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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 12, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919061201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 12, 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. 7 FHOSt T 1 - --41 ( , W . Tt BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. Q. FROST, Editor-ln-CM- Kntmit at IW MufqlfiM at lltrra, A'y, at irrvnH unJir Actnf Manh, lift. tlaii VWiW Kttry Thnrtta nt llrrrt, Kv. r, Vol. XX. five Cents Per Devoted to ttie Interests of tlie iMioixiitaJLri People Copy. BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KLNTIGKY. .11 The Citizen Nl 12. Knowledge Powor and tho way to keep up with modern Knowledge Is lo read a good Newspaper. 1019 Ono Dollar and Fifty Cents Per Year. No. GO The Lord Reigneth Every reader of "The Citizen" can remember the time when people said, "You never can shut out whiskcyl" Hut whiskey is being1 shut out. Prohibition has taken effect in one state after another. Great cities like Detroit have actually "gone dry." And the more people see of prohibition the better they like it. It was prohibition more than any other one thing which enabled the United States to mobilize its forces so quickly against Germany. And in every city it helps industry, adds to the comforts of tlie people, s diminishes the wretched tenantry of jails and and proves itself a good thing. Many of the very men who used to make their living out of the liquor business rejoice with us. Let us all rejoice and praise the Lord! poor-house- GERMAN POLICE AFTER SMUGGLERS GEN. FELIPE ANGELES World News It is experlpil hat the treaty with Germany will ho signed by the ml of Juno. England seems lo lead tho other nations in favoring concessions and France is most op- posed. Many of tho modifications asked by Germany in her counter proposals are like the forms ni Initially favored by the United States but changed at the desire of the other allies. Prominent among the requests of Germany is (he ono which asks that the reparation be settled at onco and a fixed sum named in placo of the uncertainly of tho future findings o.' the Commission as provided by the treaty. She agrees to a payment of twenty-fiv- e billions of dollars and bclievesvlhal such a sum is tho limit of her capacity. y President Frost at Sixty-fiv- e President Frost will be sixty-fiv- e years old on the second of July. He has just completed his twenty-sevent- h year at Berea. He was the spiritual son of Berea's founders. His great predecessor, Henry Fairchild, had 'prayed for him and with him, and Father Rogers' and Father Fee laid their hands upon his head when he was inaugurated in He was providentially prepared to the great tabernacle. make their ideas and policies live and grow, and he has 6een the Institution advance from a comparatively Binall school of three hundred and fifty to an institution which embraces many departments and enlists more than two thousand students every year, representing almost every county in the mountain region. President Frost long since gave notice that he should resign the presidential office at the age of seventy, hoping to have later years for evangelistic and literary work. The fact of his continued ill health, which began with the latest and greatest of his campaigns to secure means for carrying on the work, has made it necessary to lighten his labors at this" time. The trustees considered this matter very carefully and made it plain that whenever President Frost retires some one must be found who will carry forward the same plans and policies so that Berea shall always be the same religious center and the same loving mother to the mountain student. For the coming year he is to have as his assistants a Vice President and an Executive Secretary so that he can prosecute his great work without being tied down to so much routine and to so many wearing details. As Vice President for the coming year the Faculty and Trustees appoint Prof. C. Rexford Raymond, a man already widely and favorably known through the mountains. The President's physicians say that he ought not to give more than four hours a day to real executive work. With the help thus provided he will be able to give even more attention than hitherto to many of the larger aspects of the Berea enterprise. And it is quite probable that his neighbors in Berea and the people of the mountains will see more of him than they have during the receiit burdened and crowded years. self-supporti- Gennnny Is safeguarding Its Interior npihwt further bolshevik uprisings. Here on Mannheim h rid no n German policeman In civilian clothes Is searching the wngon of a smuggler for contraband. Gen. Pellpo Angeles, who lias been proclaimed provisional president of Another -- cqticst of Germany i3 Mexico by General Villa nnd his followers. Vlllu bus proclaimed himself the right to join tho League of Na- serretnry of war In General Angeles' iions at onco or sooner than the treaty as sulimilled intended. Tho cntSnet. PRISON FUNDS Loss SHORT Kentucky News Fluor Spar, Hog Island's ihirty-llfl- li ship, was launched Juno 7. She was christened by Miss Frances M. Gray, of Marion, Ky. This makes 273,000 dead-weig- ht tons of shipping launched at Hog Island. The Gov. James D. Black will be the principal speaker at a luncheon to be held in Lexington, June 3, the day of Hie opening of the drive in Ken tucky for the Homo Service Fund of tho Salvation Army, and it is said tho Governor has a message worth hearing in regard lo the work of the men and women of the Solvation Army who went witli tho troops to Europo and aided in looking after their wants at army cantonments. U. S. News $1,000,000 Reported at allies are reported to favor some change along this line and make it possible to join when tho treaty is signed, a stable government established, and the terms of tho treaty carried out in good faith and Ioyal-.t- y. This is commencement week for of and Hamilton Female College, all allied. It is the 121st annual com mencement of Transylvania Collego nnd tho close of tho fifty-four- th year of Hip College of tho Bible. At Hamilton it is the fifteenth annual commencement exercises. Degrees will bo conferred as fol lows: Twenty-fiv- e Bachelor of Arts, ono Bachelor of Science, four Bachelor of Divinity, four Bachelor of Practical Theology and one in Eng lish. Second Lieut. Edward W. Gray, of Richmond, took part in the recent battle efllcicncy competition held at Lo Mans. France. Gray was a mem ber of tho first Platoon, B Company, 71 h Infantry. The platoon was fir ing for tho A. E. F. platoon musketry trophy, which is tho guerdon that gives its holder tho right to tho proud distinction of tho best mus ketry platoon in the American forces. Lieutenant Gray's platoon finished tenth, each receiving a medal with a scoro of 127.53. Tho trophy was won by tho platoon from tho 78th Division. Tho federal government will bo asked to loan Its surplus tools amounting to many millions of dollars in value, lo technical schools all over the country. Stalo Superintendent of Publio Instruction Gilbert has written n loiter to school peoplo of 'ho Stat) urging them to get behind this measure anil wiro representatives in Congress lo voto for it. Gilbert would include in the hill a provision for a loan to tho schools of trucks used for transporting soldiers, to bo used by tho schools for transporting children to tho schools aro where thero consolidated schools. Jackson Penitentiary. Again there is always the lurking fear that if tho government insists on nation-wid- e prohibition, Mil Large Quantities of Material and Live waukco will secede from the Union Stock Vanish, Says Statement and lino up solidly with (he other Given Legislature. German states. Lansing, Mich, June 7. A shortage of upward of $1,000,000 In the accounts Announcement that the cost of living has decreased ten per cent of Jackson prison bus been discovered, according to n report made by the Dein Canada since, February evokes troit Trust company to the special ses'from the Albany Journal a jeer at sion of the state legislature. American experts who have said: The trust company, which conductIt cannot bo done. But iio Ameri- ed on audit of the prison affairs, recan expert has said it couldn't be ports that large quantities of binder twine, live stock und other property dono elsewhere than in America. 'have disappeared from the prison and there Is no record of It It is declared that floating, bars 1 In the twine ncount alone will be maintained beyond the Is said to be unaccounted for. three-mi- le limit along the Atlantic The report adds that n new dormicoast- after July 1. In that event tory constructed at the prison cost only a skilled diagnostician can de- $4.").0S3.12 Instead of $77,240,00, as termine whether tho case is sea- shown by die prison records. Many Invoices are said to be missing, some recsickness. ords burned nnd others torn out of $734.-014.3- Austria has received her peace terms and Ihcy 'resemble In tho main, those imposed on Germany. Disarmament is provided, surrender of ships of war demanded, indemnities are required and territorial adjustments are made. Austria will be a small country in the future, having a population of about seven million in placo of the forty million of the former Empire. Transylvania College, the oldest Next time there's a war the phy educational institution west of the sical examiners should admit lo the Alleghenies, the College tho Bible army Class A men for trench ser vice all who have shown ability to withstand tho ravages of two weeks' ri .V'Y'.V u". in i.mi'ii ii) iiiu """ ".""