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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 22, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919052201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 22, 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. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST. mait-malt- Kntmd at tkt eta Votloffict at Omit, Kv a. frond yrniirr Att of Marth, MM. lStllithti A'wry Tkundav at lltrta, AV. Pe-v-otegjp The Citizen DEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 22, 1019. One Dollar and Vol. XX. Flvo Conts Per Copy. About Prohibition 16,-19-20. . ttie Interests of the ILffoujxteLiii Focyple Memorial Day Knowledge is Power and the way to keep up with modern Knowledge Is to read a good Newspaper. Fifty Cents Per Year. No. 47. WorUNews Tho Peace Congress is making headway with the terms of selllo-me- nt affecting other countries than Germany. Tho boundaries of the new Czecho-Slav- ic pnd Jugo-Slav- lo states have been drawn definitely and questions affecting Rumania havo been determined. Tho Austrian representatives aro In Ver sailles and will soon know tho terms. An effort 13 being mado to keep separato tho representatives from Austria-Hungaand Germany, that they may not conspire. ry On next July ist, unless Congress reverses Itself, the United States outlaws the liquor trafficjiy act of Congress. National prohibition of the liquor tiafhcby Constitutional Thus Amendment becomes effective January the legal manufacture and sale of beer nnd whiskey comes to an end in all our great nation. More than of all the states had prohibited liquor by state law before the federal government made prohibition nationstates, the District of Columwide. Now the forty-eigbia, and all territories climb aboard the water wagon to s of all the states repeal the remain there until Eighteenth Amendment in the same fashion it has been adopted. No one believes this will be done. A little more than half a century ago our Nation destroyed human slavery. We were the last civilized country to outlaw the slave traffic. Now in the great temperance reform our beloved Land has the honor of being the first to completely free herself from this curse. Other countries, however, are not far behind America in this movement. Canada is a partner and Denmark a close second. New Zealand missed her chance to enter with us this year by 1800 majority. The campaign against alcohol is now world-widA great international convention with delegates from fifty countries is to meet in Washington, D. C, the first of next month. Tours of dry cities and states are now n League to show the being conducted by the visiting delegates from other countries just how much prohibition of liquor aids business and lessens crime. two-thirht ds What Do" IMean to You7 two-third- CiVXH I " A di-C- T- What !o It mean, ihls msrchlns; past of th host that rai ,co th" Unne 'hat brightly I M ll 'M. J KJyl SNK' j u yyy V" U yXi rf&U jV-2r ? -- (l , I You have r,eir4 x? ti i i P if"""" U U O i Af I I AM y" YoS" V'" heard men mr "tox ,h- - iTi?,'0'''' ,hearajr and honored the ,71 V 'Win Ml ffFl fl iff I ILy y V to SS Zsr L 1 ft , J A J II on' ,,ut whatIs, the lesson you teach rour .on, . An1 "hayie the meaning ot thla to youT VVhat do" " man. this trudging bjr old men who will ceaaa ere 0f To march to the gravel where their com- - You h,lv" lw-r"p" nnd of the cause that was la I fl l A) m A nf V f ff 1 U f ' V l Ml y e. yo 1 1 "'' A j -- III Vt- III II ll'7 III I I TT I 1 11 if I L ll A J M I 1 rd,"a 110 0r ,0 h'ar 'he cheers of the careless thron,T But what V u th9 ,i",on n hM 'I'M v j V X - Tlio present German government still giving expression to tho opposition to the poaco terms and denies reports that tho peaco will eventually be signed, regardless of tho views of tho government. Numerous petitions aro said to be reaching tho Pope at Rome to gel him t0 use his influence in the lino of modifying the terms and making them less harsh. Is I I l i I Anti-Saloo- A A 11 1 l V( This international congress at Washington is the opening movement of a campaign against alcohol which will end in complete and final banishment of liquor throughout the whole world. The Peace Congress at Paris has recognized this fact by several articles in the peace pact relating to the regulation of the liquor traffic. The world knows that alcohol is humanity's greatest enemy and it now appears that out of the War is coming the settlement. Let us feel a just pride that America has pointed the way and instead of being the last as in the case of human slavery has been the first to banish liquor. We as Kentuckians must remember that next November we are called upon to write into our State Constitution a clause forever prohibiting the manufacture and sale of liquor in Kentucky. Only by voting overwhelmingly for this amendment to our State Charter can we show ourselves in step with the progress of our age. THE GRAND ARMY AT BEREA lv 1 M I And what " th" meanlnK of th 10 you They offered all that the brave may give Where ,he "'""h prey and the timid ,v I I Dearer to them than the right to live Wa he( right to die In their country's y I I I y rt-" 5 11 11 The crowd Is granting them Its ap. ll U 'I. A s&? I I ThlnHng that thus they receive their They have given much and have not J 1 complned. ,n nut whtt 'cr sh -I t of referring tho to tho people of Germany lias been suggested as ono way or solving Iho question and or throwing the responsibility from the shoulders of tho government From nil appearances there Is a gcod deal of popular opposition to the treaty but nothinc definite can at present bo predicted as to the result of such rcrcrendum. Tho question treaty of peace ,e',on J,our on has .srt And what Is the meaning to youT -- S. E. Riser. Kentucky News Prof. J. G. Crabhe, of tho University of Colorado, is being considered U. S. News Another is proposed in a bill U. S. PLANES IN SEA FLIGHT bonus for service men drafted by Repfor tho Presidency of Kentuoky resentative Emerson, Ohio. He would Wcsloyan College to succeed Presi- give the fighters $306 in addition to dent J. L. Clark who has resigned. the 900 granted by tho last Congress. Kentucky won the great Victory Loan Handicap with sales totaling $21,877,350. She was declared lo',bc tho llrsl stato in tho Eighth (St. Louis) Federal Reserve District to, go over tho top. Kentucky's quota I wns 't.705,I50. James D. Klack, of Barbourville, Governor for threo yenrs, became Governor of Kentucky at 12.25 o'clock Monday afternoon. Tho oath was administered by Judk'o Ilnllin Hurt, of the Court of Appeals. Tho inauguration ceremonies wero simple. BEACH AZORES Tho Belgians are much incensed at the selection or tho colors or tho new German flag. They aro the samo as thoso used in the Belgian flag and could not easily bo distinguished at a distance. It docs no! appear, thus far, that there has been any intentional imitation, but tho resentment is nothing bul natural. Germany should select colors and designs that are different. at any rate, from those of the allies. Perhaps it is a case or German lack or humor. , PRAIRIE TROOPS LAND AT GOTHAM Words of Appreciation Veteran from a A. O. Stanley, of Kentucky, was sworn in Tuesday, May 20, as United States Senator. Ho was escorted by Ills' colleague, Senator J. C. W. Reck-- 1 ham, to the desk of Vice President .ii.irsiiiiu, wiiu iiiiiiiiiiiiercu wio NfW York. Slav 10. Tho vnnzunnl uiiiii ui onii-e- . a iiiiuuicr oi irieuus of the I'rulrlu division arrived In N w ot tho former Governor wero in tho York nft or u your In tlu uiir. Tim galleries to witness the simple ceremen enme ou tho transport Slouut mony. clip. traveiuiK at nn iiio nuvy lU'imrtinent docked tho Tho troubles anticipated by Lou vessel at pier 1, Moboken. Three boats went down the buy to meet tho isville as to noxt winter's fuel gas Slount Vernon off quumiitlne. The aro all 0vcr, and tho situation which New York muyor'H welnnne commitnl first promised considerable lititee nnd a hand were on u patrol boat. gation lias been relioved. Tho Governor Loudon headed the initials Oil and Gas Company, comwelcome committee unit a party of 'JWJ posed of n number of wenlthy West relatives nnd friends urocted the boys Virginia coal operators, has closed from tho docks of the steamship n Contract with tho Louisvillo Gas Princess. StaJ. Gen. David Shanks and high nnd Elcctrio Company for a supply olllclals of the army nnd navy went covering tho noxt fifteen years. aboard the Slount Vernon from the army tuu General Johnston. The navy The acreago of wheal in Kentucky olMolnhj, yeJooimMl Seejotiiry. PiinloN, Is given nt '21 moro thnn last year's cstimalo. This is duo Jargely on Pig Tear) (Contlaned on Ftge Eight) to tho efforts mado last fall for an Increased acreago at that lime. Tho CONTENTS Head tho Bargain Counter News approximate acreago as of May 1st. on imgo four. 1019, was 100 ns compared with PAGE 1. Editorial: About Pro-Rotf at tho samo timo last year with hihitlon. S. World News; conditions nt which is slightly News; Stato Nows. Patronize our homo merchants. 'less than last 89, year. Opinions vary PAGE X Sohool Nows: Gonoral; They havo you in mind when they as to tho extent wheat has been Inso Winning Contest Essay: Willi buy thoir slock of goods, and jured by thn extreme cold jspoll tho n selection that will meet your Doughboys in Belgium latter part of April. needs. PAOE 3. Serial Story. Current Total subscriptions to tho Moth-odi- sl Events. Missionary Cenlnnary Fund PAGE 4. Locals and District Nows. It pays to ndvortiso. Ono of Tho In tho Kentucky Conforenco wero Church News, Citizen stafT sold n typewriter twice $125,800, nccording to reports reachonco to a lady in Indiana PAGE 5. Community Workor's ing W. W. nail, conforenco director, he advertised tho articlo In Tuesday night. Report. Southern Methodists Tho Citizen. of tho Stnle raised $10,017 during PAGE 6. Mountain Agriculture. thn day, and it is thought that the Greetings of W. R. C. Resoluquota of $000,000 will bo easily tions nnd Now Officers of Ladles lleinhardl's speech on page (wo reached boforo tho closo of tho camof Q. A. R. was given at tho Memorial Exer- paign Sunday, May 25, Tho Mays-vll- lo PAGE 7. G. A. It. Nows. Italo- - cises in Chapel, and wo aro endistrict of tho coherence Is Jugoslnv Question, by Austrian.' couraging soldiers to send in ac- lending with $87,500; tho Loxlnglon Foundation Student. counts of thoir experiences. district is second with $81,500, and PAGE 8. Eastern Kentuoky Cor- -' Students: Ho suro to subscrlbo for thn Covington tllstrlcl ranks third j Tho Citizen boforo going homo. rcspondenco. with $81,087. (CoaUnaid from Pigs rtTS) Fighters. Welcomed Home by Governor Lowden and Illinois Commit-te- e and New York Executive-Gr- eat Homecoming Planned. 1 Pcn-nngnU. pur-oha' be-ctu- iso ! campus nt Berea, May it, 1019, nnd move by tho "right flank," capture I tin host time any Yankee has had sinco ho was "mustered out." The first lino of defences encountered was in rear of the depot and it flag boro ono word of defiance, "WELCOME!" I fell in with tho other divisions and wo immediately went forward under command of Orn. LoVonl Dodgo nnd capturd nil the "tanks" and converted them into means of transportation to tho l'clty set on n hill which cannot he hid." BEREA Tho city where Paul found tho pcoplo addicted to tho reading Qf the Bible. Ilerea in Madison county, Kentucky, where John fl. Fee. tho Lewis county marytr, for principle, put the Biblo into politics, Into tho school and Into tho minds nnd henrls of all tho generations of Heron's, pupils from 1853 t) t91l. On the campus of Berea Collego whero congrcgnlo today to tho sessions from 1,500 to 2,000 pupils on a pint of land dedicated to Liberty nnd Freedom by that sterling old pnlriot, Oasslus M. Clay, and Circulnr Letter No 3, Headquarters Department of Kentucky, authorized 1110 to Ret n ticket over the Transport Mount Vernon, Carrying Part of 33rd Division, railroad nnd "fall in lino" on the Arrives in New Y6rk. SECRETARY DANIELS ON SHIP Lieutenant Neither tho British Admiralty nor NC-- 4 Arrives at Horta, Island of tho Air Ministry had received any Fayal, Azores, From newJ. regarding tho fato of Harry Trepassey. Hawkor's feopwlth airplane, in which ho flew from Newfoundland, n nn attempt to cross tho Atlantic. according to tho last report. AllrilPP 1Q nnn CC IU h 1Q ILCO IU It.! J 'avallablo ships aro searching for iLICd lO.UUU the machine, "Columbuses of the Air" Send Radio Congress organized itself Tuesday Messages to Destroyers Who Relay during tho first hours of tho extra Them to American Naval Staordinary session with tho election of tion at Bar Harbor, Me. Representative Gillett as Speaker Washington, Slay ll). The whole of tho House nnd Senator Cummins, was on the qui vivo awaltliiB the ol Iowa, as President pro tempore of the Senate. Yesterday both "nnI nmiouncoment of tho arrival of lm,..n9 tn l.nnn Ppnal.tnnl v;i ho navy seaplane at Ponta Delgtidn. son's message, i In particular Is bavins the greatest jdllllculty In suppressing Its elation Nearly 11,000 troops or the Amer- - 'over the success of the flyers on the jean Expeditionary Forces arrived longest nnd most dangerous leg of the a New York Wednesday morning '"K"t to r.urope. aiuiouku u xrn tu ' ' ', j or NC.3 nnvn, offlctrs bciieVe both oney. Iowan. Rochambcau, Scranton nnlBnB. 'linvo rn,in,lv rpn(.he,i via. "" " ! ! I 1 rrl. 1,110 iiiiijuruy unci iirnuiiii. uoiii' n nplenilo Instead of lolnlnc the NC-- 4 prised units of tho 29th, 33rd, list ( Horta. nnd 82nd Divisions and included ririg. Gen. Edward L. King, com-- 1 Washington, Slay ID. The navy thn 65lh Infantry Hrigade, 'plane NC-- 4 arrived at Horta. Island of f0rmcr!v the Illinois National Guard Vnnl Azores, at 1 :2S p. m. Greenwich time (0:2.1 n. m. Chicago time). The NC-- 4 left Trepassey. New- Formal notice of a contest in th" fnumllnnd nt 0:07 p. in., which would election of Truman II. Newberry, iake her time fourteen hours faw Senator-ele- ct from Michigan, was '' thirteen minutes for the 1,200 mile given when tho filing in tho night o Hortn. IThe NC-- first to reach the Azores,p Sennle of petitions by Henry Ford. reach Trepassey. hav-in'e ilcrented Democratic candidate, ask- - " 0,1 ,he ,lrst ,eR f hen for an investigation or campaign expenditures nnd a recount of VJ,ntereeptw, IMesSnKe from the The charges aro thoso states seaplane NC-- 4 said the sentod by Mr. Ford last session to weather was fogey near the Azores! and tho Scnalo Elections Committee I this Is taken to explain tho landing at ,n Mr. Newberry, Ijowcvcr, look his Horta. Instead of continuing Ponta Delcadn. seat without objection. Traced Progress by Radio. From the time tho aerial voyager President Wilson, in his message, loft Trepasey bay shortly nftor 0 to congress yestprday, recommended o'clock Friday night, until they bud repeal qt tho wnrtimo prohibition passed destroyer No. 13, more than stations on thl so far as it applies to wine rxKI miles out, radio trnco their proglnw const were nbto to nnd beer only; announced definitely ress by Intercepted radio messages. Hy that tho railroad systems and lelo- - this menns the powerful government graph ami telephono lines would be Million nt Hnr Harbor, Sle.. kept the returned to prlvato ow'nershrp; jtmvy department "wnteh party" con urged a revision or war taxes par stantly Informed regarding tho expedi Mculnrly to abolish tho manufac- tion for more than eight hours. Alturers and retail sales exercises; and though the radio apparatus on board designed for a raoutlined, generally a programme re- the seaplanes was dius of only about 250 niRes, the SInlne spect lug labor. Thoso wero tho Intercepted messages Mntlon "high spots" or tho President's mos-sagbetween the plnnes when they cabled from Paris. x were more than 1.200 miles distant. This wns doclnred by expert radio of. fleers at tho department to ho one of Roar Admiral Jackson, at Ponta tho most surprising features of tho Dclgada, Azoro Islands, Tabled tho ejiochal undertaking. When tjio (light Department Navy tho wns planned It wns not expected that that NC-- 1, which mado a successful the stations on this side would bo nble fight from Newfoundland to tho to .hear Commander Towers' messages Azores, hail left Horta for Ponta nftor his squadron was 200 miles at Korea has sent a formal request to tho Peace Congress to recognizo tho independence or Tho case Is surely a strong ono and is based on almost every prinoiple involved in tho policy or a3 laid down by the Con gress. Tlio rtllllcully of tho situa tion is tho connection or Japan with tho allies in tho war against Ger many. Tho Korean movemont is one ot tho largest examples or pass- ivo resistance on record. that-country. - 1 1 England has finally decided to send a commission to Egypt to Investigate tho causes of unrest which continue to exist. It has never been Iho policy of that country to deny freedom of action in large measures to tho native Egyptian population, and such liberty ha not been abused to any great extent It is just such tolerance (hat has mado England tho successful governor or so many backward sec tions of tho world. Tho death of tho Emir or Afghna-sla- n was reported somo timo ago, and it lias been followed, as was expected, by an uprising 'which i3 somewhat serious on account of the invasion of India. The nims of the whole movement seems to oomo from Russian influenco anl effort to push the cause" of tho info the vast and ignorant hordes of India. Tho British army already on tho alert and will probably bo aide to hold the movement back. Bol-shev- iki ..,..! .(i 'st thi ts. A recent report gives much hope de-mn- that Italy will retreat from her for tho seaport of Fiupio in return for mining concessions nt other points. It is also mentioned that she gives up tho Dodecane stands to Gtwic and thus wllh Iraws from her ambitions for a co- U ninl devoiimii nt in the dlrectl n ' Asln Minor. These nrt both very wiso decisions if lliy r.ro true. 88TH SAILS FOR U. S. SOON o Men From Illinois, North Dakota, Mln. nesota and Iowa Assigned to Early Convoy. Washington, Slay 10. The Klghty. eighth division (North Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa nnd Illinois) has been assigned to early convoy, the war da. pnrtment was notified by General Pershing. Tho following additional units also hnvo been assigned for eurly re- turn: (ConUmid on ttgt oa. riTt) (CoaUnusa ea Fg TIts) Evacuutlon Anihulauco Company 1 nnd 3 ot the Second regiment, nlr service; motor transport repulr units 301 and 302. 7. Companies The Mountain Summer School is the Biggest Chance for Pleasure and Profit. See Pages Two and Six. Page Two THE CITIZEN THE SOUTHERN SOCIOLOGICAL CONGRESS Mny CONTEST ESSAY By Eva Hamrlck 1010. School News from Various. Departments FOUNDATION GIRLS WIN GAME Tlio Foundation girls won n baseVOCATIONAL SKINNED BY LEGE "PANTHERS" COL- DO YOU LIVE IN THE MOUNTAINS? 