tho United Stales. Re will be sent lo llio coast Died nl her homo, Immediately. Jnnunry 20, Mrs. Martha Clarko of Mnlcom, nfler n few days of suffering, caused by blood poison. Sho leaves a husband, ono son nnd two daughters, one brother nnd ono sister, and n host of relatives and friends to mourn her hvs; but our loss is her eternal gain. Sho ha been a member of tho Baptist church for many years, and was n most Sho was over devoted Christian. ready to administer to the sick, nnd speak nn enoournging word to llio grief stricken. Sho lived n most beautiful life and will ha greatly missed by her many friends. Her remnlns were laid to rel in tho Mnlrom cemetery. st MADISON COUNTY I Blue Lick Since tho overturning or Pandora's box, there has probably never been such a scourge of plague and pestilence on tho fnco of tho earth ns nl tho present. Tho latest is tho "French Itch," direct from Paris, and like Hie fashions it tins not ns yet been unlver- (ConUnnsd on fa rtvt) Bluo Lick, Feb. 2. I Lancaster Lancaster, Feb. 3 Mrs. Chester Lewis of Berca has been visiting hero tho past week. John Doty was buried hero Friday afternoon. He had flu and then pneumonia. Mr. Doty leaves a wife nnd four children.' Mrs. Melvin Parsons is very ill at' the home of her parents, Mr. and. Mrs. Conley Broadus. Messrs. Sam James nnd Samuel Lackey of' Ifa-agfe'ff- g75 il A Field Satisfaction Because Ho Sowed off THREE THINGS EVERY FARMER WANTS ARE HIS HOME COUNTY PAPER HIS CITY DAILY PAPER ' HIS FARM PAPER With its budget of county court and political news, neighborhood gossip and personal mention o( its own adjacent communities, marriages, deaths, land sales, local crop condition reports, etc. ' of the World, while it is fresh from the telegraph opinions and other features. Delivered each morning by R. F. 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