- uera(,u miiei nun II used lo be said that every American laborer could have meat three times a day if ho liked. Now. adays the salaried and professional classes in America look upon meat three limes a day as Hie extrava gnnco of the rich. Berea Commencement Commencement Is a wonderful occasion for thousands of people. FirsJ of all, there are the graduates, not a scanty dozen or so, but graduates in largo groups from difCollege gradferent departments uates. Normal graduates, Vocational graduates, Academy graduates, and Foundation School graduates. And then thcro nro their fathers nnd mothers and friends. These graduates come from many distant counties nnd distant slates. It is a lesson in geography (o read tho list. And then thero arc the students o( all departments. F.ach student steps up a grade and is promoted to nn advanced class on Commencement Hay so that these young people feel happy and step lightly. And then thero are tho visitors, CONTENTS PAGE President Tho. Lord Frost at Slxty-flvRoigueth: Commence Ilerea World Nowsj United menl. States Nows; Statu Nows. 1. o; tutorials: PAGE 2. Trustees. PAGE 3. PAGE 4. PAGE 5. Ileport to President's Alumni Ilosolutlons. News Sorlal Story. Hovlew of Current Kvonts,. Locals and Advertising. Carter County Sunday AdvertisSchool Resolutions. ing. Mountain Agriculture. Famous Poaco Treaties. A PAGE 6. PAGE 7. Sunday School Lesson. Sernlon. Travel Nows. Methodist Centenary. Eastern Kentucky News. PAGE 8. The weather was threatening and farm work pressing, but wo never had a heavier crowd. Farm wagons, saddle horses, two on a horse, aro not yet superseded by the auto. The Tabernacle was like a beehive and the whole campus made us think it was swarming time. Ileally it was a pity in many ways that there were so many joys, nnd excitements lo tako our attention nway from tho important things that wero being said In tho Tabernacle. Tho young peoplo had a set of splendid "pieces." Many a visit or did catch new ideas ami fresh in spirations. And tho two addresses in the afternoon, ono by Dr. Dagloy of Col umbia, and (ho olher by Dr. Wcath crford of Nashville, Tenn, were really memorable. Less conspicuous was tho meet ing of llio Berea Trustees tho men who actually control Berea's management. There nro twenty- four of these Trustees besides tho President. Ono great man died during tho yenr Dr. J. Cleveland Cady, tho distingulsher architect of New York City. Tho beautiful buildings which ho planned, like James Hall and the Library, will long commemorato his loving interest in Korea. It was through him that wo mado many of our most important friendships in tho east. A summary of tho President's Ileport Is given elsowhcro In "The Citizen" and it is worth your reading. It shows that Berea has. pass ed through this awful year of war and influenza most successfully. Tho number of students lias ac tually Increased, and tho number who had tho pcrsoveranco to stay (ConUantd on T14 Transfer to tho United States of ordnance material secured from tho Britisli and French governments i3 proceeding rapidly. Of the 227 six ton Renault tanks purchased from France, 213 have been shipped and 202 eight-inc- h howilzors and large numbers of 75's and 155 milimeter guns, cither already have been lauded in tho United States or aro enroute. President Wilson has visited the tomb of Lafayette in tho Picpus cemetery, Paris, and placed on it a bronzo wreath. Tho new wreath is a duplicate cf. a floral wreath which tho President placed on tho tomb when he first arrived in France. Tho card on the bronze wreath bears the samo inscription as the chrd on tho floral one. reading "To the great Lafayette, from a fel low servant of liberty." Poland is not proving thus far a very capable country in her newly gained independence. She is showing loo much of an imperialistic tendency and has been fighting all her neighbors in order to add territory which contained la Polish population or territory, which for- -' merly belonged to Poland even tho replaced. record books nnd not The audit was made as n result of its population differed or was sataction by the legislature, and members isfied under foreign rule. said they would press their Investigation to the limit. .Attention is called to tho fact From 1010 until the latter part of 1017 Nathan F. Simpson of Van Buren that Japan will not have permanent county wns warden of the Institution. control of tho Sliantung Peninsula, Simpson made u great record and to as she onjy inherits the unexpired all appearances his administration was lease of Germany. This will have a a success. The board of control was bearing on the responsibility of the so well satisfied thut his pay was boosted to $5,000, but the auditor gen- United Stales in the future in case eral refused to upprove the raise und Japan assumes a permanent claim. The Japanese scholar, Nitobc, says Simpson resigned. He entered tho employ of the Glean the policy of Japan is not underassociation, and im stood by the United States. crs' mediately thereafter a deal was con whereby summated the Gleaners' Somo of tho small states along Clearing Houe association of Detroit became the Michigan agent for the the west bank of tho Rhino sale of the prison twine. River have seceded .from Germany Outside the state of Michigan the and formed a republic. It is prison twine was sold by J. C Grocn- - thought by somo that they desire, dyke company of Chicago. to escape tho responsibility of tho Following Simpson's resignation, Col. Hrleo Dlsquu acted as warden for war taxes. France favors this new IS mouths nnd he resigned to enter the stato as sho has always desired a army again. Ho wns succeeded by Ed- scparale, small country on her borward Freusdorf, who wns ousted by der. Germany has threatened to Governor Sleeper because of the bring n penalty on tho new rcpublio charge that he permitted contracts for its act when sho can do so. with the Institution .with Arms In Harry Hub which ho was Interested Opposition has developed among hurt, a Derolt contractor, replaced (he neutral nations of Europo toFrensdorf lust fall. Hints nnd other troubles time made ward a renewal of blockade in case the Institution n source of anxiety to Germany refuses lo sign tho treaty. stute olllclals In recent years. Sweden, Norway, and Denmark have expressed their disapproval and YANK FREED BY REDS HOME Switzerland calls attention lo the Injury it would do her should her with tho outsido Merle D. Arnold, Y. M. C. A. Secre- communication world through Germany be cut off. tary, Arrives at New York From Siberia. Mr. Hoover lias given oxpression lo Ihe idea that Europo will bo able to take caro of her food supply as soon as thero Is assured peace. Credits will havo to bo extended in I ho form of loans for tho purchase of raw materials and equipment but tliis will not bo so much as has been generally supposed. ic cable is pro A new jected lo connoot Japan and the United States. Tho lino of this ca ble will bo shorter than any previous. Communication as direct and fas quick as possible, is ono of the host safeguards against misunderstandings nnd that .is what tho United States desires and needs. Our relation with tho Orient is likely lo bo much moro direct and .important than in the past. trans-Atlant- ttn) Street car servico in Detroit camo to a sudden halt at 10 o'clock Saturday night when motormon and conductors of tho Detroit United Railway Company struck to enforce their demands for increased pay. Motor trucks and jitneys of all sizes and descriptions aro much in throughout tho city, with a maximum cliargo of twenty-flv- o cents for prescribed routes. They M'ADOO WARNS TERRORISTS aro relieving tho pressure of tho The summer Instituto of tho Ken- striko In largo measure by making Says Reds Who Think They Can Over tucky Normal and Industrial Insti- it possible to reach any part of the throw U. S. by Violence Have Come to Wrong Place. tuto opened at Frankfort, this wcok city for a reasonable price. ' with fifty persons enrolled. Home New York, Juno 7. Terrorists who Economics, Agriculture and DomesSenator Knox began his fight to think they can overthrow tho United tic Scicnco will ho tho prlnoipal separato tho treaty of poaco and tho States government by violence were subjects brought hofore tho insti- Leaguo of Nations when ho Intro- warned by William G. McAdoo, former tuto. duced a resolution In tho Senate secretary of the treasury, that they Tuesday proposing that President have come to the wrong placo. Mr. McAdoo, speaking at a dinner given According to a report from tho Wilson and tho Poaco Conrcrenco by the Rotary club of Brooklyn, blamed Indian Refining Company, operat-(CoatU- be notified that ratification of tho lack of education for the recent n-wide bomb outrages. (coausaa oa rtf rmi oa Fig rtw) evl-den- co h uil natio- New York, Juuo 7. Merlo B. Arnold, a Y. M. 0. A. secretary, whose home Is In Polk. Neb., arrived here from Siberia, where ho was held a prisoner for more than a month by the bolshevik!. He was captured when he ventured outside tho American lines. Arnold declined to discuss the mutiny among tho men of tho Three Hundred Thirty-nintinfantry, with which be wus stationed. Henry Ford predicts that beforo long alcohol will displace all other liquid fuels for generating power. Pago Two THE CITIZEN Y. W. C. A. June 12. 1011). Abstract of President Frost's Report to the Trustees, June 4, 1919 Tlio prist yenr may be recorded ns one of blessing and success fn splto of great emergencies of war, illness and uncertainty. The President's Health. Two Chicago specialists n year ngo promised "Improvement" if mental work lie limited to four, hours n day. This program has been followed with slight gains. In April Dr. Hunt of New York diagnosed the case as suprnronal nnd glands, lack of secretion from Insufllcicncy DO YOU LIVE IN THE MOUNTAINS? Provides Home For Actresses at Camp Dix.N.J. Attend Mountain Summer School With Chautauqua Features BEREA COLLEGE, BEREA, KENTUCKY began supplying these elements from animal extracts. In threo weeks this brought a slow puNe of 30 up to 50 ami yielded other 'marked improvement." Ho promises continued improvement nnd at the end of another year vitality to justify increase of mental work. Why did we not find him before? The President has always expected to resign at 70 (now 65'. and this continued weakness may suggest retirement sooner. Considering, however, the important constructive matters now in hand, and the doctor's verdict that a limited amount of work is desirable, he will ask the Trustees to appoint a or "President's Assistant" to relieve him of routine duties as has been done before in times of financial campalgns7and a Committee on Presidcntal Succession, and allow him to give his four hours a day for the present to these higher matters for which ho has the preparation of years great donors, perfection of internal organizations and adaptations, search