6th Grade, Finish tho Job Public- sentiment in the SouthWo ns Americans must finish the land, under the direction of tho loaders of the Sociological Congress, lob. Sball wo sit down now and With Chautauqua Features is rapidly taking the form of great say, "The war Is over and 1 will luit my These move- - not buy nny moro bonds social movemepts. BEREA COLLEGE, BEREA, KENTUCKY friends, listenl American nients nreloslinod lo havo a most dear wholesome Intluence on tho social Shall wo lot what our army and 11 to August 15 nnd economic lifo of the southern navy have fought and died for ho 11 6 to lost nowf Just because wo arc not people. ay Tho meeting hold at Knoxvllle. willing (o deny ourselves a fow Pleasure and profit for aspiring teachers, business II to 1, was noteworthy for lars? Shall we neglect our duty (o Mend our nation some money when several reasons. men, farmers, dischargee! soldiers, house-keeper- s, ChrisFirst, It was the Reconstruction thousands of others havo given tian workers. "Something good for every comer!" all? "Whall" Wo rofuso to Meeting of (he Congress, nnd tlmc-'ffc- ilr ly topics of great Importance to the trust our government when perhaps Daily discussions of things important for the mounthe fate of the nation depends on South wero dealt with. tains, meeting mountain leaders from eight states. Second, All tho leading organiza- - our help? I say no! A thousand Berea Faculty includes many of the greatest edulions nt work In the southern field times not We will buy bonds and help to wero represented, and encouraging cators and speakers of the south, and summer brings reports wero given of tho work that maintain tho victory for which our in other noted men, moving pictures, entertainments, noble lads have died. It will only Is being done. A.D. n. H. music. I AELIOIAN GIVES PLAY Andes, 3rd b. Third, Tho leaders of tho Negro he putting our money out on Intcr-ra- co t3 o . Berea is religious, Tho Aclioian Literary Society Collins, r.f. met with tho while leaders est, for one of the best causes of the it "works with all 1 gave a play in Upper Chapel last Wilson, 2nd b. and discussed, in (hp frankest and age. We would bo ashamed to havo 3 5 followers of .Christ." Tobacco, prohibited except' to Saturday night. They rendered Hackney, c. I t friendliest manner, matters of great i said wo started a Job and didn't iv confirmed users over thirty. Only conditions for enscenes from Hiawatha very deli Carpenter, c.f.-s.- s. concern and interest to both race j have enough push about us to finlslr 5 cately and delightfully. The pro- - Porter, 1st b. I Fourth, Tho program of tho Con- - it. trance that you Ifve in the mountains and are above I say lot's rally round 'Dear Old gram was begun by addresses, Hays, p. gross will enlarge for next year by 4 0 fifteen. 1 stories and music. A pretty feature , Webber, s.s. tho addition of two new sections-- ? Uncle Sam." nnd carry this thing 3 Best location, climate and equipment) was tho Pantomlno "Old Kentucky Fielder, .l.f. 1 Training for Social Work, and Com- through to. the finish. 0 Home," by Carrie Lee Popplewoll. j We will only be helping ourselves 1 I dkins, c.f, munity Organization. 11 was also Note two things: The studies and entertainments LMyrtlc Sharp, and Beatrice Ber doeidod to organize a branch con as wo try to help our nation. ari the best, and especially adapted to people from the gress to meet some time this fall atj If we "Cast our bread on tho tram. 40 10 10 7 mountains. some point west of the Mississippi, water" now we will reccivo it ngaln For Webber. COLLINS GETS THIRD PLACE Among tho prominent social wel- - alter many day. Wo will finish And the prices are made right for young folks just Vocational Boyd N. Collins, the orator chosen faro leaders in attendance wero Dr. thr. Job, for we don't want (ho getting a start "cheaper than staying at home." A.B..R. H. E. to represent Berea in tho Mer James K. McCullocli, Secretary, Dr. widows and orphans lo say, "Our Wilson, 2nd b. 5 A. I). Weathorford, Dr. James H loved ones died In vain." Our 1 Fry, 1st b. 2 0 5 Address The Secretary, Marshall E. Vaughn, Dr. T. J. Jones, U. S. Com- - lion is strong enough to finish Ibis Bowman, s.s. 5 missinner P. P. Claxlon. Miss Julia Job it has started. 'I only wish ? Nowlin, 3rd b. 3 0 Adv.) Berea, Kentucky Lathrop, and many others. could make every omf feel It a Stephenson, c.f. 4 0 Among the loaders of the Negroes privilege as well as a duty to help 4 Hendrix, r.f 0 was given third place. Mnllii who were present wero Dr. Monroe finish this job. Suppose a man 4 Combs, l.f. Georgetown won first honors. O Work, Bishop Clinton, Bishop was to build a house and make It Some of People You Will Meet 4 Clark, c. Clement, tho venerable Isaiah Mont- -' one of the most henutiful buildings, 1 4 Johnson, p. 22 FIELD DAY PRIZES AWARBED gomery. and others well known to put in all the modern conveniences Mountain Summer School Field Day prizes were award- Parson, l.f. Tho and then not pul any door shutter tho people of the South. ed in United Chapel Saturday mornWe would say. "O foolish F. O. Clark, Dean of Vocational A most pleasing fe'ature of Urn to it. 41 8 15 5 Schools and Professor of Mountain ing. College won first honors over mooting was the group singing led man." And so will the world say all other departments, by making by Mr. Kinney of the War Camn about u if we fail to finish ths Job Agriculture, was born and reared1 51 points. And it is interesting to "NO TOBACCO LEAGUE" TO MEET in Ohio, but came to Berea with Iiis Community Service, nnd the rare wo hawi started. nolo that these points were all But we are not going lo slop-untl- l SUNDAY AFTERNOON father in 1001. His father was in imiic furnished nt nlMhe sessions made by Alpha Zola men. Willard the job is finished, and wo know wo Those interested in llin "N'o To- - charge of the Berea College farm1 h the Fisk Jubilee Singers. ' Andes. College, won the Gold Medal i,acco i,eague," organized a few till 1911. In 1908 the son completed Boroa was represented at llu havo done everything we oan la by making five first places or 25 Weoks ago. nrc urged to come to the the science course in the College meeting by Dr. Raymond. Dr. Woid-- i make it one of the mol complolo points; fcCKman, Academy, received Sunday afternoon victories the world has over known. lor. anil Prof. John F. Smith. mooting next' and lw years later visited Europe the Silver Medal, making 10 points; Sunday at 3:30 in Upper Chapel. Lei's show lo the world our nation Special travel. educational ill and Joe Wilson, College, the Bronze i barked by a peoplo who are loyal Plans for Hie summer will be dis MUD BALLS Medal, by getting 13 points Said 11)0 oni, "Have you anv and true to the eatiso for which our cussed; arrangements made for the forefathers fought and died, nnd tin nib 'lacks?" vacation campaign; and the officer ATHLETIC DIRECTOR NEEDED IN will be. installed. Said the other, "No. How would what our own dear lads stand ready to die for. BEREA linger nails do'.'" The officers are: President, John After awarding the athletic prize Deyton; Vice Prcsidont, Miss RobThen we ran truly sing. "My Saturday Dootor Raymond talked erts; Secrelary, Miss Maude Lewis; M. "Young man. fortune will entmlry. 'tis nf Thee. Sweet land of spout threo summers as a student Ibcrty." Let's make America The a while about athletics. Ho said that Corresponding - Secretary, James i mathematics m the University of surely como lo you if you work Berea College needed a man who Kelty. laud of the true, and the homo of Clnraeo. He has had nino years hard." can give his whole lime to' tho Deputation W"Yos. nnd Jf ho doesn't como Hio Inynl. as well as 'Tho land of experience as supervisor and inI tho free and the homo of the brave." direction of sports, recreation and Orn Metz'gcr, chairman, structor in the public schools of he'll ond his daughter. 'Miss For- play. We think Ihoro is hardly a Americn moans opportunity. It Wisdom Bilbrey, tiino'." Nibraska and Wyoming and has moans opportunity lo got wealth, student, surely, hardly a thinking John Deyton. been in Borea for nine years iu eSaLLLLLaaahl ILbf? student, who does not see a crying Senior B.Ped. to Training School power, influence, and honor. It . teacher of mathematics. His pupils need for such a teacher. Such a to ACADEMY SENIOR BANQUET opportunity pupil mako "What nnlniiil. Mias tho means all si oak in terms of high praise Vaa&Mawi jaaaaaaaawy the most of one's powers of body man would take the place of a great greatest fondness for man?" Monday night the Seniors enterand admiration of Professor PeckN : and mind. But more than all else, many nurses and pill boxes. tained their faculty with a banquo' P. "A woman." instruction. it moans opportunity to make this The old Normal dining hall was decorated and used for the occasion. Teacher "How many people are; country bettor by honest, faithful DR. AND MRS. ROBERTS GIVE 3 service, ami sincere efforts lo do Streamers of old rose and silver colDr. Robert II. Cowley. A.B., M.D thorn in the Mongolian men? PARTY duly, and help on International ored crepe paper were run oiit from Joe Wilson "Don't know, I wasn't, the Health Odlcer and CoIIcko Phy Dr. and Mrs. Roberts gave a do peace and good will among all the tho center of he ceiling to the walls. sician and Professor of llvcicne and thore." lightful party to tho members of nations of the world. while the walls were covered with Physiology, will see to the well- he College department Monday !banncr roprosentin(? UnilllP (li(Tercn, studios wore pursued in the being of any student in the Sum- 'Say. I saw I'.lva Back." night. It was the desire of tboi versity of Wisconsin. Cornell, Ten- mer School who by chance migh. AInmv "That's nothing, I saw Bertha1 . MOUNTAIN VOLUNTEER BAND Roberts lo give a lawn party but ' nessee, and Columbia. Since 1908 ' wero, freely used. Hardly a Puff." this was made impossible by rain place was to be seen, fn bar? Piofes"or Clark has made Mountain Tho last meeting of Iho Mounfact, "Shucks, you've got nothln' on tain. Volunteer party was held in Ladies nothing in tho way and the Band was hold at the Agriculture his specialty and it is of decoration, m. I saw Hugh O. Porter." Hall homo of Dr. Raymond nnd was led time, or effort was spared to makw doubtful if a belter authority ex"Believe I snw Thomas Hunler." by Dr. Raymond. Games .wero played, music was this one of the most elaborate ban- ists on this subjedl than Professor "All uv you go olfl, I saw Green enjoyed, and refreshments were quets of the year. A In his talk ho brought out very Clark. He will havo charge of these beautiful banTrimble." served. Everybody had a good ner pennant of plainly how much it would menn colors, courses the last flvo weeks of the the class "You win." time, ti. Iho members as a band of peoplo inadp for tho occasion, hung over .Summer Session. who are inlerosled in the same lino Iho entrance. WITH THE DOUGHBOYS IN of work lo bo real friends. A friend Tho meal itself was worthy of tho NORMAL AGRICULTURAL PLAY James Garfield Durham will welBELGIUM is interested in tho work of tho Ono of tho best things, of tho sea highest praise. come the students desiring to study other. If nil members would beAfler that part of tho pleasure Foundation School subjects, in tho son was the agricultural play, "Be I. H. Reinhardt, Pvt. 1st Cl., come really acquainted and become tweonTwo Lives," given May 19, in was over with, those present were Summer School. He is a graduate 1st Bn., 148 Inf. friendly lo die others Ihey would the College Tabernacle by tho ad entertained with tho following of the Berea Normal School and has keoit norsnnnllv in Immli .liti ; .i r i i vancer! agricultural class of tho program: ...ti id.j been a student in tho University of i urn urn Hixusumieii m humus , fTornnl wnrlt xvl.lnl. Ic .!., ,in.. ........ Mill , ...I Tho Banquet, William C. Bowen Chicago one summer and in Wooster Normal School, under direction of nlinul ,, i-- .1 nun tn tt,0 mounlnins. Our Aims, Mary Hatfield Mr. 11. C. Miller. The parte were i rin. tool a in ii emitarrasseii. owing to a i no prouiem oi tno coi.TOy Music, Butler, Adkips and Gugol well played and tho fifteen hundred singular which happon- - church was also discussed. It is Academy Seniors of '19, John peoplo present went home feeling ago. While wo considered one become sick. Dr. Cowley waV ed a few minutes of the greatest, if Deaton that they had not only been well wero being assembled down in front nol tho greatest problem the moun- graduated from Oberlin College in Violin Solo, Mary Johnson entertained but had also learned of the Tnvern n mnn Uppcd mo on pp0plo )iavo lo golvo 1890 and from Western Reserve Prophecy, Mary Wertenborger somo valuable lessons about agricul Som om, 8ai) lhnt Jp poun-lookMedical School In 1901. Ho has no sno u.i.er i turned nroiui.i ami The Faculty, Orvillo Coomer ture. This was a real country life Into H.o face of n Chaplain! lry r,mrch s absolutely necessary mane special reinvestlgativo Music, Orenc Martin and Bess play. Wo need moro such plays in searches in London, England, and from my own Regiment, whom I had fnr (1, existonco of tho peoplo on Jordon Uerca. not seen for many weeks. Of courso) (ln flirm TIHs is C),,.nin,y In Vienna, Austria. Ho has praclruo Closing address, President I wns glad to see this Chaplain Wo musl hnvo opportunities fop ticed medicine in Cleveland and fhidtli Crawford was toast master V again, but it has caused mo somo j cultivating ,0 spiritual BEREA "Y" DELEGATION GOES TO Loniino, Ohio, and since 1911 life Every ono departed feeling Ilia since. I fear that if I don't tl!0llRh lll0 comU LEXINGTON has boon In charge of tho new s nol was an evening well spent. John Welsh, J. B. Waller, ami tins 81in,cnt 0popllln,. elaborate, and fully equipped Berea slick closo to the truth ho II want to fl rnl(ih,,1(. speak lo mo after I havo finished James Kelly, Berea Cabinet mem(.s nt pr(,,n( ,( College Hospital. y lho 0), You forget Dr. Important National Parka. All of you havo read and heard for niltivatinK it nt bers of tho "Y," attended the Cowley Is a physician aud think of this tlmo. Yellowstone nntlonnl purk woa , story of Belgium, hut you do cabinet members meetmany pIaCe(J I""1 solely as. a friend. His warm the 1(ro nro by congress many jeara ago. one summer f not understand it, because lho real mnny churclieg( or loo , ing at Lexington tho latter part of Tl0 from Phonal Interest in each student Irulh about Belgium is not per- -. This public pluyifround of tho whole comes last week. 'vimrch buildings." None of them people, now an object of Interest to rural educational endears him lo tho cntiro student Tho meetings wero lively and In- every tourist who visits the West, In years of experience as teacher and body. Doik't fear getting sick when reived by any process of rending nro ,,, (o gup t tllomgo,VM hearing. Rather it Is a feel nS There aro certainly too many teresting and much enthusiasm eludes tho famous geyser district of oxaniiner in Jackson county, Ken Dr. Cowley is charge. Tho en- or largo in Mr. Durham makes his was manifested toward tho next tho Yellowstone valley and hundreds tucky. mI a viable record of good health in Be. which a man gels by experiencing 0llIrch i,ulw,ngs year's program which was propos- of other Interesting phenomena and homo with his family in Iho rcsi- - rca Collcgo speaks volumes pf pratso . Vu hpo It In ho devastation o fl nf fop lhn roilgrPKnOIli ed. Tho purpose of tho meeting was beauties of nature. The purk has an denco portion of tho beautiful new mo iioi.is, nnu m mo anu area of 2.H2.720 acres, tuaklug It by Foundation men's dormitory, "Blue for Dr. Cowley. Only slXydealhs as wreckage, of tho owns, andrainshow ' In lho congregation wo find so oflcn to arrango this program. it lliat , yom)g Qro mIss, a result of Influenza from moro than far the largest lis well as the first of Ridge." in tho faces of the women nnd Tlln tho national parks of the nation. Othone thousand cases this year is a eliurcli Is not nllractl ng them, oh .Iron am! old men. er Importunt national parks In the Whnt ,8 wrnMK? Tho record unsurpassed in tho United AT THE BUNGALOW lho English and Belgian troops' mrahn aro ns,(lpp United States are the Yosemlte In States. About twenty girls along with John Nowlon Px'ck, A.B., Professor had boe .h iving t he mans Wo llP(l(i ,nnro voum. mpn with en California, tho Glacier In Montana, the Miss Welsh nnd Miss Boworsox and Mt. Rainier In Washington, the Sequoia or Mathematics, will instruct llioso nrross Belgium toward tho niilno. i,1H,nwn nml (eorminallon to oilier teachers spent tho week end In Cnllfornlu, the Crutur lake In Ore- Inliirested iu Algebra, Geometry, and Editor's unto: Next week's Citizen tl.elr advance was halted nlong lho'nWakeii (ho church from its slum. nt tho Bungalow on Indian Fort gon, tho Wind Cave In South Dakota, Trigonometry Summo;- will lei! of Miss Cor?in, thp Librar- Lys Illver and (hoy seemed unablo ,,crs nm, in tho ,nako u ,n(o lhn won(Icr. Mountain. "Wo had a grand nnd the I'latt In Oklahoma aud the Mesa Sohool. Ho is a graduato of Fro- - ian, and other Summer School to dislodge lho enemy at Hint point. shining, beckoning light which glorious time," said tho girls. Verde In Colorado. mout College, Nebraska, aud has teachers. I ')! intended it to bo. (Continued oa FigsriTt) - The famous Vocational outfit that ball gamo from the Vocational girlj in a warmly contested game Mon- has won so many snaps bit the dust day afternoon. TIiq score; 17 to 1(5. last Saturday afternoon when the College nine humped them in a hard slammed gamo wilh the closo score SENIOR PARTY The College Seniors enjoyed fx of 10 to 8. This was the first game parly trip to Cow Bell Hollow last of the series. Monday. It was a blitlisomc and Tho Vocational were four notches bappy experience for all who were ahead at the close of the fourth in privileged to be nnmhreed as mem- - nlng and had only come down one hers of life picnicking expedition. until tho eighth. In tho eighth the Panthers cross ed the plate threo times and in the HUMPHREY VISITS Flying Sergeant Humphrey, for- ninth again three times. This left merly Professor Humphrey, Profcs-s- er the "Rabbits" two miles behind at of Biology in Uerca College, paid tho end of the race, Hays did tho strongest pitching a visit to Uerca this week and talked to the College students in chapel. of the season and tho fielding class He is now stationed at Philadelphia, ed very good. but hopes (o receive his discharges The scoro In detail follows: College from the servico soon. Attend Mountain Summer School ' John F. Smith foundation School June July and July dol-M- 1 non-sectaria- n, ! 