for a successor and for other new workers with superior qualifications, etc. Attendance. Last year's total enrollment was 2080, this year's 2260, the largest number present at one time being 1512 on the 7th of February'. Subtracting from these the 107 Training School pupils, there were 1405 students in our five departments. these 135 who were residents of Herca, we have left 1270 who were boarding nnd rooming in our buildings. Of the total number, February 7th, 105 students, 700 were boys nnd 703 girls. This is the first time in which the number of girls hail at all equaled the number of boys." New dormitories enabled lis to receive more girls and thus make up for the boys who went to war. The Protracted Meeting of five days, wedged in between two great epidemics, brought us 13 converts in the College Department, 67 in the Normal, 9S in the Academy, 7S in the Vocational, 201 in the Foundation School, 1 1 in the Training School, a total of 462. These were organized into a "King's Regiment" which wore a badge which had the psychological effect of baptism "confessing Christ before men." Theso young people will be followed up and urged to unite with the churches to which their parents belong in their home communities. Extension Work was participated in by 51 of our workers who visited 50 mountain counties at an expense of $0,341.22. We believe these w.orkers received great benefit in getting closer views of mountain conditions, that they brought many promising young people to Berea, and that they benefited thousands who will never see Berea. Health Conditions. The total number of patients at our hospital has been 1936. In the first influenza there were 750, the second 350, measles 125. Deaths, I private patient and 7 students. This is a record which we believe wholly unsurpassed in the saving of life under trying conditions. Very considerable extra expenditure was made in equipping the hospital, erecting a great annex, providing nourishing board during the epidemic, and in other ways. "A year of epidemics." Gifts for Current Expenses will be a little less than last year though greater than the year before. Great credit is duo Professor Penniman and Miss Smith for field work cast and west. Penniman is now undertaking lo raiso money in Kentucky to pay the debt on Kentucky Hall, hoping to enlist support of people who arc making fortunes from newly developed coal and oil fields. The Efficiency Fund has not yet been fully paid inf partly because tho President did not feel it safo to travel during the influenza of tho winter. The Debt has been substantially reduced by application of the Hall income, but is still embarrassing and large. Bursar's Statement is for last year, but shows the list of adjuncts, all of which should be Superior Work has been achieved in many departments, and this under conditions often trying and difficult. The record of tho Hospital Force has been mentioned. Many individual workers exhibited great heroism and ability during tho influenza. Our Heat and Power Plant attained a government rating for of similar plants in the United efficiency higher than 98 States. The personal efforts of workers have made the number of students leaving school before the end of the term much less than has bejen usual. Many other instances might be given. New Equipments. For theso there have been large expenditures hospital annex, new dairy barn necessary for our boarding hall, etc. The War has claimed our bursar, Mr. Taylor; our cashier, Mr. Hackctt, now back, and our Secretary, Mr. Vaughn. Tho mountain region furnished more than its quota of volunteers and has been profoundly stirred. Berca's service Hag commemorates more than 600 names of students and former studonts who were in tho service, and the gold stars, commemorating those who gave their lives, will number above 30. Somo suitable memorial, possibly a monument on an adjacent mountain, which the students themselves can provide, and n building in Berea which will bo furnished by friends of the Institution. The War Stirred the Mountains. It greatly disorganized the school last fall when our campus was a camp. But it gavo point to many of our studies, and called out best qualities of teacher and student. And it has greatly roused tho mountains. Berca's opportunity for all forms of leadership and service arc far greater than ever before. Wo are called right now to imitate Berca's early workers in all forms of effort and sacrillcc Vice-Preside- nt 1 -- June 6 to July 11 and July 11 to August 15 Pleasure and profit for aspiring teachers, business Chrismen, farmers, discharged soldiers, tian workers. "Something good for every comer!" Daily discussions of things important for the mountains, meeting mountain leaders from eight states. Berea Faculty includes many of the greatest educators and speakers of the south, and summer brings in other noted men, moving pictures, entertainments, music. Berea is religious, "works with all followers of Christ." Tobacco, prohibited except to confirmed users over thirty. Only conditions for entrance that you live in the mountains and are above fifteen. Best location, climate and equipment. Note two things: The studies and entertainments are the best, and especially adapted to people from the house-keepers, non-sectaria- n, t mnp IMx. N J (In (I Actrt'Hxcn who piny In the Liberty Theater touch of home In the I'liiyerV Ilouxf which the hmmltig committee of the Young Women's Clirlxtlnti Association, of which Mr John I) Itockefellcr, Jr., la rhnlrmiin, operates for thnn, Itocnut.e of the tl'Htniice from nnjr town where they iiiIkIiI Htnj- It whh to provide Mime port of living nrcommodn-tlonfor the itctrow. The Y V C A liullt the houxc, xnppljInR It with all Mewing mnchlnrx, wiihtitut.s mid Ironing txmnln. Camp convenience xuch Upton, L. - hnx r xlmllnr house. 11 11 s 11 I- MEMORIAL DOES AN EDUCATION PAYJ mountains. And the prices are made right for young folks just getting a start "cheaper than staying at home." Address The Secretary, Marshall E. Vaughn, Adv.) Berea, Kentucky We, the members of the Alumni Association of Jlerea College, ns sembled in our twelfth triennial reunion, June .1, lt)ll, find that three of our cherished members have de parted this life since our last meet ing. Miss Registrar's Figures i. Attendance for the Year Classified College Department Normal School Academy Department ( Senior Junior. . . Sophomore . . . n 3 31 Freshmen . Special . . lli- 21 178 391 Fourth Year j Third Year . (Second Year j Preparatory Agriculture. liuiinesi Carpentry 33 33 37 416 First Year. Special English . . 6 39 136 54 ' Home Science . Home Science .... ... . . . . DIPLOMA 40 306 15 Nuriing. Printing COURSES . . Special . . . . . . . . '9 3 3 Vocational ScbooU Agriculture. Band . . Harmonla CERTIFICATE COURSES 4 3 40 334 liUckimlthlng Organ . . . . Foundation School Orchestra 35 Violin . 18 Harmony .. Voice I Music only, not enrolled elsewhere Grade . 373 171 (Eighth Grade I . . MUSIC? 17 Cabinet Piano 134 103 138 18 3 4 below Yu Training School Mco 1137, Your. Wraca 963, Total . ... and . S3 Half Day 65 -- 60 633 2 WO 160 6S 40 59 73 35 Boys Hi, Girls 79 Model School (Narrow Gap) Hoys 37, Girls 33 Model School (Scaffold Cane) Hos 19, Girls 31 1918 1918 Mca Summer School, tSummer School, Men 6, Women 19, sad Bejf, 1270; Czui Tttel-- Wwi aaa CirU .... 1114 2384 (Not enrolled eltewhere. tKnrolled eltwhere net counted lo totals. 2. College 'Attendance by Terms and Departments 1913 1914 69 38 60 36 68 36 64 40 43 63 127 124 1916 55 39 69 39 51 38 62 41 48 CO 1010 72 65 73 67 71 63 fc5 1917 78 65 77 61 66 68 92 CO 1918 62 61 43 61 84 6S 59 1919 h 3- FALL SPRING Tott.ll WINTER Men Men Women Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women 57 40 12 38 86 53 58 61 53 61 107 71 S3 43 2 M 62 49 48 M 17 65 39 49 49 174 116 4 13 I 2 9' 69 82 76 164 133 69 65 87 89 170 Normal KALL WINTER SPRING ToUli 130 129 99 139 141 67 86 139 179 43 116 42 102. I 13 89 22 184 118 261 79 182 128 155 84 172 69 148 80 207 94 69 68 110 92 66 71 143 100 166 99 348 132 98 102 835 134 127 91 141 111 124 90 171 136 77878588963263 92 140 135 109 189 149 141 163 193 133 103 208 52 167 tT 2 16 1 17 Academy FALL WINTER SPRING Totals 180 80 199 80 168 68 230 65 62 66 83 78 62 58 108 100 186 100 304 164 161 111 212 89 219 94 191 69 233 101 93 71 142 74 87 62 172 94 168 93 270 118 167 96 388 144 89 67 94 68 83 76 101 S3 261 107 261 101 225 97 295 116 91 67 164 90 65 71 163 185 232 88 263 119 214 110 174 97 273 123 12 28S 150 258 146 186 124 837 165 109 110 140 112 67 Hero's to tho men who losel Tho touchstone of true worth Hero is to U10 men who lose not success What though their work bo e'er There is a higher test so nobly plann'd Tho Fato may darkly frown, on And watched with zealous care; ward to press No glorious halo crowns their er And bravely do one's best I forts grand-Cont- empt is Failure's sharel Hero's to tho men who losel It is the vanquished praises that I Here's to the men who lose I sing, If Triumphs easy smile our And this tho toast that I choose: greet, struggles A hard-fougfailure is a noble Courage is easy then. is he who, after flcrco The King to the men who losol defeat, George L. Scarborough. Gets up and fights again! 1 ht TO THE VANQUISHED 262 189 250 169 191 161 131 211 94 128 121 7 107 181 198 230 149 227 137 168 127 12. 40 23 32 23 34 Vocational Schools FALL WINTER SPRING Totals FALL WINTER SPRING Totals FALL WINTER SPRING Totals Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Hoys 99 91 149 108 79 77 185 141 219 84 816 122 154 90 896 155 83 60 M 106 I3 III 123 64 10 22 10 20 12 21 82 173 196 247 113 844 166 132 117 422 202 84 67 66 Foundation School 204 143 195 136 ( 7 16 12 13t 10 2M 106 159 84 365 123 77 54 82 54 74 66 88 66 806 170 162 124 219 222 64 62 289 158 149 114 370 176 105 80 107 81 100 92 130 97 Training School Girls Boys Gills Iloys (8 , 79 66 55 60 67 89 73 61 93 67 Gills Boys 66 91 6 63 81 Keep your face toward tho sunHero's to tho men who losel The ready plaudits of a fawning shine and tho shadows will be world Ring sweet in victor's cars. Spending money is'a harder task The vanquishod's banners never aro unfurl'd, than earning it that is, spending For them there sound no cheers. it right. 