110 110 110 12 12 12 12 1 the at the '3010 Jtfl , , j v..n0 i kv t m. ., " ,) ed ry Inter-Collegl- alo d ''iJ I ,., w, ,,,,. ,, f, Says the Student, "I've Moire Friend in Berea Than Even in My Own Home District" May 22, 1010. TUB CITIZEN ineT' Betsy went on. ''She sold thnt young Mr. Latour was at the same hotel and that he and her father were good friends." I wonder If she realty enjoyed sticking this thorn Into my flesh a thorn which mado It difficult for me to fol low the advice of tho schoojmastar and robbed me of the iittio peace i might Page Americans nnd their allies. A strong play also will be made to secure the sympnthy of Socialists sit over the world for what the Hun lenders call the Gcrtnnn Soclnllst state. One of the most seriously tnken of tho Oennnn objections was to tho treaty terms concerning labor reforms, and with It was sent n drnft of an International agreement on labor law. To this the allies replied at length, showing that the treaty fully covered all the points rnlsed and thnt Its provisions were more satisfactory than those In tho German proposition, wherefore tho nllled and associated governments nre "of the opinion thnt their decisions give satisfaction to the anxiety which the German delegnte professes for social Justice and Insure the realization of reforms which the working classes have more thnn ever n right to expect after the cruel trial to which tho world has been subjected during the Inst Ave yenrs." Yet another German note denlt with the' economic aspect of the peace terms, declaring thnt If enforced they would bring death to "many millions of people In Germany, alt tho moro quickly ns the nation's health Is already broken by the blockade." Thre. THE LIGHT IN THE IRVING NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS hnvo enjoyed. My ered up nnd down Its wonted level nnd renssured me. It was a perfect summer morning" ; nnd I enjoyed my wnlk over tho familGERMANS STILL PROTESTING iar road nnd up Into tho hill country. Italy. Tho birds seemed to sing n wclcomo i to me. Men nnd boys I hnd known ! Premier Pnderewskl, returning from Ebert and Scheldemann Insist Treaty wnved their lint In tho hnvflelils and Paris to Warsaw, was greeted first by Must Not Be Signed, and Allies looked at me. There nro few pleas an nttempt on his life by two bolslicv-Ist- s ! ures In this world llko tbnt of n boy Get Ready for Further Action Aipxor nnd then by n mammoth demongetting homo after n long absence. Kolehak Plans to Crush UIH HOUCK. Ml AND I DAtttL Of TH UZiitD CU stration by his fellow countrymen, who My henrt bent fast when I saw tho vrm unit, etc. etc ut Soviet Armies. nre grateful for bis efforts nt the house nnd my uncle nnd Purvis coming peace conference. The Poles nre highIn from tho twenty-ncrwith a lot By EDWARD W. PICKARD. ly pleasfd by the placing of the free "1 Intend to walk up to the hills tolond of hny. Aunt Deel stood on tho city of Dnnzlg under their control InThe allied peace delegates at I'orls night." I said. SYNOPSIS. front" steps looking down the road. occupied last week mainly In prestead of that of Germnny, though they "Up to tho hills I" ho exclnlmcd mor-rllNow and then her waving hnudker-chie- f were " CITAPTBIl wanted to be granted the port outparing to hnnd out to Austria what Is I nation Bsvncs, orphan, "An tho Ilackets lyjn' awnke y went to her eyes. Uncle U takan to lira with hta unci. Teabody right. The Slleslnn boundary settlecoming to her, nnd In listening to the paynta, and hla Aunt Deal on a farm on llilnkln' o' yo on tho dnrk road I Try camo down tho standard off his ment also suits them, but not the walls, official nnd unofllclal, of tha lUttlarosd In a neighborhood called Lick It, boy, nn' ye'll get n crock with tho lowl nnd wnlked toward me, Ityapllt about the yrar U2&. Ilarton meeta who are said to be planning Germans over tho treaty that awaits g ally Dunkalbsrs;, about his own ana, but ruler and nn hour after school. Yer "Say, stronger, hnve you seen signature. an anned revolt against annexation t eootally ot a class abova tha Dajrneses, aunt and undo will bo stronger to n feller by the name o' Hurt their of nd la fasclnattd by tha pratty face slnnd ver comln' with the night's rest PolnnC nnd nsklng aid from Gennnny. Austria's delegates, headed by Chanand One clothes. Ilaynes?" he demanded. cellor Karl ltenner, were received and Yo wouldn't bo routln', upon them. While these diplomatic exchanges Tho Poles nnd the Ukrainians nre said "Hnvo you?" I nsked. "ciLAPTnil They were were going on, President Ebert, Chan- to hnve agreed to quit fighting ench raetti Tlovlna; them out o bed an' they after a hard "No, sir, I ain't. Gosh n'mlghtyl boused at St. Germain. Kata, known In tha neighborhood aa the d cordialcellor Scheldemann and others were other, tt ough later reports told of a "Silent Woman." Amoa tirlmahaw, younR tiny with the Imyln' I Then, my Sny I what hnvo yo done wlttnthat boy treated with n good deal more aoa of the rlchtit man In tha township. ity than were the Gerninns at Ver- Inflaming the Oennnn people with vio- defent n' the former by tho latter In lad, ye must glvo a thought to of our'n?" U a visitor at tha Ilaynes home, and quarters In lent denunciations of the treaty nnd tho vicinity of Leniberg. He's still nllvo nn' loving Kate tella the fortunea of the two Michael Henry. "What hnvo you dono to our houso?" sailles, and were given predictingbright future for Dar. pleasnnt villus that overlook the Seine declnrntlons that Germany never dot,and death ona the sallows for Amoa. stronger than ever thank Oodl" ngnln. I nsked ton In eastern Ilussln Admiral Kolehak, valley and Paris, with no high fences would submit to It. All of them harpSo, although I longed for thoso most Improved for an act of boylih mischief "IJuIlt on nn addition." to restrict their move- ed on the alleged abandonment of the head of the Omsk government. Is tankIlarton runa away. Intending to make his dear to mo up In tho hills, I spent tho "Thnt's what I've dono to your boy," or sentries return, noma with the Dunktlberg-aHe reaches night with tho Hiickctf and the school-mnsttho Austrlnns ap- fourteen points by the allies, and Pres- ing plnns for n grent advance designed ments. In the village of Canton and falls Into a I nnswered. ateep of exhaustion on a porch. There of nnd I sat an hour together af"Thunder nn llghtnln'I How you've peared In good humor and hopeful ap- ident Wilson wns bitterly nttneked ns to establish communication with tho he la found by Hllaa Wright. Jr.. proml- - ter the family had gone to bed. Archnngel forces on the north nnd to n trnltor to mankind nnd n weakling man In publio affair, who, knowing raised the roof I" ho exclaimed as ho lenient treatment, nnd seemed 5ent "How nro tho Dunkolberg's?" I l)ayns. takea Harton home ar-preciate the good nature displayed by who has betrayed the trust that had those of General Deneklne on tho buying him new dothea. asked. the cosmopolitan crowd of Journalists been reposed In him by the people south nnd to effectually crush the "Sunk In tho soft embrace o luxand others thnt met them. Chancelpf Germnny. President Ebert told his soviet armies. As n starter he has CHAPTER and his uncle and aunt lslt Canton and hear Silas ury," ho answered. "Grlmshnw mado lor ltenner spoke In German but ex- applauding henrers that he feared an captured Samara, an Important city. Wright read a sermon. him: Grlmshnw liked him. He was plained that this was because he was outbreak of "psychic furor teutonl-cus- " Ho says he will move fn the direction unable to speak Trench, his courtesy within a few days nnd tbnt tho of Moscow nnd tbnt the capture of las Wright ounces always ready to lick tho boots o' CrlmCHAPTER much Intereit In Ilarton, and sends a loi sbnw. It turned out that Grlmslinw In this contrasting with the behavior wrath of the soul of the people when that bolshevik capital will be his chief of booka and magaitnea to the llaynea left him an annuity of threo thousand nt It reached the boiling point would aim. What he nsks from the nllles Is of Count von Urockdorfr-Ilnntr.ahome. The election of Bllaa Wright to tha United 8tates senate Is announced. dollnrs, which ho can enjoy as long to the know no bounds as n result of the deep armament, munitions, material and In responding Versailles. as he observes one condition." greetings of the allies' representative disappointment and nnger born of fury clothing. After his final victory, he CirAPTETl Barton la twelve declares, a nntlonal assembly will bo "What Is that?" "I hope I may go nway with and Just Indignation. he sahl tsars old ha becomes aware ot the ot a wonderful and mysterious called to which he will hand o'er his "He must not let his daughter maras Joyful a heart ns I bring." Other The position tnken by the governpower known as "Money," and learns ry one Ilarton Ilaynes, late o the town The bolshevtkl have met how, through his possession of that wonmembers of tho delegation Intimated, ment heads Is supported by all fac- authority. derful thing Orlmahaw la the most power o Ilnllybeen, How Is tbnt for spite, none too strongly, that they would not tions except the Independent Social- further defeats at the hands of PeJ-- I ful and greatly dreaded man In tha comura's Ukrainians, nnd revolts ngnlnst munity, most of the settlers being In his myboy? They sny It's wrltton down be able to sign the treaty unless It ists Haase's crowd who, while dedebt. After a visit to the Ilaynes horns In the will." provided for the union of German Bo- claring the treaty oppressive, advise their rule have broken out In tho govMr. Wright lavea a note In a sealed enI think that ho mrst have seen the velope, which Ilarton Is to read on the hemia and German Tyrol with Ger- - that It be signed. This may be ex- ernments of Kiev, Tchernlgov nnd first night when he leavea homo to atflnmo of color plnylng on my fnce, for It Is assumed they will accept plained by the probability tlinMf the Poltava. i many. tend school. ho quickly added: Tchltcherln, bolshevlst foreign mintho pact even If that annexation Is treaty Is signed the present govern' not permitted. "Don't worry, lad. Tho will o' God Is asked to CIIAPTEn ment will be forced to glvo way to one ister, has announced that the bolshe-vldrive a load to milt, arrlvea aafely, but greater than tho will o' Grlmshaw. wilt not consent to stop hostilities made up of Independent Socialists. In a snowstorm, unable to aee the road, Is as a condition of the provisioning of the horses get Into the ditch and a He mndo you two for each other and In some ways the treaty with Auswheel of the wagon la broken. Uncle sho will bo true to yo, ns truo as tho The protests of the Germans against Russia by neutrals, and the Peabody manages to get together tria, It Is said, will bo like that with nough to satlafy drlmshaw and obtain necdlo to tho north star." leaders declare that this plan, Germany. Austria Is to lose her en- - the pact and their hnrplng on the fouran extension. "Do you think so?" tire navy, according to the reports, teen points also were Indorsed by n proposed by Doctor Nnnsen, Is no so"Sure I do. Didn't she as much as In his sixteenth CHAPTER VII-N- ow nnd there Is little doubt thnt when her convention of Socialists In Paris and lution of the Russian question. Ilarton accompanies "Mr. rear hired man, to the postofflce 1'urvls." tell ine thnt here In this room not a new boundaries are delimited she will by the Women's International ConCanat ton. On the way they meet a rider, and week ngo? Sho loves ye, boy, ns truo China Is still holding qut on the find that her southern frontier Is push-- ' ference for Pennnnent Peace, In sesthe three Journey together. They are as God loves ye, an' sho'a a girl of a ed back so far that Italy will have sion nt Zurich. The resolution adopt- peace treaty becnuse of the Shantung held up by a man with a gun. who makes thouxnnd." . ed by . i n. . .1 i '. I .. the highwayman's demand of "Your the women was proposed by clause, nnd her delegates recently renot uiuy wie Lri'iiiuiti uuu 'TI iiiirnic, um money or your life." IMinrls runa away, "Why did they go away? Was It also all the strategic passes and Mrs, Philip Snowden of Englnnd nnd ceived warnings frBm the people of while the stranger draws a pistol, but before he can use It the robber shoots and beenuio I was coming?" heights In the Alps which the Italians seconded by Miss Jeannette Itankln, that territory that they would sign kills him. Ilarton'a horse throws him "I think It likely, my flno lad. Tho sny nre necessary to their future se- former member, of congress from Mon- the pact at the peril of their lives. and runa away. Aa the murderer bends man henrd o' It some way perhaps ever the stranger Ilarton throws a atone curity. This Is In accordance with tana. which ha observes wounds the thlet, who through yer uncle, Ho's crazy for tho "Thunder an' Llghtnln'! How You've the secret trenty of Iwdon. In the Roumanla nlso has Joined those naRaised the Roof!" makes off at once, but not until Ilarton money, but he'll get over that-- - Leave had noted that hta gun stock was broken matter of reparation Austria of course , iiovnira nrmnsTS (ipnimnnTinn nnn tions thnt have a grievance. Her, deleIn a peculiar manner. Search of the him to me. I've a flno course o' In grabbed my satchel. Dressed llko a will be required to pay certain sums, still tho opinion of tho gates threaten to bolt the peace conEetghborhood for tha robber la unavailing structlon ready for my lord o' Dunkcl statesman an' blgger'n a bullmoose. nut ti,ese wm p. smu n comparison wninKi t wns In la burled. Pnrls that tho Ger--I ference unless the decision of the berg." can't 'rnstlo with you no more. But, Wth those demanded from the Ger- - n.ns Would sign the trenty before tho council of ten to divide Banat between leavea home to CHAPTER Vlli-nar- ton "I think I shall go and try to And say, I'll run ye n nice. I can beat ye attend Michael Hackat'a school. Amos The clauses concerning water-- 1 expiration of the period of grace al- - Roumantn and Serbia Is modified. Urlmshaw Is arrested charged with tha her." I said. uu .uiij ways are mucn ime tnoe in ine tier- - lowed them. The possibility that they Roumnnln's recqrd since the outbreak duiuici, iw. murder ot Uie stranger. "I am to counsel ye about that," up the lnno to tho man trenty. The breaking up of the would persist In- - their refusal, how- of the war has not been such as to We ran "She's as keen steps llko n pair of children. CHAPTER IX Orlmahaw seeks to said tho schoolmaster. empire has result- - ever, has been nmply provided for and entitle her to the special consideration I She says, 'Keep bribe Ilarton to be silent about hla as a brier tho fox Aunt Deel did not speak. Sho Just ed In reducing AuMrln to a rather the plans of the nllles In that con- of any nation or group of nations. wounding the murderer ot the man killed uway. Don't nlnnn him, or he'll put her arms nround mo and laid her small fourth rate power without direct on the road. The offer la spurned. Koch bundle us off to Europe for two or dear old head upon my breast. Uncle access to tho sea, nnd It Is the aim of tingency are complete. Marshal Rblne-Innd already has been sent to the Den Orlm-shaCHAPTER X Emissaries of The plnns for the trlnl and punishthreo years.' Peabody turned uwny. Then what n nt least some of the nllled nntlons to seek to kidnap Ilarton. or do worse, by the council of four to tnko ment of the former kaiser are not "So there's tho trail yo travel, my silence I Off In the edge of Uio wood- - keep her In thnt condition. By her- warned by ''Silent Kate," and es lie la military action ns may be neces- going smoothly. They contemplate capes. boy. It's tho ono thnt keeps away, lund I heard tho fairy tluto of a wood- -' ppif she Is comparatively harmless; such sary and the council also has made Its the assumption of the role of comup thrush, cle CHAPTER Peabodr. Aunt Don't let Mm think ye've anything with Germnny, she would help pins for united immediate plainant by some one of the allied naDeel and the neighbors celebrated Chrlat- - the sleeve o' yer mind. Ah, mjr lad, "Purvis, you drlvo that load on tho largely to make up a nation that might of the blockade on Germany. At Co- - tions, and It wns presumed Belgium "Old Kate" la ona of ine party. I know the heart o' youth I Ye'd 11 ko floor an' put up tho bosses," Uncle again threaten the pence of the world. hlenz General Pershing said tho Amer- - would so act. But Belgium, perhaps and Bally CHAPTER to bo puttln' yer arms around her Peabody shouted In a moment. "If formally pledge their troth. lean nrmy of occupation wns ready to because It Is n kingdom, declines, and wouldn't ye, now? Sure, there's time you don't llk'e It you can hire 'nothcr Von BrockdorfMlnnt7.au and his do Its part, whatever that might be. no other has yet volunteered. HolKate's altent but enough! Yu'ro In tho old treadmill o' man. I won't do no more till after CHAPTER XIH-O- Id unrelenting pursuit ot Old Hen Ortmsnaw Another thing that occupied the at- land has not decided to surrender WilRod the both o' yel Ye'ro bcln' dinner. This slavb business Is played collengues on the German delegation, baa Its effect, and goaded beyond endurtogether with their numerous experts, tention of the nllled foreign minister liam for trial, the Dutch governmenf Womance, Orlmahaw dlea aa tha "Silent weighed an tried for tho great prize. out." was arrangement for maintaining or- -' contending that at present the quesan" points at htm. hnve been ns busy ns bees fnnnulat-InIt's not pleasant, but It's better so. "All right," Turvls nnswered. objections to tho Germnn trenty. der In Schleswlg nfter the Germans tion concerns only Germany ami 'the geta a latter Ro on, now, an' do yer best an' whatton CHAPTER "You bet It's all right. I'm fer abo- Several of these wero transmitted to evacuate that territory. Probably all entente. from "Roving Kste" which tieartena him ever comes take It llko a man." lition an' I've stood your domineering tho allies last week and most of them the nllled naval force. In which the Immensely, although at tha tuna ha A little silence followed. Ho broke nlggcr-drlve- r doesn't understand It. ways long enough fer wero rather summarily nnswered, nnd United States, Grent Britain nnd One of the most Impressive ceremoone morula'. If you don't llko It you CHAPTER XV Ilarton moves from It with theso words: France will Join, will bo stntloned nt nies Incident to the war was tho recepdismissed. These formal objections boyhood Into manhood, and chooses hla "Ye'ro done with that business In can look for another man," inr rnnstiloriMl mem nrellrnlimrv Klem8berg nnd several battalions of tion by the British of the remains of own road. Coblesklll, an' I'm Iad. Yo didn't ,Aunt Deel and I began to laugh at BklrmIslies nn,i meanwhile the Oer-thl- s Infantry lnnded to police tho country. Edith Cnvell, tho nurse the Germans know yo were beln tried there did XVI-- He meeta the mother CHAPTER acold-- 1 u.prB nrpnnrinir pinhornte coun. murdered In Belgium, and the public of Bllaa Wright, and learns the story of ye? Ye've stood It llko a man. What Ing of Undo Peubody aud the emoKata Fullerton, "Wandering Kate." Negotiations These, It Is said, would between .the Itnllan funeral services In Westminster abbey. will yo bo doln' now?" tional strain was over. They led me contain two dominant diplomatic fea- delegation and the other nllles over High' otllclals and representatives of . "I'd llko to go to Washington with Into the house, where a delightful surtures an exaltation of the league of tho settlement of the Adrlatlcadtspute foreign governments nttended. ns well tho senator." prise awaited ine, for the rooms had nations Idea, and a vigorous demand were still In progress when this was as a great throng of citizens, and the CHAPTER XVII.. Ho laughed heartily. boughs been decorated with balsam o however, may streets "I was hnptn' yo'd say that," ho nnd sweet ferns. A glowing mass of thnt there bo "pure application" of written. "In progress," did not seem with an hrnutid tho abbey were filled points. The latter be misleading, for they I Start In a Long Way. Immense throng of those who went on. "Well, boy, I think It can bo vioieis, irameu in moss, occupied me ,Wilson's fourteen to wn fnvor America to be getting ahead much. The Ital- sought to do reverent homnge to the Wo renched Canton at six o'clock In arranged. I'll seo tho senator as soon , crPn,e center ui in inure, iuo uouao was bmlch Detwwn tn(, ians were snld to be vleldln? ns to hrnve woman. the evening or n Deauurui trammer as ever ho comos an' I bellovo ho'll tilled with tho odors of tho forest, Bn,, .. . f went at ouco to call UDon tho bo glad to know o' yer wishes. Am. which, as they knew, wero dear to me. ' learned from a man think ho's been hopln', like, that yo I had written that they might expect strawberries were ready forlhe ehort-m- o Is necessnry fo tho comfort of Mr. Indeed I hnd spoken tho view ot Hlons )orgs and Purvis," I remnrked. "If there Is no- the sounder men of tho North. Tht at wm.i: In tho dooryard that they had would propose It. Go up to the farm some tlmo beforo noon, but I cake. How and spend a happy month or two subject filled them with dread alarm gone away for the summer. boen wallerln' since tho dew body else to tnko the responsibility begged them not to meet mo In Can- for It he assumes It himself. Ills Imag- But tho attitude of Uncle I'eabodj y keea was my disappointment I I went with yer aunt an' uncle. It'll do ye ton, as I wished to wulk homo after 'was off glttln them berries an to the tavern and got my gupper and good. Ye'vo been growtn' plump down loug ride. So they wero rendy for lets ayes I" said Aunt Deel, now busy ination has un Intenso craving fot wns slgnlflcunt Tho sentiment In fa blood nnd violence. It's that typo ot vor of n change was growing. It wat then over to Aahery lano to seo Mi- there. Go an' melt It off In tho fields.' liu,t with her work at the stove. "Aunt, you look as young as ever," I American who, egged on by tho slave now to bo reckoned with, for the abochael llacket and his family, I found A little moro tulk and wo wero oft to I remember how they felt tho cloth power, Is hurrying us Into trouble lition party was said to hold tho bal the schoolmaster playing his violin. bed with our caudles. on my back und how proudly they sur-- . remarked. unco of power In New York and New ! 