77 79 Gills The Fall attendant It diminished by absence, of students who Uath: ths Spring- - attendance, by absence of students who work on firms. The total (eictu- dma pupils at Narrow Ctp anil Scaffold Cane) by Wrmt for typical and recent years hat been: 1902 1904 1906 1908 602 966 627 1910 766 1IC6 729 1912 927 1406 9b6 1914 29 1039 1443 1066 1116 22 1084 1434 1103 1914 1917 41 1294 1642 1169 1911 37 1411 1664 1082 1919 73 1424 1704 1301 Summer. Fall Winter Sprint-- . M 1262 1545 1167 342 770 546 413 841 654 - 452 694 658 Lucy Holliilay, member of the class of 1015. died of pneumonia following an attack mf influenza, while in the employment of our government at Washington, I). C, in October, 1918. Miss Holliday ac quired most of her education at Herca College, having moved to He rea from Perry county with her parents when a child. She was a young woman of high Christian character, beloved by all who knew her. As a student, as a member of the library staff, and later as a icaoner sue proved lo ho excep tionally enthusiastic, scholarly nnd thorough. Mr. Sidney Iluflln Rust came to Herca from North Carolina. He spent several years at Urea College, graduating with the class of liM f . Mr. Itust was killed in action In France November 3, 1018. Ho wa ambitious, persevering ami capable of great self sacrifice. These characteristics, as well as his noble Christian spirit, were manifest ed in his worthy career as a studint, as a College worker, and as a soldier. Mr. George Wooler Clark was a member of the class of 1911. He died at Canton, O., January 20, 19IP. six months after his marriage lo Miss. Huth Jacob. Mr. Park was connected with the Vocational de partment of Herea College as instructor of printing. His high ideal', strong Christian Character and devotion to his work were shown by the good influenco ho exerted over his students and by the levo and respect with which fellow workers and students regarded him. Ho it resolved, that we express our love and respect for theso departed members whoso lives were consecrated to the service of God and Ihoir fellow men. Ho it resolved, that wo express our deep grief that, these promising careers were not permitted to SCHOOL CLOSES attain tho height of earthly service The school year closed Juno , to which they aspired and that we oxtond our heartfelt sympathy to and most all of tho students, not a few of them graduates, pulled out tho bereaved families. Ho It resolved, that these resolufor their homes through (ho mountions bo incorporated In tho re- tain slates. The graduating classes were quite cords of our association, that they bo published in tho columns of The largo this year, and the Junior Citizen, and that copies bo sent to classes equally as good. A good many new students nre the boreaved families. expected nex.t year, sinco so many Committee on absolutions: ( Samuel M. Maylleld, chairman' soldiers are returning nnd will wish to rcsumo their work, anil since n Euphamia K. Corwin great many men and women nre Anna Loulso Frey from war work. Now tho Summer School is in Herca, Ky., Juno 1, 1910. progress with over a hundred stuPresident Win. G. Frost and Familv. dents in attendance, and a very near iricmis, promising prospect indeed is in We, tho members of tho Colleen viow for a great record this Alumni Association of Herea Col lege, asscmhled nt tho twelfth tri ennial reunion, Juno 3, 1919, wish Wind That Scorches. to express to you our deep sympa The name "harmottan" has been thy in tno loss nt sea of vonr hn. given to a dry hot wind which blows from the Interior of Africa toward tho loved son, Cleveland. Wo appreciate tho charm of m.p. Atluutlc during December, January sonallty, tho nobility of purpose. nnd Kebruury. Kvery plant, every bit ami mo tony moral ant rellcloiis of KruBB uutl leaf in Its course Is withered at though It had been scar ideals of which his young life was ed by heut from u furnace. a lining expression. May tho Almighty Comforter hnln Removing Ink SUIna. you to conquer tho stormv wve To temove black ink niulnii. the nrtl. of grief nnd guide you to tho suro cle should bo washed Immediately In naven or peace ami hope. several water and then in milk, letting It soak In the milk for several Lommillco on necrology: Samuel Maylleld, chairman, hours; the Stain Will dUunneiir. Wash ing the article immediately In vluegar Kuphemla Kapp Corwin, mm wuter, tneu In soup and water, will Anna Louisa Frey. remove all ordlnury ts, The statistics in this article aro taken from The Money Value of Education" by A. Caswell Kills, nnd have been placed in a booklet now being used by a number of tho colleges to prove that a college education does pay at least as far as the financial end of it is concerned. A study of the education of the distinguished men of America shows that with no schooling, of five million, only 31 attained distinction; with elementary schooling, of 21 million. 808 attained distinction; with high school education, of two million, 1,215, nttnined distinction; and with college education, of ono million, 5.7C8 attained The child with no distinction. schooling has ono chance in 150,000 serof performing distinguished vice; with elementary education he has four limes tho chance; with high school education, 87 times the chance; with college education, 600 times tlie chance. I.ess thnn one per cent of American men are college graduates, ye', this one per cent of college graduates has furnished 55 per cent or our presidents. 36 per cent of the members in Congress, 17 per cent of the speakers in the House, Jil per C2 pet-cecent of the of the secretaries of state, 50 per cent of the secretaries of tho treasury, 07 per cent of the attorneys general, G9 per cent of the Justices of the Supreme Court. Fifty per cent of tho men composing the Constitutional Convention were college bred. Kvery day spent in school payn the child $9.02. Here is the proofr Uneducated laborers earn on the nverage of (500 per year for forty years, a total of $20,000. Hich school graduates earn on tho average of $1,000 nor year for forty years, a total of 510.000. This education rc- niired twelve years of school jf 180 days each, a total of 2.1(50 laya n school. If 2,lfi0 days at school add ?20.000 to the income for lift" then each day at school adds $0.02. Tho child that stays out of school to earn less than $9.00 a day Is losing money, not making money. Hillsdale. Collegian Ink stuliiH. Jun 12, 1010 THE CITIZEN "Say. Sntly. Tin gotn' to nlnnt n kiss on both o' them red cheeks o' yours, an' do It deliberate, too." He did It and so did Aunt Deel nnd old Knte, nnd I think that, next to your mother nnd me, they wero tho happiest people at tho wedding, e , Pago Threa. One Insistent demand of Germany, thnt she be admitted nt once to membership In tho lengue of nnllons. It snld would not be granted, for the French were unalterably opposed to Ibis, nnd Mr. VIIon. according to reports, had gradually come around to their view of keeping Germany out of the league until she has become nnd proved her sincerity. There nre not wanting Influential persons nnd Journals that argue for the Immediate ndmlsslon of Germany, basing the plen mainly on the allegation Hint the good will nnd early restoration to prosperity of that country nre necessary to the safety nnd economic progress of the rest of the world. They call attention, with shivers of apprehension, to the Imminent danger of Germany's forming nn nlllance with Japan nnd Russia, nnd this wns backed up last week by more or less precise statements that the Japanese nnd German emissaries already had been holding In various neutral plnces. A good ileal of lids sort of stuff may be put down to propaganda, more nctlve Just now than for some time past, as witness the recent doings of the "Oermnnamerlciin Citizens' lengue," with headquarter In Chicago. Much of It, too, Is snld und printed In behalf of tho selfish and business mnn who demands uninterrupted nnd greater returns from his Investments, regnrdless of Jirstlce to the vanquished and the victors In the war, the victors who might suffer, In this case, being the French. regen-ernted n THE LIGHT IN THE CLEARING" A TALE OF THE NORTH COUNTRY IN THE TIME OF SILAS WIGHT NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS e e There Is n lonely grnvo up In tho Supreme Allied Council Tries to hills that of the stranger who died Reach Agreement on the long ngo on Ilnttlcrond. One day I Reply to Germany. found old Knte sitting beside It and on n stone lately erected there wns tho nnme, Knnch Itnne. "It Is very sorrowful," sho whispered. "He was trying to find mo BRITISH FOR CONCESSIONS when ho died." We wnlked on In silence while I recalled the circumstances. How strange Huns Preparing for Refusal to Republic Proclaimed that those tales of blood nnd lawless In Rhlneland Gets Austria dnrlng which Knte hnd given to Amos Orlmshnw had led to the slnylng of Terms of Peace and Say her own sonl Yet, so It happened, They Mean Her Death nnd tho old wives wilt tell you the Warrant. story up there In tho hills, piny ends Just ns the night Is The By EDWARD W. PICKARD. falling wltlkKatc and me entering the s were Germany's little home, so fnmlllnr now, where she successful nt least so fnr as causing a lives nnd Is ever welcome with Aunt toinpornry division In the big four, but Deel-nn- d Uncle Peabody. The Intter at this writing It seemed likely nn meets us nt the door and Is saying In a agreement on the disputed points cheerful voice: would be reached within a few days "Come In to supper, you rovers. and u unanimous reply made to the How solemn ye look! Sny, If you ex Germans. That soma alterations, not pect Sally and me to do alt the langhln' fundamental, would be made In the here you're mlstnken. There's n lot of trenty was predicted, since It only reIt to bo done right now, nn' It's tlmo mained to gain tho consent of to chnnges favored by the job J'l&rl 1b. Wc nln't done nottiln' but Inugh since we got up, an' we'ro Ilrltlsh and presumably by the AmerWhnt's the matter, icans. These Included the readjust-In- g In need o' help. Knte? Look up nt tho tight In God's of the Silesia clauses so that winder. How bright It shines tonight I the population may obtain When I feel bnd I always look at tho probably through n plebistars." scite; reduction of the period of occu(TUB END.) pation along the Hhlne from fifteen to ten years; and the nddltlon of some plan by wlilch the Germnns shall have U. S. FIGHTING MEN the use of n certain amount of merchant shipping with which to resume WANTED A CHURCH trade and help pay the reparations. The endeavor among the allied delegates wns to assure the world thnt REPORT OF Y. M. C. A. IN CENsuch changes ns might be made In the TRAL MILITARY DEPARTMENT terms were contemplated not In the CONTAINS INTERESTING way of leniency to Germany, but to INFORMATION. make the conditions "workable" nnd bring about n speedy pence and reChicago. Uncle Sam's soldiers nnd sumption of normal business everysailors go to church. Figures showing where. Clemenceau nnd the rest of attendance nt religious services In Y. the French were snld to be strongl M. C A. huts In military camps of the opposed to nny changes. Lloyd George centrnl department prove It. was reported ns favoring concessions. Attendance nt the religious meetings President Wllgon. nfter first stnndlng nnd Illlile clashes held In the huts aloof, taking the position thnt the i!sy 1, J017. and December 31, Ilrltlsh and French should come to nn ngreement nmong themselves, under1!18. was more than 0.2SO.O00. A. H. Llclity, executive secretary of took to reconcile them, nnd ns some of the central department of the national the alterations had been favored by wnr work council of the Y. M. C. A American delegates his tnsk was mainhas Issued n report covering statistics ly to persunde the French. Orln'ndo's of the Y. M. C. A. activities In the 131 attitude was not made clear. He was huts In Centrnl department camps. more Interested, nnyhow, In the settlement of the Adriatic question. Mr. Llrhty Is In command of nearly In view of his pledget, Hefore coming to Chiworkers. cago for war work he was secretory of the position taken by Premier Lloyd the Ohio State Y. M. C. A. During George Is surprising until one considers the fact that he Is the head of a very shaky ond unwieldy coalition ministry, wlilch even now Is threatening to go to pieces. The liberal and labor elements In Knglnnd have been urging greater leniency toward the Germans In order that the treaty may be signed nnd calmness be restored to the Industrial wiirld. and It Is fair to supH)se that ttie premier has been trying to placnte those elements. Vehement denials by the Ilrltlsh press und nttneks by Ilrltlsh correspondents on American corresMindents who havo made public the stnte of affairs will be tnken for what they nre worth. ndent counter-proposalr. IRVINO BACHELLEBw Aim or UVt ' HOLDIN. Ml AND I, DAtUL Of THI WIStD OU tUtWO UP V1TH UUU. tIC. ETC . onMHOnMWWMMMM and" tluTwTrj roses seemed to" Tie" wav- 8YNOP8I8. U taken to live with From Vientin comes the news thnt regime In Hungary Is Hearing Its end. The communist cnlil net hns been replneed by one headed by Herr German, one of Count Knrol yl's followers, and It wns snld ho hnd been Invited to Versailles to confer with the entente representatives. In the Ukraine the troops of General l'ellurn captured .several rallwny centers from the bolshevlkl. A premature repiTt from Vardoe snld the KsthonN litis nnd Finns had captured Petrogrnd. Lnter the bolshevlsts claimed to have driven the IJsthonlnns back west of Gnlrlilnn. The American troops In tho Archangel region began embarking for homo. An Interesting but unlikely story coming by bolshevlst wire from Moscow said denenil Semenoff had called n congress In eastern Siberia, which had declared the nutonomy of Mongolia and named Semenoff ns grand duke of that country. the bolshevlst meodowlorks, bluebirds, warblers, wrens, and fnr away In the CHAtTnU mui novlnn Kate, known In tha neighborhood aa the edge of n spruce thicket I heard tho SlUnt Woman." Amoa Urlmihaw, young flute of tho d sparrow. on of the rlcheat man In the township, I bathed nt n brook In tho woods la a vlatlor at tha llaynra home, and Jlorlnir Kate telta the fortunes of tha two nnd put on n clenn silk shirt and tlo boys, predicting a bright future for liar, I rodo sJowty ton and death on the Katlows for Amoa. out rf my saddlebags. Ilrproved for an act of boylih mischief tine to lis edg of the village ef Cnc Ilarton runs away. Intending to make his home with the liunke lbergs. lie reaches ton and turned nt the brldgo and took the village of Canton and falls Into a the river road, although I had tlmo to Bleep of exhausttnn on a porch. There spore. Mow my heart was beating as he la found by Kllas Wright. Jr., prominent man In public affairs, who, knowing I n on rod the familiar scene I The reabooy llayn-- i, takca Ilarton home af-- r river slowed Its pace there, like a disbuying him new cloUira. cerning traveler, to enjoy the beauty CIIAITKn and Ms uncle and aunt visit Canton and hear Silas of Its shores. Smooth nnd silent was wrtght read a sermon. the wnter nnd In tt were the blue of shndow'-splrc- s 'Wright evinces the sky and the feathery Cl'APTEtl much Interest In Ilarton, and oenda a box )f cednr and tnmarnck and the reflectof books and magailnes to the Ilaynes ed blossoms of Iris and meadow rue. heme. The elrrtipn of Hllaa Wright to It was n lovely scene. the United Btates senate Is announced. There wnsthe pine, but where was narton Is twelve CHArrnn rears old he becomes aware of tha ex- my lady? I'dlsmountcd and tied my istence of A wonderful and mysterious mare nnd looked nt my watch. It power known ns "Money," and learns lacked twenty minutes to eleven. She now, through his posseaslon of that won derful thing Clrlmshaw Is the moat power I ful and greatly dreaded man In tha com- would come I had no doubt of It. munity, most of the Millers being In his washed my hands and fnee nnd neck debt. After a visit to the Ilaynes home In the cool water. Suddenly I heard Mr. Wright leaves a nota In a sealed en. Velcpe. which Ilarton Is to read on the a voice I knew singing: "Harney first night when he leaves homo to at Leave the Girls Mono." I turned nnd tend school. saw your jnother, my son. (These la asked to lust lines were dictated to his son.) CHATTEIl drive a load to mill, arrives safely, but She was In the stern of a birch canoe, In a snowstorm, unable to see the road, the horses get Into tha ditch 'and a nil dressed In white with roses In her wheel of the wagon Is broken. Uncle hslr. I ralse-- my hnt nnd sho threw Peabody manages to get together nough to satisfy Orlmsbaw and obtain n kiss at me. Old Knte sat In the bow an extension. waving her handkerchief. They CHATTER VH-N- ow In Ms sixteenth stopped nnd Sally naked In n tone of Ilarton accompanies "Mr faar hired man, to the postofflce I'urvls." playful seriousness: at Can. "Young man, why havo you come ton. On the way they meet a rider, and the three Journey together. They ara here?" up by a man with a gun, who makes held "To get you," I answered. the hlghwayman'a demand of "Your money or your life." Purvis runs away, "Whnt do you want of me?" Sho while the stranger drawa a pistol, but be use It the robber shoots and wns looking at her fnco In the water. tore he can Ilarton's horse throws him him. "I want to mnrry you," I answered and runs away. As the murderer bonds bravely. over the stranger Ilarton throws a stone which he observes wounds the thief, who "Tl: n you may help me ashore If makes off at once, but not until Ilarton you plense. I am In my best, whlto had noted that hla gun stock waa broken In a peculiar manner. Hearch of the Betghborhood for tha robber la unavailing la burled. ClfAPTEft VIII narton leaves home to attend Michael Hacket's school. Amoa Orlmshaw Is arrested charged with the murder of the stranger. "CHAPTER seeks to bribe Ilarton to be silent about his wounding the murderer of tha man killed I On ins road. The oner la spumed. CIIAPTEn of Ten Clrtm- worae. ihaw seek to kidnap Ilarton, or doand eswarned by ''Silent Kate." rton whltc-throatcIII-Da- rton IV-S- llas V-Vl-Ila- rton ing a welcomo to me, and tho thorn CHAPTnn Dirties, orphan, hli uncle, Peabody trees shapely ornament of my nntlvo Jlarnci, and his Aunt Deel on a farm on hilts wero In blossom. A cloud of lUtlleroad In a neighborhood railed about the yrar :. Ilarton meota pigeons swept across the blue deep Blly Dunk-lbe- r. about hla own axe, but above my head. The great choir of socially of a clui above the Ilajrnraes, and la fascinated bjr tha pretty face tho fields sang to me bobolinks, Lick-Itrips, nd One clotlita. The setting up of an Independent republic In the Hhlne provinces, with Dr. Hnns A. Dorten ns president, has stltl further Incrensed the bitterness between Frnnce and Germany. The Berlin government, of course, refused to recognize the new state and ordered the prosecution of Dorten for high treason. Then the Germans claimed to have discovered thnt the scheme wns fostered and aided by the French nnd that Marshal Foch and l'remler Clemenceau had told the Khlnelunders Hint "the German government would never ngnln have anything to do with the left bank of the ltlilne. nnd hence the propagandists could not be punished." The Ilerlln press said the French hnd a propaganda fund of $2, 000.000 nnd were using It to bribe the people of Ithlneland and the Palatinate to favor the Independent republic. It Is true that the French look with favor on the new state nnd apparently they will, so far ns possible, protect It from the Ebert government. General Man-gicommanding the French nrmy of occupation at Mnyence, has forbidden strikes nnd other disturbance directed against the Rhenish republic. The German government formally protested to the armistice commission against the course pursued by the French. The Ilrltlsn nnd Americans In the occupied territory, It was said, were taking no part In the uffutr nnd would take none. Two events hnve stirred the Sparta-can- s of Germany to renewed activity that leads to the prediction that they will soon make another organized to overthrow the government. One was the finding In the Lnndwehr canal of a body declared to be that of "Ited Ilosn" Luxemburg, their murdered wmniin lender. The other wns the discovery lhat Capt-vo- n und Lieutenant Llcbman, who were convicted of the murder of had been allowed to escape from prison on false release orders and get to Holland on false passports. It had been known that Lieut. Kurt Vogel, convicted