8,10 shipped my arm and said with with Mexico." "Now God bo praised here la Next morning I went down Into the veved It Purvis camo In presently with o England nnd was behaving Itself Uk Bart I" he exclaimed as ho put down uinlu street of tho village beforo leav"Couldn't buy them goods 'round mock severity: "Stop that I Wy! You know better look In his face which betrayed hit a bull. In n china shoo. his Instrument and took my hands ing for homo. I wanted to seo how It theso parts," said Undo Peabody. knowledge of tho fact that nil the ayes 1" In his. "l'vo hoard, my boy, how looked and, to bo qulto frunk, I wantod "Nor nothln' like 'em no, sir." (Continued next week.) spun by his fancy wero now to How vigorously she stirred tho fire bravely ye'vo weathered the capes an' some of tho peoplo of Canton to see "reels u lectio bit llko the butternut bo brushed nway. Still ho enjoyed I'm proud o' ye that I ami" how I looked, for my clothes were of trousers," said Aunt Deel as sho felt then. "I can't return tho compliment my them while they lasted und there wut I wondered what he meant for a tho best cloth and cut In tho latest uiy coat eccond and then asked: fashion. Muny stopped mo and shook "Ayes, but them buttornut trousors soul ! how you'vo changed nyes 1" she a kind of tacit claim lu his mnnnet Quip Which Tickle Travelers. that they wero subjects regarding "now so theso duys with you?" my hand men and women who had uln't what they used to bo when they remarked. "Swift as tho weaver's shuttlo," he never noticed mo before, but there was was young nnd Umber," Undo Peabody Nature seems occasionally to have "I hopo you nln't fit no more, Bart. which no honest man could bo expect answered. "Sit you down, while I call n quality In their smiles that I didn't remarked. "Seems so they was got-ti- 2 inn't bear to think o' you llyln' nt ed to tell tho truth. been In an Impish mood of Jocularity As wo ato our dinner they told mc when sho was about her work of the family, They'ro out In the kitchen qulto enjoy. I know now that they baldhcaded-llko- , folks nn' poundln' of 'em. Don't seem kind o' wrinkled an' right no, It don't I" that nn escaped slave had come tntc shaping nnd molding things. For In'specially whero I set down." putting the dishes uway. Many hands thought mo a llttlo too grand on tho "Why, Aunt Deel, whnt In tho world u neighboring county and excited the stance, why did sho make the Dalmaoutside. What a lot thoso mnko light labor." "Ayes! Wal I guess a man can't peoplo with stories of the uuctlos tian side of the Adriatic oue mass of They came quickly and gathered Yankees wero I "All ain't gold that grow old without his pants growln' do you mean?" I nsked. "It's Purvis' brain thnt does the block nnd of negroes drlveu llko yokeC Islands and creeks, which are Just so about mo a noisy, happy group. Tho glitters." How often I had heard that old, too ayes!" said Aunt Deel. many hiding holes for nny power that oxeu on plantations lu South younger children kissed mo and eat on version of tho old motto! "If yer legs are In 'em ev'ry Sunday poundln', I guess," snld my uncle.r whence he had escaped on Carolina a steam- has designs on Italy, and at tho same "It's kind o' got the habit. It's u reg'-la"Why, you look like tho senator they ketch It of yo," my undo anmy knees and gave mo tho small news tlmo lay the Adriatic seaboard of Italy beetle bruin. To hear him talk boat. when he Is Just glttln' homo from the swered. "Loug sermons nro hard on ot tho neighborhood. "I b'lleve I'm gotn' to vote for abo- as bare and list and plain as she could yo'd think ho an' you could clean out capital," said Mr. Jenlson. How good were tho look of thoso pants, seems to me." lition," said Uncle Penbody, "I won plan It? Was It to moke the Italian They were not yet willing to take friendly faces and tho "An' the longer the legs the harder tin hull Mexican nation barrln' acciwutchful nnd Slle Wright will say to that' peoplo pleasure of tho whole family at my me at tho par of my appearance. sermons In them little scats over dents. Why, anybody would supKso der whatprobably the Besides, the modern "He'll advise against It ; thi resourceful? I met Betsy Trlco one of my schoo- 't the schoolhouse ayes I" Aunt Deel thut yer enemies go to, cllmbln' trees coming I pride must never forget time Isn't "What a Joy for tho sparo room lH lmateson the street She was very udded by way of Justifying his com- us soon us they seo ye comln' un' thut wus my ripe for so great a dmnge,' world In Itspeninsula produced the answer. "Ho thinks that tht that the "Sure I ' cordial and told mo that tho Dunkel- - plaint "There wouldn't be so much you pull the trees up by the roots to exclaimed tho schoolmaster. whole matter should be left to the gla Rowan. Kit at Via," wouldn't wonder If tho old bod was bergs had gone to Saratoga, walk no I" wear In a "A certain umount of tueh deviltry clul action of time's forces." "I uat a letter from Sally thlaloorn-dancln on Us four legs this very The. chicken pie was baking and. the ELEARINI? A TALE OF THE NORTH COUNTRY IN THE TIME OF SILAS WIGHT Peace Terms for Austria Are Pre pared by the Allied Dele- fallh In Sally wavgates at Paris. until It settled nt some or the clnuses ot the London treaty, hut President Wilson, accord Ing to reports, wns ns adamant In re-gard to Klume. Anyhow, the plan to Internationalize that port for several years had not proved acceptable. The Italians hnve landed Inrge military forces at Sebenlco nnd Znra, ports on the Dalmatian coast between Klumo nnd Spnlato. Appeals are made by the Italians to Amerlcn not to assume tho role of an oppressor of "millions of Italians desiring to reunite with their mother country," nnd nt tho same time Amerlcn nnd all things American nre being reviled throughout QCHELLERw tutm o y. Pen-bod- nny-thin- rton kind-hearte- - . ton IV-8l- 15Mp! ' u hen I rton kl . V. d ,,,, pell-me- Austro-Hungnrla- n w Xl-Un- tj. XH-Par- ton Dun-kelbe- rg g XIV-Rar- good-nature- mako-bellev- o ,,,,., yT-m- colt-web- s n' stern-soule- d d teu-mll- e I Every Mountain Family Must Have A Mountain Newspaper I Pngo Four THE CITIZEN WITH THE CHURCHES Charter Kn. MIS Mny 22, 10(0. Berea College Hospital Best Eaulnment and Service nt Lowest CoM, Ward for Men and for Women Private Rooms Baths, Klectrlc Service. Sun-Parlo- nrrrr DUtHct No. 4 Big Sale! STARTING Union Church Tho Sunday-scho- ol with classes for all at 0:45. Preaching service Berea National Bank Report of the condition of the Herea National Hank at Berea in the state of Kentucky, at the close of business on May u, 1919: RESOURCES Surgery, Care in Child birth, Eye, Note and Ear GENERAL PRACTICE Come in and visit an eMalilMiment, which Is a friend In need, and In reach of all the people. KonrRT H. Cowlkv, M I)., Physician Harlan DunLCYr M I)., Physician at 11 n.m. Saturday, May 17 On All Hats Ih Stock Mrs. Anna Powkll Mackktt, R.N., Superintendent Mrs. HiLTtN Stcarn Sharps, R.N., Assistant CHANGE IN RATES Beginning March I, the rates for hoard and room of private patients will be $15 to $18 per week. The rates for patients cared for In the wards will remain the same $1 per day. By Order of Prudential Committee, Herea College r Will continue until entire stock of, our and brand new line is sold out. Be sure to get one of these BARGAINS LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Mrs. Eva Walden TWO PREACHERS DIE IN AUTO ACCIDENT Tho Rev. W. M. Eldridge of Paint Lick and tho Rev. Clyde Sheltman Best Blacksmithing Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron work and repairs of all descriptions at the College Dlacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The CitUon ad Office. L. 4 N. TIME TABLE I Northbound Train Train Train Train Train Train No. 31 3:38 a. m. No. 38 12:55 p. m. No. 32 --c 1:58 p. m. No. 31 No. 33 No. 37 Southbound 12:SC a. m. 12:13 p. m. 1:10 p. m vited to attend. There will he no Bibles, 2G. entrance fee for any of tho con Ready-to-We- ar Garments testants. An admission of twcnly- - MRS BROWN TAKES UP NOBLE WORK llvo cents will be charged and the Mrs Ethel Bolder Brown, widow proceeds will be used in sending delegates to the Blue Ridge Y. M. C. of the late Rev. Wendell Brown, is Miss Ackley's College class in doing an effectve work for the Mis for Ladies and Children. We are receiving new merA. Conference. Biology spent Monday afternoon in sinnary Centenary Committee of the chandise every day which we will .put on sale at a very Cowbell Hollow doing observation Methodist church. The following LITTLE THINGE ABOUT BEREA is taken work. reasonable price. We hope that you will give us the from the Northwestern Tuesday morning the writer wa Mrs. John Bauph left last SunChristian Advocate: continuation of your valuable patronage. walking from his home to the depot day for a visit with her brother in A Worn ah with a Message to catch the early train. Tho walk" Greenfield, Ind. Mrs. Ethel Bolder Brown, only was pleasant until, midway on Oeorgo Cotner, of Ardmore, Mrs. depot street, a dark gap appeared woman speaker regularly at work Okla, accompanied by her daughter. in i the sidewalk, and there wa- for the Missionary Centenary ComMiss Maze Cotner, is spending sevnothing for it but take the mud that mittee, is tho widow of tho Rev. eral days visiting her sister, Mrs. lay in his path where good side Wendell Brown, a former student at E. J. Martindalo. Oarrett Biblical Institute, Evanston, walks should have been. Last Friday Dr. and Mrs. B. F III., and the founder of the MethodRich mono Kentucky Why was this inconvenience to Robinson. Mrs. Mae MKee, Lula ist Episcopal church nl'Lako Forhim and hundreds of others allowRobinon and Arch Doty spent a est, im and the pastor of tho Lake ed? Why is that Utile section or pleasant day fishing. Forest church at the time of his walk neglected? Becauso of lael: MUSICAL WANTED , Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gabbard of death. on tho part of tho civic jride Mrs. Edwards music class gave a Carlersvillo spent Saturday night Carpenters, Boat Builders, Joiner, 'The day he died." Mrs. Brown town. It is not wholly, probably with Mrs. Gabhard's sister, Mrs. recital at her home Monday nfter-noo- Cabinet Makers, Millwrights. Tinnot largely, tho fault of ono person. says, "I consecrated myself nnd our An interesting program was smiths, Plumbers, Pipellllers, nnd Laura Gabbard. two little daughters lo God's serMis Elizabeth Andrews of Hur-loc- k. METHODISTS RAISE OVER $5,000.00 We must all lake a sharo of tho vice in somo missionary cnpacily. given after wheh refreshments were Painters, for work on high class blame for muddy feet and spoiled Mil, is enjoying an extended yachts and phonograph cabinets. My children I am surrounding with served. visit with her sister, Mrs. Noble, on The Methodists of Berea raised tempers. Steady work. Our shops aro sanithose influences that will mnko it Let us wako up lo thee fact that over $5,000.00 on the opening day of THE BARGAIN COUNTER Estill street. tary, light, and stcam-hcatceasy for them to choose tho Christthese LITTLE THINGS about our Green Bales and Mr. and Mrs. B. tho Big Centenary drive. THE MATTHEWS COMPANY ian life and a missionary career." nd-- 52. Although the number of people town become big ones if neglected F. Van Winkle motored to LexingPort Clinton, Ohio. Tho way was opened for her to See tho new dresses at B. E Be- big in (heir effect upon the busi belonging to the Methodist church ton and Georgetown Sunday. take a secretaryship in the Mis liio's, Richmond. Dean and Mrs. Edwards served hero is not great they make up for ness, social, nnd moral life of our sionary Centenary olllce in Chicago. j. W. HaradoB Only a few suits left, see them at Jno. r. Daajj A. CITIZEN. refreshments on their lawn Monday this in enthusiasm and vigor in own. here she secured a 'bird's-ey- e a big reduction at Eva Walden's. nd evening to the girls of the Founda- carrying on good works. DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE viow" of tbo workings of the Cen PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES Reduction on nil coats, suits, and tion Ball team. Borea, Kentucky tenary in its inspirational, educaTho last session of tho Parent Clnroneo Parker, a Foundation AVo aro still in tho Real Estalo tional and llnaueinl program thru- - dollmans at B. E. Heine's, Richmond. RED CROSS MEETING student, has- - returned from over Bargains, Bargains, in bats from business. It is getting lato to sell Teachers' Association was hold out tho world, and began to express seas and is in a hospital in New Attention Is called to tbo fact thai Friday evening. May 10, in tho to those about her the enthusiasm 75 cents up, on sale at Eva Walden's. farms to be delivered this season, York. Whilo in France it was there will bo an important meeting school auditorium. There was a the Centenary had enkindled in her ad but wo have constant Inquiry from necessary that an operation be of'all tho members of tbo Berea Red fine attendance and a good program. own heart. It was Now is tho timo to buy your hat parties wnntlng to como to Boreu air easy step performed on one of bis eyes The Cross Chapter at tho Chapter Head Misses Sealo anil Dean combined from tho individual listener to (be whilo the salo Is on at Eva Wal this fall. Now is tho timo lo operation was not successful and quarters (Hanson Hnlll on Tuesday parts of the third and fourth grade largo audiences, ad. your property If you want to sell it. nnd now tho den's. since he nrrived in New York tlio evening. May 27, eight o'clock. Tin in the Spring Pageant. This testi- Church has corno to recognize sh" Now Skirts and Blouses arrived Como and list it with us, if wo don't nyo ball has been removed. question of tho employment of i fied to tho excellent work which has has a message for tho Church as n nt B. E. Beluo's, Richmond. sell It it don't cost you nnytliing. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Morgan, nflee community social worker at (he ex bron done by teachers and pupils. whole. You can find anything you wnnl Seo Mr. Dean at tho bank when spending two weeks wilh Mr. and nenso and under the direction of Tho entire publlo school faculty in ready-to-we- ar at Eva Walden'9 you arc in town, or catch Herndon Mrs. W. J. Williams of Berea. and tbo Local Chapfcr will be discussed, took dinner al Mrs. E. C. Wynn's ad as ho moves around. Wo still hnvo oilier relatives, left Thursday fo Let all those interested in tho so Ir.st Thursday. No slackers wero Tho women all liko to go to Eva s(,ll "heap town property to olTur. their home in Little Rock, Ark. Mrs. cial, moral, and civic betterment present, all Joined heartily Into the Respectfully, Walden's for they can find nnytliing Morgan will bo remembered as Miss of Borea and vicinity bo present feast, "It nover rains but it pours.' they want to suit any person and DEAN fc HERNDON, Margaret Williams. Or. Friday night the farujty was in without fail. all purses In hats, skirts, waists, Dealers In Real Estate, Bores, Ky. vited lo a birthday party nt Thodresses, coal suits, corsets, hose, etc. mas Johnson's. Hero thev had n do ice will be sold at retail for ad. lighfful time. 50c per 100 lbs. by prepaid couF. L. MOORE'S New 1919 Fashions in Young Just received from Now York, tho Clothes Misses Scale nnd Denn took the pon or cash only. Unused cou. Fashion Center, nil tho newest ideas agricultural examination nt Richin M Mams hair braids, and georpon redeemed. mond last Saturday. gette hats. They will bo on sale, Twenty pounds or more will Dr. Bartlett of Robinson Hospital beginning Saturday, May 17, at ni FOR talked to tho Association about tho be delivered over town to the For Young Men big reduction, at Eva Walden's. ad Physical Examinations. His tall: door step. First Class Repairing was very interesting. Ready for men who like flavor in their clothes. Thirty pounds or more will be THE GRAND ARMY AT BEREA Most of our sixteen who look tho AND (Contlnusd trom Fig Ont) put into ice boxes made ready Not fancifully conceived but very decided in their Common School Diploma Examina Fine Line of Jewelry ' lively design. in a convenient place. tions bavo passed all O. K. secratcd to Education and Religion MAIN ST. Mrs. Scott MrGuiro met tho older Twenty pounds or more will BEREA. KY. by John O. Fee. Every detail in their construction from fabrics to school girr.s for a special chapel ' buttons shows the finest care. Patriotism, mornllty, good citizenbe sold at the ice plant from talk Wednesday morning. ship nnd tho loynl friendly greet- -j 7 a. in. to 5 p. m. daily and A patriotic pageant will bo given As a money's worth they represent the utmost in Ing evinced by tho student body ol froin 7 a. m. to t) p. m. Saturnt tbo Christian church Friday value giving at the Colfege brought wo old soldiers day. evening. fSeo the announcement in BurhonPuHryllmAr to "nttention" nnd wo voted that $25, $30, $35 anolher column.) No Sunday sale nor delivery. we as n body hnd never been so A ftw drop In tlia School closes Friday. 3:00 n. m. drinking water core enlortalned before. Tho faculty wa !ADCO ana prcTenl whlta Ui-- T Attendance is good o tho last. not lacking In (ho nltempt to show Telephone diarrhoea, chol-r- a and other chick 187 dUcawa. On too. bottla matt U Thero aro morn In tho graduating tho old Vet what Berea could do gallon o f madlclna. I'lnt bottla, Chektnut Street class than over before. Wo Jook prle 11.80, make 81 gallon. At Berea, Kentucky in entertaining, but when n cluster drug-i- r lata, or Mnt br mail Dortuald. forwnrd to next year with resoluCollege Ice of girls Kiirroundeil us for n wn Bourbon RimadyOo., Laalngton, Kr, tion and hope. Sold by Porter-Moor- o story Drug Co. Codd-ingto- Miss Irene Elliolt of McKinney is visiting this week in Berea with her sister, Miss Lou Elliott. Mrs. J. Q. Scrivner and daughter, Helen, of Irvine, spcnUthc week end in Herea with Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Bender. Miss Mamie Johns, a former Berea student of the College department, is visiting with friends in Berea. Harry Coddington, of Roanoke, Va, spent Saturday and S'unday in n. Berea with his brother, Bert The Memorial Day service will lie held at tho Union Church next Sunday, and the Sermon will be preached by the pastor, Dr. B. H. Roberts. The G. A. R. and Woman's Relief Corps will be in attendance. and a cordial invitation 3 extended to all to unite in this importnn service. The members of tbo Senior Acad emy Class of 1918, who arc In Berea this year, wcro delightfully enter tained at a lawn party last Wed nrsday evening at the home of Mis Margaret Hart on Dixio Highway. Lively games mingled with wit and conversation and crowned with re freshments, delicious and abundant. mado the evening exceedingly en joyable for those present. Miss Kathryn Dick entertained at her teachers and friends hnr home Monday night in cel- of Lexington wero killed when an automobilo in wjiich they wero rid ing plunged down an embankment near Lancaster, overturned and pinned both men beneath tho wreck. GRADED SCHOOL COMMENCEMENT PLAY A Pageant entitled "Mission of Freedom" will be given by tho eighth grade of tho Graded School nt their Commencement exercises in (ho Christian church Friday night. May 23. Tho address to tho graduates will be given by Dr. C. UNION Rexford Raymond, and the Diplomas will bo presented by tho Principal, Attendance, 179; Collection, ?5.02; Bibles No Count. Professor Dizney. 