of the same crime, hnd escaped In the same way. All this has aroused great bitterness against the government In the minds of many people. pt I'llug-Hur-tun- g Lleb-knec- Another "lenk" sensation enlivened the proceedings of the United States senate Inst week when Senators Lodge nnd Iioruh declared that to their certain knowledge copies of the peace treaty, denied to the senate, had been In the hands of New York financiers for some days. Their statement wns not doubted and Senator Hitchcock, after conference nt the White Houso and the stnte department, asserted that the coplej In question had been He Introduced n resolution stolen. calling for nn Investigation by tha committee on foreign relations. The sennte on Wednesday adopted the resolution for submitting to tha states the Susan IX Anthony amendment to the Constitution granting tha franchise to women. The vote wns 00 to 25. The house already had adopted the resolution nnd ns the women of 23 states now presidential suf- -' frage there Is little doubt that tho amendment will be ratified by a sufficient number of states. capes. cle Peabodr, Aunt CIIAPTEn Deel and tha neighbors celebrated Christ mas. "Old Kate" la one of the party. Xl-Un- CIIAPTEn XII Ilarton and Bally formally pledge their truth. Dun-kelbe- Kate's silent but CHAPTER XIH-O- Id pnrelentlng pursuit of Old Hen Orlmshaw has Its effect, and goaded beyond endurance. Orlmshaw dies aa the "Silent Worn an" points at him. gets a IMter CHAPTER from "Roving Kate" which neartena htm immensely, although at the time he doesn't understand It. CHAPTER XV Tlarton moves from boyhood Into manhood, and chooses his own road. meets tha mother CHAPTER XVI-- He of Silas Wright, and learna tha story of Kate l'ullerton, "Wandering Kate." ""CHAPTER "KYlI-ln- to a lonTTway narton starts, and with the senator gets an Insight Into tha roal things of life, "Then You May Help Me Ashore, If You Please." CHAPTER XVIII Ilarton becomes private secretary In Bnator Wrlght'a helpa make history. Washington and slippers nnd you nro to be very careHe journeys to tha old pine tree to claim his brld arcordlng to the troth ful." they plighted In their school days. Heoutlfull Sho was tho spirit of am near tho end. I rodo back to the fields of June then nnd always. I I helped her nshoro nnd held her In Baltlmoro that forenoon. They had nominated Mr. Polk of Tennesso for my arms nnd, you know, the lips havo president and Silas Wright for vlco n way of speaking then In the old, con president, tho latter by acclamation. I vlnclng, final argument of love. They know that Wright would decline tho left no doubt In our hearts, my son. "When do you wish to marry me?" honor, ns he did. I hurried northward to keep my ap- she whispered. "As soon as possible, but my pay Is pointment with Snllly. Tho boats wcro slowed by fog. At Albany I was a day only sixty dollars n month now." "Wo shall iimko It do," she anI. should havo behind my schedule. only an hour's leeway If the boats on swered. "My mother nnd fnther and tho upper lakes and the stago from your mint und uncle nnd the Iluekets Plattsburg wero on time. I feured to nnd the minister nnd u number of our trust them. So I caught the west- friends nre coming In u fleet of boats." "We uro prepared cither for a picnic bound train and reached Utlca three hours late. There. I bought a good or a wedding," was tho whisper of XIV-Dar- ton t horse and his saddle and bridle and hurried up tho north road. When ho was near spent I traded him for a well-knMorgan maro up In tho little vitiligo of Sandy Creek. Oh, I knew a good horso as well as tho, next .man and a better dno than elio I nover owned never, I was back In my sad dlo at six In tho afternoon and stopped for feed and an hour's rest at nine and rodo on through tho night I reached tho hamlet of Itlchvtlle soon after day break and put out for a rest of two hours. I could tako tt easy then. At soven o'clock tho maro and I started again, well fed and eager to go on. It was a summer morning that short ens tho road even that of the young Its air was swet with the lover. breath of the meadows. The daisies and tho clovor and tha CQruUowtirs it Kate. "Let's make It both," I proposed to Sally. "Surely there couldn't bo a better place, than here under tho big pine-- It's bo smooth and soft and shady," suld she. "Nor could there be a better day or better company," I urged, for I waa not sure thut sho would agree. Tho boats caino along. Sally and I waved a welcome from tho bank and she merrily proclaimed: "It's to be a wedding." Then a cheer from the. boats, In which I Joined. I shuti never forget how, when the company had landed and the greetings vtero over, Uncle Peabody approached your mother and suld ! While the nllled armies of occupation nre ready to move forward at n moment's notice If the Germnns refuse to sign the trenty, the Germans them, selves nre not Idle In the same line. Noske, minister of defense, has mnde n tour of the const defenses and directed till forces to be ready for emergencies In case of the resumption of JsssssBt8KN yJ w1bbbbbVHsbb naval operations, and the fortltlcntlons near the borders have not yet been dismantled ns the treaty requires. The German volunteer army, much of which Is In the eastern part of tho A. H. LICHTY, country. Is so Inrge and so well equl-pehis administration more than 2,500 that tt must be taken Into serious men mid women have been recruited consideration. Onty recently the sulu the 14 Central states for overseas preme army comma ml sent out u circuservice with the Y. M. C. A. lar asking the people of Gernhiny The number of letters written In whether they favored the resumption huts lu tho 33 military camps totaled of the war, and when the government 02.70S.410. The total attendance was culled Von Hlnilenburg to account for G0.003,M)0. this he had n ready excuse which was Movies were the most popular fea- far from nn npirlogy. ture of the "Y" service In the gamps. The nttendiince nt the 12,100 motion Russian Prices Up. plcluro shows was 0.970,303, an averOmsk. Horse meat ut 30 rubles age of nmre thnn 400. The "Y" educational features were ($10) n pound, dog nt J 2, rye Hour popular. In the 20 months 7,070 lec- SOt) rubles a pond (30 pounds) und tures wero heard by 2,202,810 soldiers potatoes 210 rubles n poud ! These and sailors. The 08,272 classes of vari- were prices prevailing In Moscow lnt ous kinds drew 1.30l,4tS and the 0S2 February, according to nn American science and art clubs (12,030. For tho known ns Dillon, representing a large American Library association thu "Y" farm machinery establishment, who left Moscow February 0 nnd enino passed out 1 .423.IV1S books. through I'enza, Saratov, Uralsk, OrenAthletics Popular. burg, Samara nnd Ufa, arriving in e The number of participants In contests underlie direction of Omsk after many dllllcultles April 2. tho "Y" was greater than the number A ruble normally was 00 cents. MosAll of spectntors. There were 0,308,200 In cow Is half deserted, he said. of erstwhile prosperous tho contests and 4,437,017 "looking signboards business houses nre down, as all such on." The 002 workers In tho 131 huts lu places have been "nationalized." To of a mile) the army and navy camps and the 184 ride one verst A box Of S. A. T. C. units passed out to Amer- by cab costs 100 rubles. ica's lighting men 010,432 Scriptures. matches. If obtainable at ull, costs There were 2S2.220 personal Interviews 10 rubles. on tho subject of religion; 02,754 decisions to accept the Christian faith Six Recaptured; Seven Stilt at Large. Iiulsvllle, Ky. Thirteen prisoners and 117,770 signed tho "war roll" pledging themselves to a Christian escaped from the city workhouse by forcing massive wooden gates nt the life. The 17,301 entertainments not In- entrance to the workhouse yard, which stoife wall. cluding movies, drew 0,731,040 soldiers Is Inclosed by a thirty-foo- t There were 73 prisoners In the yard and sailors. The fighting men were thrifty. In when the break for liberty was staged. the period covered by the report the Klsht guards employed at the work"Y" sent home for the enlisted men house were eating dinner ut the time. Andrew Clils.ii, a white trusty, gave $3,000,025 In money orders. (he alarm. Within three hours police d nth-letl(two-thirds The springing of another big bomb plot by terrorists eurly In the week tins aroused the national government The reply of the Austrlans to the to the necessity of rounding up and terms of the pence treaty handed to disposing of the anarchists who nro them was u dignified, rather pathetic running amuck In this country. WIN nnd almost hdpeless plen by Chancellor Unm J. Flynn, new chief of the bureau Knrl Kenner for conditions that would of Investigation of the department of permit the German-Austriarepublic Justice, has been given n free hand, with orders to end anarchy In the Unito live and to organize for the existted Slates, and hl-- record warrants tho ence of an independent commonwealth. prediction thut he will go far toward He outlined the history of Its establishment nnd argued that It has no re- doing that very thing. This time tha lation with the former empire of the "lteds" sought to kill Attorney GenHapsburgs. His country, ho urged, eral I'nlmer nnd other should be treated ns considerately ns olliclals In eight cities of the Kast. the other nations that have sprung Cordite bombs were exploded at their from the Danube monarchy. I.Ike the residences, but they nil escaped death. Germans, he made frequent reference One of the conspirators wns blown to to the fourteen points, and so did the pieces by his own bomb In WashingVienna papers wlien the terms were ton nnd n wntcluiinn was killed in New given to the public. The press de- York. The nttorney general says extra clared the terms were cruelly harsh, legislation Is not needed to take enro and much anger wns shown against of these bomb throwers and he wishes the authorities to treat them like other the Italians, Czechs nnd The people generally were bitterly dis- criminals nnd not to give the radicals appointed to, Hnd that they were "not the chance to say the government Is being treated much better than the persecuting them. Germnns, and n big meeting of protest was held. The public view was exThe strike slti.ntlon In