1248,41a. 72 Loans and Discounts Overdrafts, unsecured U. S. bonds deposited to fectire circulation 25,000.00 U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness owned and un100,000.00 pledged v lb", 900.00 Liberty Loan Bonds, unpledged 1,800.00 Stock ol Federal Reserve Hank (50 per cent of subscription)... Value of banking house 1,500.00 28,187.40 Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Hank Baptist Church Prayer meeting Thursday evening Cash in vault and net amounts due from national banks.. V. .. 29,354.76 Checks on other banks in the same city as reporting bank 734. 25 al 7:30. Checks on banks located outride or town of reporting bank Tho B. Y. P. U. service nt 0:15. 1, 250.00 Treasurer ' Wo extend n hearty wolcomo to Total $455.84' o all to unite with us in those serv ices. LIABILITIES ' Capital stock paid in $25,000.00 Methodist Episcopal Church Surplus fund 35,000.00 Church services 11:00 a. m. nnd Undivided profits $10,207.53 7:30 p. m. Less current expends, int., and taxes paid 4,750. 7a 5.447. 81 Sundny school 0:15 a. m. 24,600.00 Circulating notes outstanding Epworlh League Meeting 0.15 p.m, Individual deposits subject to check 76,582. 77 Prayer meeting 7:30 p. ni., Wed Other time deposits . 188,553,62 nesday. Total $455.84.2o We extend a hearty welcome to all State of Kentucky County of Madison, tt: to come and worship with us. bank, do solemnly swear I, J. L. Gay, Cashier of the above-name- d that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. SUNDAY SCHOOL NEWS rhe S'unday school report for last J. - Gay, Cashier week was not published, because Subscribed and sworn to before me this 17th day of May, 1919. our columns wero overcrowded, but W. . Walden, Notary Public we are printing the report for the My commission expires Jan. 29, 192a past two weeks in this issue. We are hoping that each school Correct-Att- est: W. F. Kidd, J.J. Hranaman, John W. Welch, Directors. will send its report of attendance, collection nnd Bibles to The Citi zen on Tuesday of ench week, other wise they will not be published. Report for May 18 1 I- Christian Church Sunday school nt 0:15. The Pastor, Brother Hudspeth, has returned nnd will preach at the regular hour next Lord's Day The Sunday school record for last Sunday was as hero given: Attendance, 78; Collection, $2.13; Bibles, 20. lated In having so many fine folks five dollars in prizes will be given. llection, ?7.19. CHRISTIAN for her instruction and wc wish All the old fiddlers, banjoists, gui Attendance, 78; Collection, her many happy birthdays. Those tarists, and mandolinis'ts are in ebrating her thirteenth birthday with a three course lap dinner and given at the Eastern State Normal Chapel, May 20. 7:30 p. m. Eighty Altcndancc, music.' Kathryn is to bo congratu METHODIST Number present, fi7; Bibles OLD FIDDLERS' CONTEST ,n "Old Fiddlers" Contest will he Count; Collection, 9J.70. Easter Sales a Success We are glad to witness your appreciation exceptional values in of our No BAPTIST 108; Bibles, 87; Co- S2.I3; present were Misses Boatright. Cox, James, Parker, Harris, Jessie Moore, Berlet, Mamie Johns, Bcrnice Ba ker, Elizabeth Ogg, Professor and Mrs. Rigby, Dr. and Mrs. Cowley, and Mrs. Richardson. The Dix and Dick families enjoyed an evening meal at the Dick's home Tuesday night. 'Professor Creed, head of the Nor mal department of Cumberland College, Williamsburg, was a visitor hero from Saturday until Tuesday of this week. Miguel Tamayo, a College student of last year, is here visiting bis friends in Berea College. McCoy Franklin has been hep' this week. He was on his way to his home in North Carolina from The Louisville, Theological Seminary from which he has just graduated. - B. E. BELUE CO. n. d. K lit 4 Ice! Ice! Men's , Frat Clothes Jewelry Store fOneDrop J. M. Coyle & Co. A vURtw Berea Plant i 1 .May 22, 1010. tup: citizen Page Jflv fresh graves nnd to bear Iho familiar rumble of big guns, and wo knew IngersolFs Tribute t tint our part of the game would To Those Who Died soon slnrt, nnd I can't say thnt I felt especinlly joyous over it. Wo for Their Country reached the Lys Hiver nt four o'clock in tho morning, the drive K cover the graves of the was to begin nt five. The Germans heroic dend with flower. boil retrented to the other side nnd The pnst rises before blown up the bridge, so il wn me, as tt were, like a necessary thnt some of us entertain drenra. Again we ore In (ho enemy with rifles, while others the great struggle for put flown pontoon bridges. At five life. We hear the sounds of preparation thirty we were over and lighting the music of the boisternur way thru the wrecknge of a ous drums, the silver little town called Olsceno, on Ihe voices of heroic bugles imrlli bank of the river. Shells had We see the pale cheeks fallen lliick and heavy during Ihe of women and the flushed night and at one place there was faces of men, nnd In (hose assemblages only one street left open thru which we see nil tho dead whose dust wc two companies had to pass or go have covered with flowers. We lose around tho entire town; whether sight of them no more. We are with them right or wrong I can't say, but they nrmy when they enlist In the great of see rhoso to go thru the opening, and with thosefreedom. WeSome them part they love. nre walkif you were in Olscene this morn- ing for the last time In quiet woody ing, at the left of the entrance y in places with the maidens they ndore. would notice forty-tw- o wooden Others nre bending over cradles kisscrosses bearing Ihe names of Ameri- ing babes tltot are asleep. We see them nil ns they march can soldiers, who died in that streel lhal morning. Those who were left proudly nwny, under the flaunting went thru, and beyond the river, flags, keeping time to the grand, wild music of witr marching down and beyond Olscene and si ill further streets of the great cities, through the the on. The Germans learned thai day, towns nnd across the prairies, down to slowly and surely in Helgium as Ihe fielder of glory, to do nnd lo die for they had learned in France that the eternal right. We go with them, .where America's untrained, con one and nit. We stand guard with temptible army wenl there was no Ihem In toe wild storm and under the stars. room for Prussians. We were now quiet with them We In are in a part of Ihe country not entirely ravines running devestated and every fragment of with blood, In the a building was inhabited by Belgian furrows of old We nre fields. people. I shall never forget these people. with them beThere is no way of describing the tween contending aoodness of a Hlgian woman. I hosts, unable to move, wild with believe that she would give an thirst, the life American soldier the last piece of ebbing s o w ly brent! she bail even if she fell that away among the leaves. s'ie might never get another for withered We see them m herself. I have seen women in out on the field helping care pierced by balls for ami burying the dead and and torn with In the wounded nnd I remember at ono shells by forts and In the whirltrenches, 'in:o an old Belgian man nked an wind of the charge, w here men become American officer if he might be per Iron with nerves of steel. We nre at mitted to preach the funeral of a home when the news comes thnt they soldier who had been killed in front nre dend. We see the maiden In the shndow of her first sorrow. We sec of his own door. Four flays afler Ihe drive started Ihe silvered hend of the old man bowed with the last grief. the objective was reached, we were These heroes are doud. They sleep shifted to another part of the sector under the solemn pines, the sad hemnnd mrvinc toward another objeclocks, the tearful willows nnd the emtive when tho armistice was signed. bracing vines. Bnrth may run red with I enn't tell you bow this news afother wnrs they nre at peace: In the fected the men at the front. We midst of battle, In the roar of the conwere glad it was over of course. flict, they found the serenity of death. o more gas, no more explosions, nn I hnve one sentiment for the soldier living nnd dead cheera for the living, moro machine guns, no more aerial tears for the dead. bombs, no more nights out on tho cold wel ground, but this thought was. overshadowed by another thai day ,which carried me. and I think Hand Picked. most of us, back along the Lys, and The young bride was enthusiastic Mouse, and on the slopes of the Argonne, where some of tho best over her home and Its furniture. If prices because It men that I bail ever known were had cost exorbitant agree with It she was hnnd made. To sleeping. e curtains, sheets demanded In a few hours Ihe roads leading etc. Then enmo tho end of tho honeyin every direction were lined with moon nnd the settling down to actual Belgians, some of them driving cows living. Ono day tho bride tripped to bitched to carts, others driving dog market to buy her first chicken. "I wagons, but most of them carrying want n very good one." she stipulated how their loads on their backs. Little to tho butcher. It's "I don't care only hand picked." costs If children were enrrying Belgian flags much It that bad boon kept hidden for tho Strike on Suez Canal. l.'.sl four years. All going Homo and Suez, May 19. Tho general strike when they got there, they wouldn't on the Suez canal continues, but find nny home I was certain, and st en io service through- tho waterway I wonder if some of those people hns not been Interrupted. The strike whom I saw that day have fount' affects only tho Isthmus employees i The employees In the canal service homo yet. am remaining nt their posts. al BOONE TAVERN "The most homelike and atlraclhehoUl in Kentucky." Peace With a Sword' A Berca College Management. First Class, Moderate Rates. For Students and Parents, Business Men and Excursionists On the Dixie Highway musical interpretation of America in the great world war, given by the HARMONIA SOCIETY The Citizen A family Newipaper (or all that It right true, and interesting t PuWUhnj Ytrr ThurwUjr llrr, Kjr. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. One of pot alto1) EJilw-in-Chl- .l WM. C. FROST. Subscription Rates Month Thrr Months Bl On Yr PAYAIILG IN ADVANCE or Eipmi Mont? Snd montf b Votl-tm- tr Ordrr. Draft, Krglilrrrd LtUr, or on and two stamps, rnt Thm flr jrnur nam on Ubrl shows to what data your stibVriiitlon Is paid. If It is not rhans-awithin thnw wraksafirr renewal notify OS. Mlsslnc numlirrs will U (Ixlly tupplltd If wt ara notlflad. UWral lrmt rirrn to any who obtain new subscriptions for us. Any ona sanding us four yratly subscriptions ran racai Th Citlitn fraa for ona year. Adrartlslnc ratrs on application. dt COMMUNITY WORKER'S REPORT F TOR TOUR AND MONTHS WORK ONE-HAL- So niticli interest has been expressed in nur commtinity work I shall wrllo a partial report for your columns. It cannot, as the worker lias seen it, he reported or recorded in mere words. Those who responded to the need and put the work in prepress will eomo tiny get from the liiphe.il source the complete report with Its fruits: (ipd's instructions to visit the widows and orphans hm heen in the mind of your worker. Onn hundred and twenty-fiv- e families have heen visited, approximately four hundred visits made Wednesday, May 8 and Monday, June 2 I'eoplo recently moved to town, the sick, those bereaved and tho needy In tie Tabernacle Admission 15c woro tho ones visited. In some homes ono to four visits per wcol: were made for a time. The transformation in some of these homes j has rejoiced the heart of the work- lamo to walk, etc. Many pleasures fleers, which was begun Monday in er. Biblo truths have heen im- - have attended the worker and tho Louisville and continue through pfeed as we have tried to follow helpfulness mutual to the one Thursday. In tho path of our Savior, whom tho ministering and tho ones ministered eommon people heart! glndly. May lo. My interest continues in the, UNITED STATES NEWS wr take heed that the poor have Ihn (work tho my labors cease for n (Contlnntd rrom Pig One) tioipel preached to them, if such Is time. Molgada, hut in the light of mcs-agthe case it must he taken to the Ktla English. from the Admiral received homes in some instances. Wo have earlier in the day officials did not tried to emphasize In tho most forceexpect the big seaplane to start for KENTUCKY NEWS ful way the duty of parents lo their Lisbon, Portugal, before tomorrow (Continued rrom Pag Oni) children. As a result school or Thursday. After arrival at has lncreaed twenty-thre- e William Jennings Bryan will de- - Ponla Delgada it will be necessary or more and wo helicve as liver nine prohibition speeches in lo overhaul the plane and replenish preal a number interested in Sun- Kentucky before the November her fuel supply. Tho NC-- 4 is now day school anil church In the vari- election, Ihe only plane in the Trans-Atlant- ic when the Slate prohibious churches. tion amendment will bo submitted race out of six, four American and Fourteen families have been min- ' to the people, and several other two british planes, the rest bavins istered to In material things. Sixty speakers ol national importance heen wrecked. dollars and flfly-elp- hl cents ($60.58. will lie brought to the State by tho uod in meetinp those material Dry Ft derail m lo counteract nny U. S. PLANES REACH AZORES needs; such as clothinp, medicine, apathy repartlinp Hie amendment crutches, groceries and hospilal ex- or n campai' of (Continued rrom Page One) tho liquor fcrcei pense. Crowdf to Meet Flyer. ngainsl it. In addition sewinp has been done, Pimtn nolgndn, Azores, May 17. by group for four families, thus With ?enp!r.ne NC-- 4 lending, the three relieving" tired mothers of larpe AimouiKcmenl of a nnvnl transatlantic flyers lied families, or for children where the plan fpr wiping out preventable twiMhlrds of their cnu e from to the Azores at S:"0 mother had been removed. diseases in Ken- Trrnn-e.The work of our Master has been tucky was made recently at n ses- ''obeli. tlone In saving eyes, by doctors' co- - sion of the annual school conferfTIi- - equivalent of StfO n. m. Azores 'niiinp with workers, helping tho ence for county an l cits hcalh of- - time I" t :4." n. m. Norfolk time.) Tlie oilier planes ore coins Mrons I In the !ile of their lender. The of the NC-- 4 wn computed ' IK ' es ! 1 ng com-l1et- Bel-ciu- nvor-fti'ih- r hmtlc fllsht lo n high plleh thl morn Inc. Small knots of people unthereil on the water front Miortly nfter daybreak to seek news of the dyers and to nnwlt (heir nrrlvnl, nnd as the day the crowd rapidly Inprogressed creased. Tlie'sectlon of the hnrhor where the plenes will lie moored has heen cleared of nil craft to permit of a safe land-InTwo destroyers nre rendy to ns- slst tho planes If they alight outside The news from the oncomlns irou'.'ht Interest In the tntnnt men limn 75 miles nn hour. the breakwater. BIG STORM SWEEPS TEXAS Reports From Dallas Say It Is as Severe as One In April In Which Tiws Other Carey Building Materials Asbestos Bullt-U- p 100 Persons Were Killed. ago Dallas, Tex.. May 10. A severe wind, rnln nnd hall storm accompanied by a vivid electrical display passed over north Texas but so have been no reports of severe property dnmnffe or Injury to persons Unrly rewrts Indicated the storm vns very severe In Collin county. At Dallas the disturbance equaled In sce Ity the storm of Inst April In whleh nbout 100 persons lost helr lives In north Texas nnd southern Oklahoma. far"-ther- hand-mad- - WITH THE DOUGHBOYS IN Roofs Feltcx Asphalt Felts Elustltc Expansion Joint Asphalt Pitch Wnllboard on that barn put Carey Asfaltslate Shingles on my new home today. Thirty years ago I knew nothing about Carey Roofing except ROOFING (Continued BELGIUM from Pigs Two) That is why I Paints Insulating Papers Roofing that it had been manufactured since But the roof on that barn lasted. -- 1873. Asphalt Bullt-U- p Roofs Asfaltslato Shingles Carey Flexible Cement , Roofing A few years ago I put up a new stock barn near the railroad track. I put on Carey slate surface roofing because it was both sparkproof-an- d good looking. Judging how long Carey Asfaltslate Shingles will last by how long my other Carey Roofs have lasted, I know that the roof of my new house will require no attention for many years to come. Tell us the kind of building you hare to corer, and will giro you samples and prices of the particular kind of Carey Hoofing or Shingle which will best meet your needs. we Fibre Coating for Roofs Flberock Asbestos Felts Asbestos Materials Rubber Roofings Damp-Proofin- g Compounds 85 Magnesia Plpo nnd Roller Coverings STEPHENS & MUNCY Mill Yards near L. & N. Depot BEREA KENTUCKY King Albert hail asked General Foch send two American Divisions to tboir aid, and it was my good for tune to belong to one of the Divisions sent. Wo unloaded from one of those handsomely furnished French horse trains, in an open Held just over tho south-ea- st French and Belginn border. Wo set up pup tents and spent the night. It rained all night. In tho morning we rolled our wet shelter tents and started hiking ncross Helgium. At twelve o'clock wo halted for hardtack and corn beef. I looked nbout me there ami for tho first time in my life began to realize what it meant to a country to have been invaded by a Gorman army. Thero was not a sign anywhere. Fields of civilization wcro torn and plowed by shell holes mid trenches. In spots wbcro beautiful towns had stood and whero children had played and people once were happy, there was nothing now but n pilo of stone or brick and n sign giving the name of the town that had slood there. I saw signs which told tho names of woods, but I saw.no woods; nothing but snag" and splinters and brush. Once I stood on tho very place whero the town of Ypros had boon nnd didn't know it until my attention was called to n pilo of st,ono and n sign. Kvon tho cobble stono roads over which the fiormans inarched lo tho Hordor of Franco had been lined with sholl orators, by n retreating ti Green Seal Paint a sure preservative to every surface it covers. It beautifies, and at the same time lengthens the life of any piece of property. If your property shows signs of needing paint, have it painted with To Hanna's Green Seal. postpone the matter is false is Haima's economy. Formula on every package. SOLD BY I army. For three days wo inarched thru this stroloh of devastation and ruin. On the second ilny wo began to pas C. B. ARNETT & SON Berea, Kentucky Pago Six THE CITIZEN May GREETINGS FROM THE NATIONAL W. R. C. 1010. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special investigator HISTORY OF CORN CROP By Bessie Brown, Ottawa, Rockcastle County, Kentucky I SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRINO YOUNG 1st Door Given by Mrs. LeVant Dodge at the G. A. R. Camp fire In behalf of the National Wom power, combined with Training that adds to your monoy-carnln- g nllemled n .meeting held by Mr. general education. Counly Agent, nt Union Spence, our FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printschool, house last spring where ho ing, Commerco and Telegraphy. was giving a lecture on sheep and FOR YOUNG-- LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, seed corn. He also tohl us about Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. the Hoys' and Girls' Agricultural Club Work. I became interested al 2nd Door Foundation School once and decided lo join and raiso General Education for those lot far advanced, combined with some an aero of corn. vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, I selected a place lo plant my we can put you with others like yourself and give chanee for I then turned the ground corn. most rapid improvement turning plow, witli n six or eight inches deep, about Door English Academy Course and drug it twice. I layed my corn ground off both ways. I For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going put my fertilizer in the hill by hand, It also givei thru Collcgo and desire more general education. and planted my corn by hand, puttthe best general education for thoso who wish a good start in ing three grains lo the bill. When study and expect to carry it on by themselves. after about two weeks my corn did not come up very good, I went over Door Normal School if and replanted it again. I replantThis gives the best training for thoso who expect to teach. ed it twice and (hen did not have n Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the very good stand because I did nqt summer and fall and attend sehool through the winter and spring, havo tested seed corn. The people thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. in this section did not believe in Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." testing seed corn. After bavin? tli is experience of replanting. I will Door Academy Course test my corn next time. It cermis is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, tainly will pay to do so. I plowed Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The my corn four limes wjth a double-shove- ll Academy is now Berea's largest department. and once with a cultivator. HISTORY OF ONION CROP After my corn bad matured, I cut Door College it up and put it in shocks. I then By Eulala Lewis, Ottawa, Rockcastle crown or the whole Institution, ana provides standsxa shucked This is the let it dry out a while, then County, Kentucky courses in all advanced subjects. wagon and hauled it in a and put it in tbo crib. I became interested in Hie AgriFor A Temporary liaise in Board is forced by war conditions. I only bad about twenty-tw- o years the board has remained tho same in Berea, but the cultural Club in the spring of 1018, twenty-fiv- e of corn, as my seed corn bushels unusual situation in which the whole country finds itself now makos it impossible for us to live on the same monoy as we have in the past two-hor- se disk-harrow- ed through threshing that day, and was running the team when all at once Hie wagon wheel ran off. Having nothing else lo do. I jumped out o the. wniron end cauchl tbo wheel yards still rolling about twcnty-tlv- o in front of tho horses. I rolled i hack and pried Iho axel up with rails and put Iho wheel on. It was a hard job for a girl to do hut t did minutes it. only losing twenty-fiv- e Hy working hard that day wc finished threshing without any do- : .. lay r rum. Two bovs- and myself lieu and shocked nino acres of wheal in one day after the reaper. I plowed one acre in new ground for lobacco with a culling coulter. I helped do all Iho work thcro was done to it. Iielned cut and put it in the barn and col it ready for market. After Rolling all my work done, I decided lo come lo Berea lo school I have been hero since tbo first of (lie year but am coins home soon to lake un mv work on the farm, as a club girl, raising poultry and corn and as a regular farm girl. It is fun to work on Ihe farm and more joy comes when you get your cer- lillrate from Ihe State College of Agriculture, entitling, you to one- half unit credit in high school. PEOPLE an's llelinf Corps I bring tho greet Berea's Vocational Schools Ings of 105,000 loyal women Ings of friendship and love. greet Kspe . Berea's - 3rd Berea's 4th Berea's 5th Berea's Preparatory 6th Berea one-hor- se Ail students do some work with their hands from six to six teen hours a week as janitors or in tho farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding hall, office, etc., and receive pay which reduces their expenses. young man or young woman can get an education Any at Berea if there is the will to do so. able-bodied Mountain Summer School June 6 to July 11, and July 11 to August 15 a Summer School to meet a distinct and growing need in tho Southern Mountains. It gives a program of courses for teachers of high sohools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to get college entrance credits or credits toward collcgo degrees, and others seeking general information. Tho work i3 adapted to those who can come for five weeks, or ten weeks. Tliero will be a special week for ministers and religious leaders, and another week for farmers. Berea Collcgo has established SERVING THEIR COUNTRY Eulala Lewis and Bessie Brown. Agricultural Club Members, Ottawa, Rockcastle County, Ky, now in school at Derea. SPECIAL FEATURES was not very good and there were two long dry spells, one three weeks and the other llvo. Although I did not raise much last, year, I am not at all discouraged, I am going to try again this year, perhaps I shall do betlcr. In addition to my club work, I turned fifteen acres of corn ground for my fattier. I harrowed and helped plant it by band. I plowed tho corn four times with a double-shovc- ll, helped cut and shock the corn. My younger brother and myself hauled in all the corn and fodder. I helped shock forty acres of buckwheat and helped haul it to iho thresher. When wo were threshing, I took Iho place of my brother who had joined the navy. I wa3 in an awful hurry to get CINCINNATI Corn MARKETS. No. 3 $1.81 No. 2 $1.78 when Mr. Spence, our County Agent, came to Union school house at Ottawa, Ky gave a lecture on sheep and seed corn, and getting members for tho Agricultural Club. After hearing what he had to say about the Club work, I decided to join and rase an acre of onions from the seed. My father plowed the ground for me, six or eight inches deop, and I thought if I was going lo raise the crop that I could do the rest of tin1 work myself. I disked the ground twice, harrowed and dragged it eight times. Then laid it off in rows and planted witli a small hand number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picture entertainments will be given free of charge. There will also be excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of tho entire institution will bo at tho disposal of tho Summer School. A EXPENSES Incidental Fee Table Board, women rtoom Rent Totals Five Weoks $ 6.00 10XK) Ton Weeks $10.00 20.00 5.00 2.50 $18.50 135.00 11.25 22.50 Men Pay for Board rebates are allowed to students who withdraw before the close or the period for which payment has been made. Mo A deposit of four dollars ($4.00) is required of all students upon entrance This is refunded when tho student leaves, provided library books, keys, otc, aro returned in good order. planter. When the onions were large enough, I hoed them. I hoed them twico before they wero large enough to plow. When the onions wero largo enough, I plowed them, every week for four or five weeks. When they were well grown, I took them up, let them dry for a few days and hauled them in then cleaned and graded Ihcm. I only raised about thirty-fiv- e bushels because- my seed did not come up very well, thcro wero two long dry spells, and onions need lots of rain. Hut I am not in tho leas' discouraged. I am going to Join tho Club again this year and do all I. can for it. for I tiling tho agricultural club is ono of the best thing that was over organized for the boys and girls. In addition lo my work In my acre onions, I plowed our one-ha- lf garden four times and out and raked two acres of hay and helped haul ii in. When Iho threshers came, we could not get hands enough to do tho work anil I look a man's place helping haul buckwheat and red wheat from the tho field to the machine. Last fall my father was traveling for D. M. Perry's Seod Company, and was not at home in timo to sow the wheat and ho sent monoy homo for us to havo it sowed. I told mamma that I could sow tho wheal and she could uso the monoy buying clothes and other things, that I would need to coino to Ileroa to school. At this time, I put on my overall) and cap and went out to prepare - Ten Weeks $5.00 Business Courses 250 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minute lessons per week Voieo, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per 7.50 week 2J50 Uso of Piano, ono hour per day .75 Uso of Organ, ono hour per day 0 Uso of Music Library 3.00 Class Work in Harmony Applicants must bring or sand testimonial showing that they art above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This sssy bi signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliiblt teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, Special Fees Hay and Grain, No. 2 white ?1.8S1.85, white $1.811.KI, No. 'J yellow 01.82, No. 3 yellow $1.701.81, mixed mixed $1.8001.81, No. einlly lo you, dear Veterans, do I bring lender lovo and grateful ap preciation as n body and as Inili viduals, for wo feel that our country owes you a debt of grntlludo that can never be pnld. It is becauso you so valiantly, courageously and unselfishly responded to tho call of Iho immortal Lincoln that wn have, today, a united country nnd our prorinus flag that has never Inst a star. It is becauso of your victories in the battles of "01 to '05 that wo are n nation and ono that wns ready in the nwful crisis of this great war to send troops across the waters lo help defend the cause of justtco and humanity. Since lis organization in 188.1, tho Woman's Relief Corps lias been ac live in giving aid to needy Veterans nnd their dependent ones, nnd in fostering patriotism. Hocnuse of the foreign element In many communities wo have recognized the Importance of teaching patriotism in RESOLUTIONS OF LADIES OF the schools, nnd wo havo made a G. A. R. AND NEW OFFICERS rommendable record along this lino fo the President. Officers and Flags fo of work in presenting schools, churches and public build- Members of the 28th Annual De ings. Loyally pins havo been pre- partment Convention. Ladies of tho sented as prizes for best oration3 Grand Army of the Republic, we. and essays. Wo feel thai too much your Committee on Resolutions, beg cannot be done lo infuse upon the leave to offer Ihe following: Resolved, That the hearty and rising generation the meaning of the Flag and whnl it lias cost in sincere thanks of this Convention br extended to tho citizens of Behuman blood. Our work along these lines ha-- i rea for their most cordial welcome. Resolved, That wo most graciously been n splendid preparation for us I in helping to meet the needs of the hank Professor Dodge and the local great war into which wo were committee for tho splendid nnd con- obliged to enter if we maintained vi tuent arrangements for our ct and Ihe respect of our Wo have truly been greeted with other nations. Almost all our Corp members belong to Iho Red Cross, hospitality on every hand and our and nearly every Corp has formed hearts aro touched by the evidence interest in preparing for our n Red Cross unit. Our Corps members have done a great deal of knitting, comfort while in their midst. Committee: made thousands of garments, bandF. K. Slepp. ages and surgical dressings. Besides M. K. Jarman, buying Liberty Bonds and Wnr Vienna Parker. Savings Stamps as Individuals. lh Nntionnl body has invested 61.000 in Liberty Bonds, sent ?500 lo be Staff of Officers for 1919-2- 0 for the Belgian rcfugeo childMrs. Vienna Parker, President ren, and $500 to be used for the Louisville. French refugee children. In con Mrs. Mary Lilly, nection with this it is fitting that S. V. President Henderson. mention bo made of the fact that Mrs. K. J. Cauhler, nenrly every year since 191 1 the J. V. President Stanford. National Convention lias voted to II. B. Roan, Anchorage. givo 9100 to the Student Aid Fund Secretary F.llza Gibson, Corydon. Treasurer of Berea College. Mrs. M. K. Hampton, We rejoice that tho roar of the Chaplain Anchorage. cannon lias ceased and that thcro Miss M. S. are prospects of a world peace. Yet Patriotic Instructor Cook, Stanford. we know there are many knotty Miss M. K. Jarman, Stanford. problems to solve, nnd .the present Reg. F. E. Stepp. war of '01 you had reconstruction Press Correspondent Stanford. problems to solve ami tho present Amanda Cabell, war has brought many serious one Counsellor which must be, faced and we want to do our part in meeting theso gravo conditions. Lauoh Reveals Much. We are now Hearing another There Is the mnn who Is always tho day sacred lo Memorial Day whose whole person radiates afevery Comrade and every loyal Re- fection nnd good cheer. His Ii the frank, open countohance that make lief Corps woman. As an organization wo use our influence to make it nnd keeps friends, for he has thu true a holiday a day sacred to Hi" spirit of Ho Is the mnn whom you enjoy going memory of our deceased comrades. to with good nows, nnd of whoso symIn placing our starry emblem and pathy you can be sure when you are scattering our choicest flowers on In trouble. He Ii tho friend, always, tho little green mounds wo pay that everyone admires, trusts nod loving tribute lo our heroic dead. likes, Just becauso he has the smllo Since our entrance into tho great that spells warmth. A lough Is a little thing, and apparwar tho younger generation has ently to Judge a mnn hy bis laugh from time to timo in The Citizen. seems tike mnklng u mountain out of a molehill. Hut "straws show which Watch for them; read them. They way tho wind blows," nnd psycholo-gist- s will help you in your farming, home assert that tho little tilings aro and school life. tho renl Indices to chnrnctor. So wntch Visit the Club some night. It out when your friends laugh, and sea meets every third Saturday night If they nro worth while. Hehoboth Sunday Herald. in each month. self-respeiij-om!l-tn- g, taken n new and different interest In tills hallowed day. Tho "boys In brown" havo been in evidence tho country over constant reminders of the nwful carnago going on in foreign lands. Anxiously havo lovo J ones al homo watched for messages from across Iho wnlers, knowing I hat news miglrl coma nl any timo Hint husband, father, son, brother or lover had made tho supreme sacrifice. , So it Is hoped that throughout the country tliero will be n united effort to prevent tho desecration of Memorial Day and t.i keep it sacred to thoso who gavo their lives for the cause of humanity. In closing I wish lo renew lo the flrand Army of tho Republic our allegiance to Ihem. Wo pledge anew our devotion, our loyally and our lovo to you and to tho Flag which you so nobly defended and for which so much blood has been shed. "O folds of white nnd scarlet, 0 blue Ileitis with your silver star., may strong feel follow you, loving Hps greet you, willing hands call for you and dying lips givo you their blessing. Ours by inheritance, ours by affection, long may you wave in ihe free winds of heaven, the emblem of freedom, Ihe hope of tho world." 01.80, white ear $l.KIrl.8., yellow' $1.8101.83. ear $1.83 01.85, mixed Sound lluy Timothy per ton $370 10, and clover mixed $3O038..riO, clover $270:W. BELGIAN HEROES RE-ENT- NAMUR Oats No. 2 white 71',i0"-- e. standard 71071 e. No. 3 white 7OVS071C No. 3 white No. 2 mixed O!)07Oo, 7OV407IC, No. 2 mixed 00070c, No. a mixed 03000c. Butter Egos and Poultry. Butter Whole milk creamery extras COc, centralized creamery extras 50e, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Fall Term Begins September 17. A BIG BEE MEETING wheat land. Somo of the neighbors remarked that Mr. Lewis had a bnyj Don't forget the Beo Meeting, and girl about tho same size but Saturday afternoon at 2:30, May 21, they never could seo both of them room 38, Industrial Building, next at the same time. Tho fact of the door lo County Agent's office. matter is thai the girl was tho boy, Mr. Nlswangor, our Stale beo I tlrts firsts 41c, firsts 1314c, ordinary firsts 42 Vie. Live Poultry Broilers, under 2 lb. COe; fowls, C Ihs and over, 3214c; do, under 5 Ihs, 32Vic; do roosters, 18c. .. Kgs Prime 55c. and tho boy vas tho girl. j specialist, will bo tliero to meet coon Shippers $13.50 l. to choice butcher steers $13il3.r0, to fulr $8012, heifers, common extra $ 1 3. W) 014.25, good to eholoo $11.50013, common to fair $8011: cows, extra $11012k good to choice $9 011.50, common to fair $0.5008.50, dinners $5.5000.50, stackers and feed1 ers $8013.50. fair to Calves Extra $14.75015, good $13011.75, commiu anil largo $7012. heavy shippers Hogs Selected $20.50, good to choice packers and butchers $20.50. medium $20020.50, stags $10013.75, common to cholco heavy fat sows $14020. light shippers Live Stock. Cattle There was n German going thru witli all who are interested in hoe Iho country with a threshing ma-- 1 raising. oh no and ho camo to our house.' A Hold meeting will bo held at When I will to whero they wero. Mr. Ogg's Beo Yard after a short I $18.50010.50, $13017.50. pigs (110 lbs uud less) buckwheat had been and It did not navo to bo turned. So I disked, harrowed and dragged tho land and sowed it. Tliero were about nino acres. The wheat is looking lino at this tittle. ho tho nl I was a boy and he said discussion in room 38. "Come hero Johnny. I havo a Job for you.' And it was & long Unit SCAFFOLD CANE COMMUNITY CLUB beforo he found ,iut that I was not a Tho Scaffold Cauo Community boy. Club met, Saturday night and was I put Iho wheat on land whero entertained by Hie Boys' and Girls' irrnftrmrrrrrgK Y,.y .tfr.t y,w'wtfTrW,r .: . i fitefx - Club giving an agricultural program. Tills was ono of the best meetings of its kind over held at Scaffold Cano Rural School house. Tho papers prepared hy lliesq ulub boys and girls will bo published No Belgian troops fought more heroically to stem the Oermnn onrush In tho autumn of 101 1 than did tho Thirteenth regiment of tho line of tho Belgian army at Numur. This unusual photograph shows tho survivors of that famous regiment tho city of Nauiur In triumph. They were given a greuc welcome hy tho hihubltunts. Tho cyclists covered with llowors aro shown on tho march through tho city. f May 22, 1010. HriOVE UMFOEH iNTCBNATtORAl TUB CITIZEN BUSINESS SESSION OF THE 0.A, R. ENCAMPMENT WASHINGTON GARDNER'S ADDRESS In connection with Iho 0. A. R. i'ago Suva There were cheers nnd tears from the nsslgned to n distant department of crowd. operations. General Custer nnd Fifty-fou- r years ago It took the General Men-li-Rut were t there nnd the nrmy two days for review. In 1018 It crowd went wild at tho sight of the took less than four hours. Several gallant warriors. The cavnlry streamectlons gave their hnttln cries as they ed by for nn hour nnd passed the president; cries thnt were Lending the first division hollow nnd lacking In volume. Others of the Second Army corps was Drevet snng the wnr songs of 50 yenrs ngo three-quarter- s. MWSQIOOL Lesson H. ! FITZWATKR, D. D.. nf Engllah lllble In th Moody InttltuU of Chicago.) (Vpr1rM, HIS, tt Twnn NmtMp" I'nlon) THE GRAND REVIEW AND THE LAST Dr HRV Teher Illble LESSON FOR MAY 25. REPENTANCE. 14; Act LESBON TKXT-Jo- nh J. 17, U QOI.DKN TlZXT-Itrr-- fnt 1:1-1- Luke II: llv I Pflfr I'ltlMAHT TOPIC-Go- d's Forgive. JL'NIOIt TOPIC Th INTKHMKDIATB From Bin to Oml. SBNIOIt AND 1 IS. the Oniptl.-Ms- rk ADDITIONAL MATKIUAL-Isnl; Ltik 1:M4, Acta IJ.M, II; 7, sh 1 and 7:9-1- be-- f Cor. Wllllnsnm Pfopl of Nln-- to h Itpnt TOPIC ADULT Turning Nature and Fruit of (.1:1-10- Itrntance. TOPIC-T- he their conversion: 1. Hearing the Word of the Lord (vv. I. The Repentance of the People of Nineveh The following stei are noted In The Lord commanded .foimh to go to Nineveh, n great and wicked city, nnd there "preach the prenchltig" that he tmdc hlin. Jonnh's runuwny experience (see chnpters 1, 2) won such thnt (ioiL he wns willing to otn-Ills chnstlscmcnt wns severe, but by God's grnco he was now rendy to executu the commission. "Jonnh nrose nnd went unto Nineveh according to the word "of the Lord" (v. 3). So great was the city of Nineveh that It required three dnyn to compass It; thnt Is. to visit Its very centers of nctlvlty. Jonnh, com-Infrom I'nlcMlnc, doubtless entered the city from the south, nnd during an entire day going from center to center cried, "Vet forty dnys nnd Nineveh shnll he overthrown" (v. t). Since Ihu king's pnlnce senilis to have heen In the south pnrt of the city Jonah's incense soon found Its wny to him. If ever- - preacher would preach whnt God bids 111 in tlieru would be more cities tupilng to Uod. ""a. Hellevlng God (v. .'.). They not only believed God would visit Judgment iion them, but believed In God, nnd put their lrin-- t In him for mercy mid salvation. 