Ciyinda Impressed bv Doctor Trelchl, a bnnker, proved considerably. In Winning who said: "The only thing for the Aus- most of the returned .soldiers threattrian people Is to say: 'We might ns ened action against the strikers and well Join with Germany, ns wc are the lenders of the latter appealed for companions In misfortune. We have "protection." It was believed the strike nothing to lose by doing so.' " might soon be called off. This action The grand council of German Aus- already had been taken by the workers tria adopted the report of Dr. Otto of Toronto. In Toledo, where automoIlauer, which was to the effect that bile plant workers nre on strike, there the peace terms meant the death sen- were riots In which two men wero killed by guards. tence of the Austrian republic. n Jugo-Slnv- at the Clifton and mgliland subsin-tlou- s LANDOR HAD PROPHETIC EYE hnd recaptured six of the fugiOriltlant Englishman Correctly Fore tives. The others bad not been .Superintendent saw Dire Events of Which He VainJohn II. ly Warned His Countrymen. Peters stnted there was evidence the escape had been planned for some time, although the men returned to the The pamphlet to Lord Liverpool nnd workhouse denied this. thu Ilrltlsh parliament, written by Walter Savage Landor In 1813, of which two copies only ar known to exist, Suspected Anarchists Rounded Up. makes highly spirited reading. In It Cleveland, O. Police were active In he sets out, with keen coucern and rounding up suspected anarchists dur- much energy of Indignation, to crltl-ctzing a series of raids. Of six tnkeu thu magnanimity with which Eufrom one hall two were held for Fed- rope, and more especially England, eral authorities, as was a suspecied showed themselves Inclined to treat radical arrested at his home. The Nnpoleon after tho battle of Lelpslc, man, who Is u member of the I. W. W., Napoleon whom Landor regarded as a according to the police, had three dy- criminal, lit only for tho gallows. Of namite fuses and a bottle of sulphuric Klba, bo declared prophetically that It sold. Twenty of those arrested In was "a rut trap open at both ends, from raids also wero being held for Federal which It was Impossible that Napoleon authorities. should not escape.." Was the congress of Vienna, he asked In bitter scorn, o I. W. W. Reindicted. Kan. Members of Wichita, the group of Industrial Workers of the World who havo been In Jail here more than a year awaiting trial and who tucceeded In having the Indictments pending against them In Federal Court quashed, have been reindicted by a special grand Jury on charges of conspiracy against the Government. ambassador with Its and Ingenuous state papers," to produce nothing more lasting thnn another treaty of Utrecht. He called In vuln for the temper of Lord Chatham which should deliver the country from a mere "experimental peace." Within a year of Napoleon's banishment to the "rat trap open at both ends," b was back In France, and Kurope waa once niorv plunged Into war. "well-dressed Every Mountain Family Must Have A Mountain Newspaper Pago Four THE CITIZEN Juno 1?, 1010. Berea College Hospital Hct Eqnlpment nnd Service nt Lowest CoH. stin-rario- GO TO rrivaie rioin, nam, r.iccinc orrritc. Surgery, Care in Child birth, Eye, Nose and Ear Wards for Men anil for Women GENERAL 1 PRACTICE l Eva Walden's in voile, The Banking Methods of Today orinciDles recognized and applied in the operation of Come in anil RonKRT vllt and In reach of all the people. M M 1)., an tt lablltliment, which I)., l'hjrMclan Physician a friend In nenl, Harlan Duulbv, H. Cowley, The Intest styles nnd mnterinls in dresses georgette, tafiettas, crepe de chine from $4.75 to $25.00. are based uoon the Mrs. Anna I'owkll Hackctt, R.N., Superintendent-MrHclk.v Stearn Sharpe, R.N., Assistant . CHANGE IN RATES Ileglnning starch l, the rated for hoard and room of private patient will he $15 to f 18 per weeV. The rates for patients cared for In the ward will remain the same $1 per day. Uy Order of Prudential Committee, lterea College Waists in voiles, georgetts, nnd crepe de chines, in prices from $1.50 to $7.50. All sizes up to 46. White shirts, all sizes, from $2.00 up to $6.00. Silk poplins and taffetta shirts from $4.00 up to $8.50. Kimonas, hose, etc. "LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A the Federal Reserve System. You owe it to yourself to transact your banking busi ness with a bank which is member of this system. Hats Yes, you can find your hat to fit any face, in all the new colors and latest creations, in ' prices from 75c up to $10.00. Be sure to see our hats before you leave. Best Blacksmithing Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron work and repairs of all descriptions at the College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The Citizen ad. Office. W. B. Walden Attorney-at-La- PRACTICES IN ALL COURTS Office in Berea National Bank Building Phone 49 Beiea Kentucky L. & N. TIME TABLE Northbound Train Train Train Train Train Train Miss No. 3i No. 38. No. 32 3:38 a. m. 12:50 o. m. 0:31 p. m. Southbuond 12:4G a. m. No. 31 No. 3312:25 p. m. No. 37 1:10 p. m. Miss Ilea Scrivncr, of Irvine, and Lucy Tevis, 5f Richmond, spent last week with Mrs. E. A. Richmond out of our Kentucky SUNDAY SCHOOL ing whether they can sing or h)0ys aI1,i irs without the natural Baptist not are invited to come to the exercise of the play spirit in a Attendance, IIP; Collection J5.17; pavilion, back of the College Li mutual and attractive way. COUNTY'S DEBT REDUCED $28,000 mines, ALVIN C. GLASSCOCK WEDS brary, next Tuesday evening at Christian MARIE BOWER eight o'clock. Professor Itigby will Iu Richmond the members of the Attendance, 51; Collection, $2.00; MAY OPEN OIL EXCHANGE IN direct the music and a good time is Madison County Fiscal Court anil Alvm Glasscock, a former serBibles, It. RICHMOND assured all who come. County Treasurer II. E. Turicy stag- geant in Berea's S. A. T. C., Union A movement is on foot among and ed quite an interesting little cele- Vocational student, No report. was married Richmond men interested in the oil NOTICE bration Monday morning. The oc- last Thursday in Richmond to Miss Methodist Our ice machine is being repaired business to organize a royalty com casion was the burning of ?2H,(XH) Marie Bower, the pretty daughter pany. Suggestions have been made, No report. and wo will not be able to furnish worth of cancelled hoifds of the of W. II. Bower, a capitalization of $50,000 or former L. fc N. that ice to all. county. Eight thousand of them illation agent 18 GRADUATES AT EASTERN at Berea, who served We cannot secure ice from near $100,000 can easily be secured. were the last of the old turnpike long and faithfully. STATE NORMAL by towns to meet the demand, but number of very valuable and lucra- Tho Thirteenth Annual Com bonds and their cancellation now Several friends from Berea we aro tryinc to supnlv food stores "vu ruyuunw, principally on leases leaves tho county entirely free of tho wedding. Wo Join with in Hip Big Sinking District of Lee mencemonl of the Eastern Ken and hospitals. the debt that it incurred some score Richmond charges CO cents and county, arc already owned in Rich- tucky State Normal School was held of years ago when the toll gates tho Richmond Register and tho Lancaster 05 cents per hundred mond, and the number of men in- this week. Dr. H. W. Carpenter, of were removed from tho pikes and many friends In wishing tho best of conjugal happiness for tho worthy terested in oil properties of various tho First Christian church, deliver pounds and have none to spare tho county look over the manage, young couple. sor seorns ,0 1,0 constantly grow- - 'd the Commencement sermon Sun- BEREA COLLEGE ICE PLANT uum mu win-- ment of the highway system. rmm ing. .uany snrcwu on men preier Tho cancellation of the 20,000 royalties 10 any ouier oi on imuiwh mi mi- minims. nRniNiNrr WANTED I . . .. TllOm WPfP 18 LT.'ldll.'llpa In till worth of Kentucky Central bonds invnatmnilla no tlinpn .iu Tin nvnnnan . .. " xie ii oruameu uy uio wiy uoun- aVM tho county still i i iu mumui w Carpenters, Boat Builders, Joiner, cil of tho Citv of Berea. Kentucky, connected wnaiever wiin tno opera- - ""n.r owing only about $50,000 more of f we3 or any outlay. Ivtercises wore he d by the I. e- - this indebtedness which amounted Cabinet Makers, Millwrights, TinThat the owners of property abutt- smiths, Plumbers, PIpollttcrs, and esianusning ing on Jackson street up to its in- - "ieri? 18 aiso iaiK in the first place to ?250,000. an oil exchange, and plans lookini? Srhool graduates during tho week. Painters, for work on high class 'in. iinwiinfra uinnn aii-.Madison county now owes no parents. linvn almwlnr.l nurliin,. nnl miOnpa 10 11118 011(1 may SO0I1 taKe SlIODO. '"'""J HUM III11K l ' O 1) Cior. debt upon her turnpikes, and has. yachts and phonograph cabinet. Mrs. Vernon Eats and little daughi.iii iiiiy Mvri'ii' iii'lil iu Steady work. Our shops aro eani-tnrbuilt along their property accord ter, Una Mildred, spent commenceKollowini: the reduced tier railroad obligations to light, and steam-heateing to specifications to bo given by PROMINENT MADISON FARMER the auditorium. Kr,.r,iaoa III.. Annnnl a point where they may bo con nina ment with Una Gabbard. the street committee after authority sidered practically negligible. Tho KILLED BY HORSE THE MATTHEWS COMPANY Kiold Meet was held on the athletic Tho friends of Strauthcr. Gott arc from tho City Council. county treasury is in first class nd.-0Mr. T. B. Dunn, better known as Hold glad to know that ho has landed port Clinton, Ohio. J. L. flay, Mayor, shape, and the officials who have Bud" Dunn, a prominent farmer safely from over seas. E. Fothergill, Clerk. brought about such a splendid conof Madison county, was killed last MADISON MUST GET $100,000 Saturday when a horso vyhich he Notwithstanding tho fact that dition deserve tho congratulations F. L. MOORE'S was riding threw him ofT and Madison rounty is now entirely fre-- i of the taxpayers, kicked him. No ono witnessed tho of any lurnplko indebtedness and accident and it is believed that tho in fact has little other debt on hand, J. W. Serndoa horso was frightened by tho ratllo the Fiscal Court did not take ad Jno. F. Dean of a bucket and shot gun which ho vantnKo of tho offer of the uovern DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE FOR carried. Mr. Dunn had threo wounds muni in civ ftioooon Inu-nr.