3. Itepented (vv. Their penitence whr shown In (1) proclaiming a fast nnd putting on (vv. These murks of humiliation were shown by all, from the king on his throne to the most humble man. (2) Cried mightily to God (v. 8). In the midst of their humiliation they cried with Intensity to God, (!() Turned from their evil wnys (v. 8). The Ilnnl test of penitence Is turning from sin; It Is hating sin badly enough to quit tt. , I. Accepted by God (v. 10). When the Ninevltes turned from their evils God refrained from executing doom upon them. It averted Judgment. God li unchangeable. Ills holy nature Is unalterably opined to sin. When men repent from their sins his wrath Is turned aside. This Is whnt Is meruit by God reenting. II. The Necessity of Repentance (Luke i:t:l-.'i)- . Ilepentnnce Is necessary on the pnrt of nil, since nil nre sinners. "The wnges of sin Is death" (Horn. fl:-- l). While God Is unnlternbly opposed to sin he Is Infinitely gracious. His holy nature couiels film to cause Judgment to full upon those who will not turn from their sins to serve him. Repentance Is not merely a matter of Trnining School, for tho flno music privilege, hut of absolute necessity If furnished at our public campflrc. one would escapo the wrath of God. Repentance Is the only door of escnpo Resolved, Thnt wo thankfully apfrom perdition. It Is not a question of preciate tho patriotic generosity of how great a sinner one Is that deHerea Collego in furnishing rooms termines the need for repentance, since and meals during our Encampment upon evil: "For thou God cannot look at so low a rate, when tho excellnrt of purer eyes than to behold evil, ence of the provisions for our comnnd canst not look upon Iniquity" No one enn ever see him (Hub. fort is taken into consideration. In pence unless he turns from his sins. We also wish to thank personally God commands men to repent (Acts Iho members of tho Collego Com17:30). mittee, Messrs. Hudson, Hurgess, Rest-ItRepenof III. The Oleiied Clark, Campbell, Hackett, Miss tance (Acts 2:37.3S). Sperry, elc, for tho pains which 1. Remission of sins. Remit means they wero continually taking to to send away. The one who repents make us feel entirely at homo. In Is rid forever of his sins, for he Is a new man In Christ. doing this wo also havo in mind Z. Ulit of me uoiy spine vtiien Iho generosity shown by vnrious one Is regenerated he not only Is rid of citizens of Herea in furnishing, Is sins, but God, the Holy Spirit, President, Mrs. W. Frances Hays, without charge, thoir automobiles takes up his abode In him. He Is his to bring us from tho station to tho teacher, guide nnd defender. These nerea. blessed results ought to movo one to Senior Viro President, Mrs. Mary collego grounds, and to return us to the station after tho Encamprepent. The goodness of God ought to Stoeckcl, Nowport. provoko men to penitence. Junior Vico President, Mrs. Laura ment closed. g ). suck-cloth ). con-duel- ed s The gathering, here of delegate to the :i7lh Animal Encampment of tho Kentucky Department, Grand Army of Iho Ilcpuhlle, last week, wan a notable event. Ono could scarcely hellcvo tlinl llfty-foyears after the closo of tho great war In the United Slates (hero would ho enough Union soldiers left lo hold n state convention. Hut the Hoys in Hhlo were very much In evidence from Wednesday noon until Friday noon. Some were still erect and alert; others wcro rather slow of step. Their presence in tho slreols, and in attendance upon our great gatherings in tho College Chapel, nl the night meetings, was an object lesson not soon to ho forgotten. There were not so many in alfendanco as at tho Encampment hero thirteen years ago; hut tho mellowing influence of the years added much to the pathos of the occasion. Tile nece8ary routine of business occupied the 'sessions of tho forenoon and nfternoon of Thursday, and also the forenoon of Friday. T. A. Casey of Dayton, Ky,, presided over tho business sessions of the Encampment proper. In tho necessary absenco of J. D. Compton of Covington, tho Assistant Adjutant General for the past year, M. 11. Davidson, of Louisville, took the minutes of the several meetings. Full reports of tho activities of the past year wcro mado hy those whose terms of ofllce were about to expire. It was found that tho number of members had been materially reduced hy death, though the number of Posls, f2, remained the same as a year ago. Tho prevalent feeling was that these yearly gatherings could not be kept up many years longer. This had a chastening elTect on Iho members. Every one seemed in a lender frame o' mini!, and there was no friction in" No selfsoeklng Iho proceedings. spirit brought about a contest for any oT Iho ofllccs. There was nothing of the ambition for honors shown In earlier days. One or two had honors thrust upon them. The list of olllcers elected for th& ensuing year was given in last week's Citizen. The new Department Commander. Andrew Off tilt, of Lebanon, was promoted from the ofllce of Senior Vice Commander. Ho appointed John Harr of Lebanon as Assistant Adjutant General for the ensuing year. This is tho mo3l laborious ofllce in tho Department. Mr. Ilarr once held the same position Iwenly years, ago. Since that time he has served in the Stale legislature, and for ono year was Department Commander. There aro other appointments to bo made by the Commander, nod Delegates to tho National Encampment were chosen; but wo are not nblo to give the full list. Tho Encampment lias accepted the invitation from tho Mayor and Hoard of Publicity of Louisville, to hold next year's Encampment in that city. A Joint meeting of tho G. A. 11. and the Woman's Relief Corps, which held its state convention hero at tho same iine, was held at the Parish House, from 0:00 until after 11:00 a. m., Friday, for tho purposo of having Memorial services and installing tho new officers. The memorials ",for members deceased during the past year wcro of touching interest, Tho meeting was open to the general public. Each of these affiliated organizations its own memorial, and InProfessor Dodgo oflloi-ate- d sinuation. for tho O. A. R. Installation, nnd Mrs. Dodgo had tho same honor In Iho W. R. C Tho principal officers of tho Slalo W. It. C. for the year lo como nro as follows: ur Stato Encampment, held in Herea last week, n public address wos given in tho Collcgo Chapel on 'Ihursday night, by Hon. Washington Gardner, of Albion, Mich. He wos chosen ng the ono lo give the Important address on this occasion. through his long and close acquaintance Willi Prof. LoVanl Dodge of this place. They were students together in college, and members of tho same literary society. Mr. Gardner has had n notablo career. During tho Civil War, on tho day of which (he opening of this Encampment was tho nnnlversary, he fell severely wounded on the battlefield of Resaca, On. From the effects of thai wound he never has fully recovered. This, however, has not prevented his becoming eminent in several different directions. Following his full classical course, ho passed through the famous, law school at Albany, N. Y and at Iho conclusion wns mado the Class Valedictorian. Aflerward he took a theological course, and dually decided lo enter the Christian Ho held several imporministry. tant pastorates. From (his he accepted an invitation from Albion College, Mich., with tho faculty of which Institution ho was assdeiated for several years. A largo pnrt of his work was in extending nc quaintnnce with that college among people outside. In this manor the attendance uwn the college was wonderfully increased. Subsequently ho was appointed Secrclary of Stalo for Michigan to fill n vacancy. Afterward ho was triumphantly elected for a full term. Hy this lime his business capacity nnd breadth of view had becomo so widely known that he was called upon to represent his district in tbe congress of tho United States. There lie served for six consecutive terms, and came to be recognized as one of the most prominent and useful members In that body. In 1013 tho National 0. A. R. Encampment unanimously elected him as the Comnianiler-jn-Chi- ef of the Organization. His administration was remarkably successful. In his address, on Thursday night, ho pointed out somo of the dangers which confronted us in rarying out our policy of throwing our doors open lo people of all nationalities. His address abounded in facts which should set us nil thinking. Its spirit wns thnt of stalwart Americanism. He showed that Iho thorough educating of our people, not only in such branches as ordinarily aro tnught in school, but in patriotism, is necessnry if we would escapo the gravo perils which aro assailing somo other great nations of tho world. He emphasized tho importance of teaching thoroughly the English Innguage, and he added, "In our public schools, the English language only." Space will not permit, nor momory serve lo reproduco in full tho telling points made in his thoughtful, earnest, nnd pntriotic nddress. PARADE Few of the Veterans Who Marched Down Pennsylvania Avenue in 1865 Were Present at the Last Parade Over the Same Route, in 1915. staff, rode at the head of the column that rooped through Pennsylvania nvenue tnd pnst the president's ASid. For two days, May 23 and 24, 1805, the Veterrfhs marchstrenm of ed. It wns the Grand Review. Two hundred thousnnd men nnd boys In faded blue followed their ragged war flags In the long line that nnrclied pnst the stnnd nenr the executive mnnslon, from which President Johnson, his cabinet, General Grant tind Amprlcnn nnd foreign notables The Army of viewed tho procession. flit Tennessee nnd the Army of Geor-si- n were nssembled for the Inst time before they were mustered out nnd the men sent hack to their homes. The wnr wns over. The fiftieth nnnlversnry of the review wns celebrated In 11)15 In Washington. President Wilson wept as he watched the 20,000 survivors of the Grand Review falter by. Wilson saw the aged nnd bent. Johnson snw the erect nnd strong, despite four yenrs' struggle that tired nnd Invigorated them simultaneously. The Vorld's Finest Army. In '05 The men who marched composed whnt historians have willed ;he most elllclent body of troops the world hud known nt thnt time. They were the victorious veterans of four yenrs of desperate fighting; Inured to hardship, experienced In horror and welded with discipline. The men who marched four years ago could scarcely stand the parade. Their lines were pntroled by ambulances to care for those who fell by wnr-wenr- y MAJ. OKN, OEOIIOB MKADK, attended by a One section 'n (junverlng voices. sang "Morchlng Through Georgia" They with n brave show of sjllrlt. were Sherman's men. A fife nnd drum corps pnssed playing "Rally Round the Hog, Roys," nnd tnnny of those In the president's tnnd Joined In the choms. The veterans cheered ngnln. As each contingent enme along there would be n burst nf applause. It wns n tired pageant by the time the president's reviewing stnnd wns renched nfter a march of n mile from the cnpltol to the White House. The men nppenred exhausted when they passed. The president stood throughout the entire review, removing his tint whenever the Amerlcnn flag pnssed. The president stood on the same spot from which President Johnson viewed the mighty host. A chilly wind tempered the sun and the sky was cloudless. It wns the Inst Grand Review. A Nation Rejoiced. Kdwln M. Stanton, ffecretnry of wnr, suggested the first review. The public ' Gen. Philip H. Sheridan. MnJ. Gen. Nelson A. Miles, who led entire procession 60 years Inter. the Gen. George Gordon Meade. nnd private buildings were decorated with Hags and the colors. Triumphal srehes nnd reviewing stands were The erected along the line. were Jammed with cheering thousnnds. Washington's school children were nssembled nt the north end of the cnpltol, the girls In white n the stairs nnd the boys In white troupers nnd time Jnckets on tne terrace, xne outburst of patriotic songs In childish Across the voices wns continuous. front of the cnpltol on n huge bnnner was the legend: "The Only National Debt We Can Never Pay Is the Debt We Owe the Victorious Union Soldiers." Upon the draplngs of the flags on the president's stnnd were Inscribed the nnmes of the 15 linportnnt bnttles nnd cnmpalgns of the wnr: Atlnntn, Wilderness. Stone River, South Mountain, Shlloh, Vlckshurg. Suvunuah, Petersburg. Bentonvllle, Richmond. Donaldson, Gettysburg. Chattanooga, Antletam nnd Spottsylvunlu. Sheridan Not There. Sheridan's cnvnlry led the way, but the brilliant comuiuudur wns ubseut, slde-wnl- - a j NJ Gen. U. S. Grant the way. Many limped along on canes and others had crutches. Still others leaned u the arms of stronger comrades. It was a V weak, slow procession. The mnrchtng men wero showered with flowers ns they moved nlong to Inspiring music. The tramp, tramp, tramp continued. Sherman's "bummers" the transportation brigade relieved the dramatic tension .with their capers. Mounted on dejected horsea nnd mules nnd carrying pigs, chickens nnd vegetables, they kept up a stream of whimsical raillery. Others strode gnlt they along with the had learned on the famous march from Atlanta to the sea. Wondrous Spectacle. No other nation has ever seen such n spectacle n citizen nrmy nssembled for dlschnrge after having saved a nation. The formal dctnlls alone remained before the men would be sent back to their homes to resume their pence-nbl- e occupntlon nfter their duties of bloodshed. Their Joy wns mixed with sadness. They missed the rugged face of Lincoln, dear to their hearts. They missed the Grand Army of the Dead 359,528 comrades who hnd given their lives to make the Union whole. At the time of the Grand Review there were more than n million men enrolled In tho mllltnry service of the United Stntes, but the largest part of them could not nttend the celebration, being nsslgned elsewhere. Paid For In Blood. The war had wrought sorrow In every home. The victorious "armies had passed through 2,000 engagements. The Grand Review had been paid for. In n few days the soldiers would bo civilians nnd would mnke the nttempt to tnke up their lives whero they left So, they them nt the call towar. inarched In their ragged uniforms, some weeping and some laughing, In the spectacular finale. Timid souls feared the consequence releasing n million trained soldiers In time of pence and advocated some form of restraint for the veterans, but their fenrs were without foundation. The men who marched those days In Washington were eager to turn to lives of service. The Vest nnd the middle InWes't lay waiting development. stead of an orgy an era of labor followed. The men who made the great states were men from tho Grand Ilevlew. y t middle-wester- n THE ITAL0-JUG0SLA- QUESTION You Cannot Lose. To have Is to use, not to hoard. "Ho that snveth his life shall lose It." Thut Is the reason for spending yourself the fact thnt you cannot lose whnt you really have; the fact that spiritual quantities are real quantities; that the. best In us Is better and stronger than the worst, If we believe In It; that, to tho eyo of fulth, Sntnn like lightning Is forever fulling from the heaven of things tlwt endure. W. II. Blake. Influence of the Bible. It Is the Hold fast to the IHble. r of your liberties; write Its precepts on your hearts, and practice them In your lives. To tho Influence of this book we are Indebted for tho progress made In clvllliatlon, and to this we must look as our guide In the future. U. 8. Qrant. sheet-ancho- God Is Love, "Love Is not love which alteration Is Love, Tho unchangeable finds." for und I.ovo Is the unchangeable, lod Is Love Resolved: That our thanks are Hellebusch,. Covington. Treasurer, Mrs. Annio J. Payne, duo "Tho Citizen" of Bcrca and especially to its managing editor. Louisville. Kelsy, Mr. William M Rix, for the full, Chaplain, Mrs. Haltlo clear, and fluttering account given Providence. Socrctary, Mrs. Mary H. Dodge. of tho proceedings of this Encampment. Heren. Counsejor, Mrs. Eva C. Armstrong, Covington. Patriotic Instructor, Mrs. Maltio Few Fine Pearls Fcund. Turner, Richmond. New fine pearls aro rarely found Correspondent, Mrs. Georgia Press nowadays becuuso the demand has P. Easlman, Loulsvillo. heen so great anil the fisheries have Inspector, Mrs. Loulso Fillngor, been worked so continuously that the Dayton. pearls nro not given time to grow. If Instituting nnd Installing Officer, n line penrl Is bought, It Is rarely one that has not beeu in the market for Mrs, Kalo Herndon, Georgetown. many years nnd pnssed from one dealTho O. A. It. Encampment, before er to another Dealers today depend its adjournment, passed tho follow. to u large extent upon purchases of inn resolutions, in addition to what pearls from collections of rajuhs and appeared In' Tho Citizen last week: princes In India and of old families In Europe. They decluro that every time Resolved: That wo heartily thank a large and reully nno peart appearn Professor Rlgby ami other members In the tnurket a hundred wealthy perof tho mnlo qunrtetl, tho Collcgo sons bid for It. Consequently the best orchestra. Mrs. Richardson, and pearls u'ro beyond tho reach of any but .Miss Parker and her children of tho tho wealthiest oeopje. Bastallch, Foundation School Student Tho controversy hotween tho Italians and the Jugoslavs, in which President Wilson's stand with the cause of the Jugoslavs has brought tho Peace Conference to the great- est crisis, has been thoroughly in- -, vestigated. After Italy had gotten Trentino,. CioriUin nnd Istria, she turned her! it makes tho Croatians pay for what eyes upon Flume, but President, Russians failed .to do. It may bo that Fiumo is a little Wilson and Iho Jugoslavs wero In tho way. Italy at onco withdrew' more Italian, but tho region, of her delegates from the Conference.' which Fiumo is tho economical Italy's principal reasons forj capital, is overwhelmingly Croatian wanting Fiumo wero: That tho. As it is, Italy has gotten a great Cioats to whom Italy was given,' deal of territory out of tho war, had fought against the Italians;! and sho ought not to bo seeking that Fiumo had voted lo bo under more. If this peace settlement is tho Italian flag; that tho fourteen to mako peace secure, it must not points wcro not President Wilson's! leavo heartburnings among tho personal view, but a common viewj Jugoslavs such as would bo caused of allies, therefore ono man cannot by grunting Italy's demands. UnItaly has becomo imj fortunately, apply them, It can readily bo seen that the perialistic, and is seeking to do Italian argument Is very slender. what sho has never dono before Ptosident Wilson says that Fiumo, for tho sake of adding territory to was given to tho Croatians In the' bring tho alien people, unwillingly, Pact of London. Fiumo may have! under her sovereignty. decided to Join Italy but it was' Tho best interests of Italy as well after tho Croats had left tho city. , as Jugoslavia require that Italy's In tho rest of tho territory, thai demand for Fiumo and Dalmatian would necessarily have to go to' coast bo rejected. To tills there aro Italy if tho boundaries were so, even Italians who will agree, for drawn as to includo Fiumo, tncro somo Italians have expressed hopo aro over 00,000 Croats, Scrvs and that Italy would not do violence- to Slovens and less than 5,000 Kalians. her past hy trampling on tho rights Tho giving of Fiumo would mean of others. Tho people of Croatia and Sla- -t tho annexation of 100,000 Slavs and vonia nro somewhat like the peoplo only 30,000 Italians.' It was talked of giving Fiumo tn of Appuluchia America except that Italy in 1023 and in the meantime they havo suffered mora from the G. ! - John another port would bo built farther hands of Hapsburgs. If Italy goU down. That would not provo profit Fiumo tho people of Croatia and able because tho Velcbit Mountains Slavonia will bo surrounded on all run along the coast and railroad sides by tho Italian barriers. of Croatia lovci "Liberty' connections could not bo made. If Fiumo is vital to Italy, why did and have struggled under tho yoke-o-f autocracy for centuries. sbo leavo it out of tho treaty? Pqoplo of America, help them. Some Italians claim that this ought to he added to her in payment of They will repay you. the extra cost she incurred on ac count of Russian defection. That IN 0L$ BEREA IN KENTUCKY is very unreasonable argument for The-peopl. J By J. S. Mairty, G. A. R. Herea Girls dress neatest, On old Yanks smilo sweetest, And Herea's in Kentucky. Students in tho classes Country's prettiest lasses Sent to Berea in Kentucky. Thero was no way to "Dodgo" Tho dormitory lodgo Of Herea's boys In Kentucky. O, wo havo no regrets. Herea's welcome to old Vets Was tho cheeriest in Kentucky, Who contributed our Joys At Herea in Kentucky. Qod bless tho girls and boys Hod bless tho Field and Staff And all the handicraft Of Horea in Kentucky. Paint on Window Olats. To remove paint or varnish from window glass. Keep the spots mois tened till soft, with turpentine and am monia; then tub with course cloth dipped In course suit. Or moisten spots with buklng soda dissolved In hot water. Theu scrape off. The edge. of a coin Is sometimes used. Housewife. I Pago Eight TUB CITIZEN Mny 1010. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No eonripondf nee published unlna tlrnrd In full fcy th writ r. li not for publication, but at an evtJfnc of Hood faith. Writ Th name pUlnljr. JACKSON COUNTY Bond Bond, May 19. Most fanners arc Earnestville Karnestvilie, May 12. The Pyr- anii , 011 company is moving an oil drill on William Gabbard's prop Jolmie Howies and Miss erly. jaynl0 Gabbard were quietly mar rje(j Wednesday evening. Wi wis, lnp y0ng c0p0 a happy and prosperous life. James Moss of Dayton, 0., is visitng his motlicr- j.aw, Mrs. Harriett Simmons this Sergt. Dan Gallagher has week. rpiurncil from over sea and is visit Harrison jng 0( friends again. Turner has moved back to tbo Lovi Brandenburg property near Moorcs. Miss Nannie Evans and daughter nf Madison county aro visiting Miss llieir falheri wminm Evans. Dora Evans of Idamay was the. guest of Mrs. Elizabeth Gabbard the navi nr insi Wenk Frank Begley who has been with tbo Marines is visiting his mother, Mrs Hallie and Lee GabJ. G. Moore. 200.00 Red Cross bard went to Bealtyvillo last week and had some dental work done. $301.00 Making a total of Aunt Kate Begley has been very ill for tho relief work which was im with bronchitis. Mrs. Lizzia mediately forwarded to the trea3 Marcum gavo tho (young folks n.) urcr of the Armenian and Syrian sociai Saturday night. Smallpox Relief Fund. is raging in the home of Theopolis Brandenburg. II. K. about done planting corn. Taylor ami Harvey L. Fox wore called to London last week to at- The pio sup tend Federal Court. per hcld-a- t Bond Hall, May 10, for the Armenian and Syrian relief was quite a success. Te hall was taste- fully arranged by Mrs. Dabolt and Miss Mallie Hurgms. ino follow- ing program was well rendered: 1. Song America, by audience. 2. Song A Iloso in No Man's Land, by malo quartet. 3 Report of Red Cross Treasurer. 1. Music. . 5. Talk Conditions of Syria boforo and after the war, by Thomas Jowdy. . u. ooio inn iMiiHiiuiii la tuiiiuis, by Miss MMtio Burgin. 7. Address by the Rev. W. A. Worth- inglon. 8. Music. Tlio pies wero then sold by Judga TIic fol- J. W. Mullins for $08.50. lowing contributions were also re- ceived: SI2.RS Annvillo Institute 10.00 Bond Sunday school 3.00 Boy Scouts 0.65 Other donations Malllo Harris nnd two of her child ron have been visiting her brothers. Basconib and Molvin Doolcy, at tills A crowd of young folks place from this placo attended church nl South Boonovillo Wednesday night Mrs. Den Mclntirc and Mrs. Rob- ert Mainous of Buck Creek spent Monday with Mrs. C. 13. Rowland, i,t ESTILL COUNTT Locust Branch Locust Branch, May 10. Wo are having line warm weather this week, and peoplo aro very busy planting corn. Ohert Richardson will preach at Boaver Pond church here on tho third Saturday night and Sunday. Everybody Is invited Miss Ethel Abney, of to attend. Winchester, is visiting friends on We Locust Branch this week. havo several cases of measles this vicinity. Hope everybody will Mr. and Mrs, soon bo out again. Otis Arnelt of Korea spent the week end with her1 parents, Mr. and Mrs, II. O. Kicknell. JInez Bicknell has been visiting her uncle, Melvin Edd Webb and family Kindred. of Richmond spent last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rass Richardson, of this place. Bingham of Jinks sold one nf his Several girls farms this .week. from this placo are in Irvine this Friday and Saturday taking tho county examination. The Sun ndy school at this place is progress ing nicely. LEE COUNTY NC-- 1 STARTING ON HER LONG OCEAN VOYAGE Beattyville Bcaltyville, May 12. Many rafts of logs passed down the river to tho mills at Heidleberg during the Owing to several day recent tide. ruin farming has been suspends in this county, and work in the oil fields has been retarded somewhat but a number of good wells have been brought in during tho last two weeks. The Board of Supervisor: met Tuesday after an adjournment of threo days. They will finish the Monday was work In a few days. county court day which brought in many peoplo from the country and much trading was done. Idamay George Mar Idamay, May 12. cum entertained a host of friends Saturday evening. Among the guests were: Misses .Arcio Hughes Sarah Treadway, Martha Marcum Lena and Maudo Daniels, Charlie, Bertha and Fannie Hamilton, Carmen Hughes, Hubert Daniel, Walker and Chester Ross, Elmer Withers, Dolphus Burke, Dewie Jackson and Cecil Hughes. All report a de lightful time. Idamay Haso Ball team won its fourth straight victory Sunday afternoon from Heidleberg, 10531 1 11 Idamay 111 Heidleberg 0010001 00 Batteries Idamay: Isaacs, C, Jackson. P. Heidleberg: Treadway, C, Baxter, P J. I Hughes made a business trip to Heidleberg last Monday. Carman Hughes was injured while sliding to baso Sunday in a baseball game He is laid up for a whilo with a sprained shoulder. Miss Beatrice Evans who has been at Cresmonl for a while has returned home. Tho epidemic of smallpox has been raging around here. Miss Dora Evans who has been visiting over nf Earnestville has returned home. -- The Rev. Mr. Walman filled hi regular appointment at Greys Chapel Sunday. A large crowd was present. MADISON COUNTY 'I lie American soiiplnne NO 1 with lior crew nttonnl photocmplutl Journey rrmn ltocknwny to Kunipe, vln Halifax iiml Noufonrilltinil. Jut before tlio nturfc of llio flrut log of tliu iifP , OWSLEY COUNTY Major, May 12. There was Island City, May 17. Small grain, oats and grass and all vegetables church at Union Saturday afteraro looking fine, but the frost sali- noon and Sunday morning, the Rev. Ths vated tho fruit, such as apples and Bill Mcintosh preaching. a Revs. Redman and Hall closed tho peaches. Shelby Sizcmorc youth of about fifteen years, shot revival meeting Saturday night at Doe Cree. Misses Matlie and and killed himself accidentally a few Myrtlo Mainous returned from Be-r- ea days ago. Ho was sawing wood on Monday where they have been the farm of Hardin Wilson at the attending school. Born to Mr. and time of the accident. He took a 3rd, twins, a shot gun out with him thai day and Mrs. Arch Seale, May boy and a girl. Their names aro when a Wood Hen came nearby tho boy reached across a log for his gun Gentry and Geneva. Sunday school M progressing nicely; there wero with his right band. In pulling present Sunday. Mr. and Mrs tho gun to him across the log it 105 Dave Marshall, Jr., aro moving to fired, entering the right side anl passing through him. He said, "I Madison county. Mrs. Betlie Mainam killed, killed, killed." These ous started to Richmond Monday wero tho only words spoken. Ho where sho will visit friends and Conlov passed out of this world in a few relatives for a few days. Mainous and Ernest Roberts left minnlno Rhnlhv hnd mnnv friend hpro for Bcrfa r'da;- RoPc"-Hi- s and was liked by all who knew him. Detroit, remains wero taken to (he Hun- aS where be ter graveyard in Clay county for ,M,oh- - a been working. Bcrnic Judd mont ti ; inimni lease land in Owsley at present. returned from France last Saturday Miss Belie Mainous visited Miss Tr TT.il I tvlin wIMinnl n hnniia .iriiin.i ihn Ma wii i. rfriii. Urauln Roberts Sunday night. Mrs- - na' ,from ing a well on D. J. Kidd's land at Winchester are here visiting friends present. They have gono down to The land relatives for n few days. ,nn. f n. f A Mrs. Bill McIntOSll have T1, VAUnr will nloncn rnenlvn "V,0, l,neir ncw nmc- i3r Mrs. Delia Norris'. subscription lo ,"10 MainOUS Was UlO guest Of InnV n.,1 for ThA nifirnn nnd .nl.aerinflnn. In iho nnriv fntnrr. !M' MatUo Rowland Sunday night Conkling Conkling, May 17. Hardin TayGARRARD COUNTY lor and several others left Sundav Bryantsville for Harlan county to work. Mrs. Bryantsville, May 21. Mr. ami Mrs L F. Morgan of Jackson Is spending Green Ward and son, Harold, of a few weeks with her parents, Mr Harlan county aro visiting relatives and Mrs. M. A. Wilson. Mlscs here. A largo number from hero Mattio and Myrtle Mainous return- attended tbo Republican convention ed from Berea Monday. Rose An- at Lexington, May 11. Miss Ethel derson and Kathleen McCollum look Kstridgo who has been teaching at dinner with Miss May Rowland Benhnm has returned home. Mcs- Sunday. Mrs. Riley Shepherd has dames A. B. and W. C. Wynn and been sick tho past week. Mrs. J. T. Thompson wero shopping In Rachel Lyttle has been on tho sick j Richmond Saturday. Mr. and Mrs, list also. John Blako purchased Torn Logsdon and little daughter. a fine calf from J. W. Anderson. Geneva, visited bis sister in Berea J. Wilson and wife visited J. IS. Sunday. Mrs. Bennett Roopo who Rowland and family Sunday. Tho has been very ill with tonsilitis is farmers of this section are aomo-wh- at able to ho up. Tho Rev. and Mrs. behind with thoir work on C. A. VanWinklo and children of account of so much rain. Middlesburg were guests of W. W. Scoville West and family several days last ScovlIIe, May 10. Cainer Winn week. Mr. Van Winklo attended tho and family havo had tho flu. They Sunday school conventions In Lan aro better now, Sovcral people caster and Danvillo while, hero. of this placo havo hoen going to Miss Fannin Dowden, having comseo Mrs. Nancy Herd of Pcbwortti. pleted her school work at Bryants who is very poorly. Miss Florenco ville, is with her mother, Mrs. J. T. Mainous, who has been slaying Thompson. A number of friends with her sister, Mrs. M. C. Strong, weoinpnnied Miss Willie Williams nt Lexington for tho past several lmmn from the E. K. S, N. nt Rioh- tnonths, has returned homo. Mr. mond and wero week end guests. Island City Major 'fass .,ij 'l'1 - m'1' Blue Lick Blue Lick, May 12. Farmers inj this section aro waiting impatiently to, resumo their corn planting which has been interrupted by a week ot incessant rain. "Tis an ill wind that blows nobody good," and not withstanding the downpours other branches of activity wero available, Tho transplanting of tobacco, cabbago and sweet potatoes was pushed to tho limit during tho favorablo season furnished by tho rain. Wo aro glad to report the reorganization of Sunday school nt Bluo Lick, under tho auspices of tho Rev. Howard Hudson of Berea College. The school and services will be upon a now basis. Let every body como and cooperate In tho great work. Mrs. Margaret Mlnter of Korea visited nt tho homo of T. J Fianery last Saturday and Sunday. Willie Clarko and wifo were in this section Sunday. Frank Kinnard is homo on an visit to his mother. Sheep shearing i the chief industry in this section ed vis-ilors Coyle No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour Returns to its before-the-whigh standard of ar quality Once Tried - - Always Used Tho peoplo aro not doing much fnrm work on ac count of so much rain. Mr. and Mrs. James Gentry visited Mr. and Mrs. William Bates Sunday after noon. Miss Dora and Nollio Burns or Berea aro visiting thor sister. Mrs. Georgo Bishop. Gertrude, Rada and Emma Lako and Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Jonos visited Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Lako Sunday. T. C. Glosslp is working for Albert Powell of Rogorsvillo this week. Mrs. Wllllo Oglesby visited friends and relatives of Estill last week. Mrs. Juanna Gabbard visited hor aunt. Mrs. Georgo Bishop, Sunday evening. Tom Glosslp visited his undo on Red Lick Saturday night and Sunday. Hanchol Todd visit- 10. Coyle. May Radi ed in Lexington last week. atuUGertrudo Lako were in Richmond Saturday. Clay Lick Jim Fowler Clay Lick, May 12. was taken to the Berea Hospital last week and is very sick. Charles Ester Stout has returned from New York where he has been Mrs. America Fowier in service. and daughter, Ella, of Berea, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Fowler last Saturday and Sunday. Also Misses Opal Robinson ani Mayvy McDaniel visited Mr. and Misses Mary Mrs. Fowler Sunday. and Fannie Soper visited their gran- molher, Mrs. Mary E. Gabbard, last Sunday. Miss Mary Willaford has taken a backset and i3 very poorly Dan Shorte, who with malaria. has just returned from over seas, visited his sister, Mrs. Allen Williams, last week. Mr. Shorlo certainly had some thrilling experi Fred ences whilo "over there." Shockley has also returned from France. Wallaceton The wet Wallaccton, May 19. wiather has put the farmers back Tobacco setting with their work. has begun, although it seems that Dan tlio plants aro very small. Bolkin has returned to Indiana. Roy Botkin is still confined to the Robinson Hospital. Ho underwent a serious operation for injured spine, caused by n wreck In a car Mr. Garret bought two years ago. a line cow and calf from Peter H. Mrs. Eliza Creech has Moore. sold her properly and is returning to her homo in Harlan county where sho is running a boarding house. Mrs. Pearl Brown is with her brother Roy Bolkin. Silver Creek Herbert Silver Creek, May 12. Click of Kerby Knob spent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mabel Johnson has reClick. turned after a week's visit with Miss Charles Llllio Hatfield at Waco. Johnson has gone to narbourvillo to work. Mrs. B. F. Gay is re Mrs. Joe covering from the flu Lewis is making an extended visit with her shter, Mrs. Mamie Rich Mrs. W. ardson, of Hamilton. O. M. Davis anil son, Billie. spent Sun day witli Mr and Mrs. J. S. Wilson Sergt. Huston of Wallaceton. Turpin of Cincinnati, O., who has Just returned from over seas, spent Wednesday with his undo and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Johsnon. Miss Nannio Powell spent Sunday nt Miss Lucy Brcwor Kerby Knob. has entered tho Berea Foundation School. Georgo Bratcher, Sr., spent Mrs. tho past week nt Panola. L K. Fianery and son, Arch, spent Thursday nt W. A. Johnson's, Mrs. John Robinson and son, Harry, of Dreyfus wero tbo week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Lewis. Prof. J. C. Bowman entertained his class from Berea al a lawn party Ben McGuiro Wednesday evening. who has been very sick with pneu-nir.n- in is belter. John Neely and Ray Johnson wore tho woleomo gnosis of Roy Hatfield at Waco Sun day Oscar. Shockley spent Sun- Master lay with A. W. Bernell. Harold Matheny Is visiting Glendon Click. Thoro will bo an all day Memorial Service at this placo thero Sunday, May 18. At 10 will bo an address by tho Rov How ard Hudson at tho Silver Creek cem etery and nt It o'clock, an addresi at tho church by tho pastor, L. Van Winklo; 12 o'clock, dinner; 1:30 to 3:00 o'clock, music and addrosses by various persons. o'c-loc-k nnd the rnllnintl detachment of tho Thirty-thirdivision, comprising flM havo olllcers nnd men. Several neighbors rain. The One Hundred nnd Thirty-see-6nbeen ntlending court nt ML Vernon Infantry was complete with the The apple and peach this week. crop is a total failure in this part. exception of 43 detnehed olllcers. It s ngcregnted flS nnd 3,231 men. A largo crowd of tho neighbors Menage to Other Regiment. attended church al New Hope The other men of the Prnlrle Sunday. Ethel McGuiro spent coming over In n chain of ship Sunday with Ethel Thomas and from New York to Brest, then recelv-il- l Mr. they had a splendid play. the messnge ns It cracked from and Mrs. McKinloy Ash have been the wireless. They were told to look keeping house for Mrs. C. L. Tho- for Just such n cheer when they They would be feted nnd dined Mrs. mas whilo she was absent. In ChlcnRu when they reached the city C. L. Thomas has 120 littlo chicks. by the lake. Tho weather seems to be very The governor sent n message to sen cool and frost is threatening us to greet the men before the nrrlvnl. again. The friends of Mr. and It rend; "It wns n solemn hour for us when Mrs. George Evans of Orlando aro much grieved, over tho death of we saw you go," tho messace said. their little son, who was accident- "During nil the months thnt have Intervened we havo followed you with ally killed by a horse Friday. pride and love, nnd now, ns you return to us, we are tilled with Joy nnd PRAIRIE TROOPS ARRIVE HOME gratitude. Illinois nwalts you with open nnns nnd swelling heart. 'Wel(ConUnutd from Past Om) pnsetiKer on llio .Mount Wrinm. nnd come home, bnivii son of Illinois." Chicago Is assured of 7AS2 of tho General SJiiinki welcomed Major Genreturning heroes of tho I'rolrle division eral Hell, Jr., nnd 111 Muff. ns the first contingent to whom sho Governor Welcome Troop. will play host. Hiding at nen nnd lighting toward They will qrrlvc the weelr of Mny the, grent tnwixiiort was n little tun. 2H probably on thnt date or on 5Iny Leaning against the mil on the fo'cVIe 27. It will he the greatest mllltnry unil braving the vnvcn that ruotuil parade the city has known. ungrily acalnxt the howx of the little I Will De 21,000 In Dlvlilon. boat stood flow Krmik (). I.owdcii nnd Assurances hnve tieen given by ColoIiIn welcome committee. nel McAndrcws In charge, of troop Out In the buy the tug swung along- - transportation nnd other wnr departulile tho tnuiMMirt urn! the party nchun-ble- d ment olllclnls thnt tho I'rnlrte division iiboiird. And then cmne the wel- will bo rushed hnck home In ns Inrge coming the governor hud promised the sections ns tosshle. The division men of (lie Thirty-thirdivision when that part of It which will go to Camp they grimly turned townrd France Grant for demobilization will number many months before. It It likely to go fornbout 21.000. Ho shook tho hnnd of MnJ. Oen. ward In three sections. flcorge Hell, Jr., commanding the diTwenty-eigh- t olllcers and 1,770 men vision, nnd then the olllcers of the Ono of the One Hundred nnd Thirteenth-InfnntrHundred nnd Thirty-seconnfnntry. Twenty-nintdivision (old the. old Second Infantry of the West Nntlonnl flunrd of New Jersey, side, Chicago. Mar)lnd, Delnwnro and DisWith General Hell were the head- trict of Columbia), arrived on tho quarters division, heniluunrters troop transport I'lorldaii. cn nro much delayed on account of d d oilfc-er- i illvl-slo- i , i d h Vlr-glnl- a, THE $13300,000 SALVATION ARMY POSTER 5pAN MAY BE DbWNfPn ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Cooksbura Cooksburg, Mny 19. This farm- - "A man mny be down, but bo's never out," ttio Salvation Army slogan, furnished iliu lliKiiu for tko olllclnl Homo Hervlcu Fund CampulKU potter de Hlgned by Frederick Duncun, the noted urtlst. From this ho hug evolved a Hrrlklng nrtlittlc rreutlou, typifying llio huud of tho Sulvutlon Army reaching out to ri'Mi'iie thoso who uro eimhrouded In tho clouds of poverty and vice. A Hulvntlon Army Iiihs U the principal figure, uud tho scarlet lining of her cloak, thrown buck us sho enfolds those who uro culling out to her In distress, furnishes tho poster with Its ono spot of lrllllaut color. Tho background Is of blucks, grays und greens, Indicative of tho storm cloud of misery uud wuut.