-i rornn- Berea, Kentucky In that sentence is expressed the reason why we in tho head. His feet had evidently .(ruction of tho Richmond and Lex- Firtt Cla.a Repairing nung in tho stirrup and tho horse inttnn tnrnnlko. Tim m.ninr w.i sell so many Boys' Shoes and Clothes. wo aro still in tho Real Estate AND kicked him whilo running. His dog passed by the court without action, business. It is getting late to soil Some merchants claim the Boys' Department the led friends to tho scene of tho lis- - imt it is 'thought (lint m mi.ml.or farms to bo delivered this season. Fine Line of Jewelry aster. most nerve racking and poorest paying part of the will decide to act favorably upon tint wo havo constant Inquiry from MAIN ST. BEREA. KY. store. This is on account of the limited selec-- , tho matter at a later session, as parties wanting to como to Berea puhlio sontiment'scems to ho almost tills fall. Now is tho time to list tions, and small attention given this department STATE FAIRS AND LIVE STOCK unanimous that Madison county your properly if you want to sell it, by such stores. SHOWS Missouri Stato Fair, Sedalia, Aug. should obtain this $100,000 of gov- Como and list it with us, if wo don't ernment road money which is offer- hell it it don't cost you nnylhing. 0 8 days. r BOYS' SPRING SUITS ARE READY Illinois Stato Fair, Springfield, ed it. Arrangements havo to bo bco Mr. Dean at tho bank when Burbn Poultry Ram4y you nro In town, or catch Herndon made now. it is understood, for tho Aug. 15 9 days. ho moves around. Wo stilt havo trm droni In tk. VVIUjJ Jovxi Stato Fair, Des Moines, Aug. work next year. Clark and Fayotto as drlnklsg wUr cur A QCQ counties havo already secured their scmo cheap town property to offer. 20 10 davs. dlvrhutt, thol-- r and other cbltk Respectfully, irnm mo govern- "I'l'oruonmoius Ohio Stato Fair, Columbus, Aug. dUcucs. On 60c bottU mtlrn 11 Cheitnut Street Bere, Keatuck?' Ctllor.t of medicine a,,l 8Iurl work mis year, a I'lnt 25 5 days. met II. ai, tntkrt 21 killon.toll'. At DEAN A HERNDON, lwCivo rnonins anead or Aindl- Indiana Stato Fair. Indiananolis. iBCourbon l?imdyOo., Llntton, uy. son, oven if the Fiscal Court takes Dealers In Real Estate, Berea, Ky. gc.pl, i o dayg, r Sold by Porter-Mooaction now, Drflf Oct. I Bender. Elmer Wilson, of Irvine, was the guest of Joseph H. Bender the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. James Wagers aro tho proud parents of a new baby boy in their home. Miss Hilda Welch was hostess to, a number of young ladies at a dety lightful given Monday afternoon on tho porch of Boone Tavern. The parly was in honor of Miss Helen James, daughter of tho station agent, who has recently moved into (own Miss Neva Chrisman, who has been studying in the Conservatory of Music at Cincinnati, is home for tho summer. Prof; W. C. Hunt left last Friday for Cleveland, O, on a business trip. Mrs. Hardin Golden and little grandaughtcr, Mattio Katherine, were visiting (in Winchester the latter part of last week Mrs. Harrel Van Winkle returned ti, Cincinnati Saturday after a two weeks' visit in Berea with relatives. She was accompanied home by her sister, Nora Hill, and Miss Nannio Gabbard who will visit her for some time. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Early and baby returned to Nicholasvillo last week, after-- n visit of soveral days in Berea. Miss Helen Dizney is homo for a vacation' of several days with her tea-par- equip a playground for Hcreas, children. J. W. Herndon, contin Christian Church ually beaming with good-- ' cheer, Sunday school at 9:45. acted as chairman of the evening. The Pastor will preach at 11:00 There were talks from John Miller, who is to be the supervisor of the a. tu. AH arc cordially invited to playground, from Professor Dizney, attend. of the Public School, and from' several of the children. Not a few: Baptist Church people gave $15, one gave $25, several Tho Rev. John Cunningham of gave 510, and a great number gave; nnil .91. Tim rns! nf Hu sum Hyden has accepted the call of the bewill be raised by corps of ladies Berea Baptist Church and will gin his pastorate Sunday, June 15. who volunteered to "finish the job."i John Miller will have --charge of Tho pastor will preach at 11:00 a. m. His subject this Lord's day the playground. Every one or any I I one who knows John, Miller will be will be "What have written havo written." AH arc cordially invited glad to have his children under this man's wholesome influence anil to attend. The B. Y. P. U. service nt 0:15. guidance. The playground will be Wo extend a hearty welcome to situated on the College grounds all to unite with us in these servapa-ratoutli of the Tabernacle. The will be set in concrete so that ices. it will be perfectly safe. Every Watch For It body's boy and girl will bo wcl- Methodist Episcopal Church Tho Old Fiddlers Contest, to be come Church services 11:00 a. m. and given in Berea under the auspices This is a grand step for Berea. 7.n :. 1. : 1. 1. : of the Progress Club. Definite an ounuuy SCIIUOI V.VJ a. m, V nr.imm.mnnl. n - In ,ln1n nn,l nlnop . .... .1 .. .. VUIMI' 111 ....., . ir i T IV. U, 10 wnuirsuiiir. KUIl- -. lt ' r,.uiw. Ti.,Buc .ncuims o.luItp. in. .1 i i will hn mmln Infer. ..... n ri III. ... . il llll 111 III IT ill. L 111 ill. UWl" rrayiT meeting :ju p. in., weu-0 ) i ns i1 " I I I 111 1 Mr. and Mrs. Granville Clark of White Hall visited at the homo of Wallace Lutes ami Mrs.. Laura Gab bard through commencement. Misses Emilie Kearns and Elizabeth Gilbert, of Winchester, were Berea visitors through commence ment. The friends of Sergt. Sam J. will be glad to know that he hopes to be home July 1. Mrs. Robert Porter and children of Caneyvillc spent the week end at tho home of G. E. Porter. Doctor Fellon left Monday for Providence, R. I., to attend the 50th anniversary of his graduation at Brown University and the eightieth anniversary of his father's gradua tion. Wm. E. Rix spent part of Sunday and Monday in Ponliac, Mich, the guest of the Rev. C. S. Knight, pas tor of the First Baptist church in that city. Pontiac is a thriving in duslrial center, with many demands and opportunities for aggressive Christian service, and Dr. and Mrs. Knight, with the hearty and loyal cooperation of their church, are working out a full program of church activities to meet the press ing spiritual needs by which they are confronted. Thev wish to be remembered to their many friends in Berea, and request prayer .on behalf of the work which they' arc undertaking. lin gffl'wkk National Bank MRS. EVA WALDEN Chestnut Street, Berea, Ky. BEREA TO HAVE PLAYGROUND WITH THE CBURCHE3 tTtlrt , pL nl- - ri.M CI rift AA ...rW Hnicn.l ItL U HIT TOl'U.VJU tlllSt'li nl picture show in the College Chapel &)00.00 "'fY1 U,C sliipu'at?,,1 for all at 9:45. anil9Mhnn. ,, ,... service Preaching At Belue's Richmond, Ky. Sec Our Smart Virginia Dare Dresses Bischos and Princess Suits and Coats Our Millinery will Close Out at Cost Come in and see our mid summer wearing apparel. We are sure the price, as well as the style, will be correct. 11113 UIIU 11 U?IU 1(113. GREAT COMMUNITY SING avhouses can't All citizens wlio enjoy good sing- - an,j i,Cautiful citizens illill UdUnvuill build fine, staunch. r. . ""uu' B. E. BELUE CO. sn r " "' wi-it- y, d. D.-i- . 2. We Like To Wait On Boys Jewelry Store OneDrop J. M. Coyle & Co. f .1 re i Juno 12, 1010. THE CITIZEN are today elected (o hold their first meeting on June 15, lull); second meeting September 15, HMO; third meeting December 15, HUH; Fourth iiieelln March 15, 1920. Fifth. He it Ilesolved that we endeavor to ehow to the Slato Sunday School olllcers by our loyal and faithful work this coming year our sincere appreciation for the efficient services' of their Held worker, W. J. Vaughn. Committee: C. C. Pago Fivt BOONE TAVERN "The mat home-lik- e and attractive hotel in Kentucky." Another Boyle County Berea College Management. First Class, Moderate Rates. For Students and Parents, Business Men and Excursionists On lite 'Dixie Highway Tuscy, Farm at Auction Thursday, June 19, 1919 At 2:00 p. m. The Citizen A family inicola. mon U II is exceptionally com- Anna Giles. Newtpaprr for all that true, and interesting right I'ublUhwl awry ThurxJar at Iterea. Ky. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporatad) WM. C. FROST, Editor4,Chif Subscription Rate PAYABLE IN ADVANCE On Year . . , , Hi I Montht , . Three Monlhi - 1.W . . e Send money by or Klrr Money Order. Draft, llmlttered Letter, or one and two cent stamp. The data after your name on label abnwe to what dale your utwcriptkm la iald. If It la not chanred within ttree weeka after renewal notify - .60 K v- - Mlaalnc numbera will be rladly lupplled if wa are notified. Literal termaclven to any who obtain new for ua. Any on aendina ua four yearly suberrtptkina can recelra The Cittten free for on year. AdrrrtWIna: rate on application. ue. HERE'S WHAT THAT ROQ IS everyone around has been wondering wlint tlio new fly or bug is Hint made its appearance about a' week ago, antl wlillo It docs not "bite," ho far as known, causes a lot of discomfort when it "lights" on the back of the neck. It remained for a precisions student of Centre College at Danville, Howard Van Antworp, to send a sample to th Experiment Station at Lexington, lit received a reply from Professor Oarman. the hug specialist, which said: 'The insects of which you send samples are the winged form of sycamoro aphis, Lanchus plat- Mewl the trees have Heron this year. With a thousand the dispersal of tho insect in search 1 case? of influenza there were only of other forage." six deaths. And Herea's War record is something of which nil coming CARTER COUNTY SUNDAY SCHOOL generations will be proud. RESOLUTIONS Thank God for Korea. We, tho Resolution Committee of , tho Carter County Sunday School EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS Association, in annual convention Eight) (Continued from Po assembled at Hitcbins, Ky, on Juno weather at present ami people are 8. it H, .wish to submit tho followputting in all the time on t lie farm. Located on the Danville and Lebanon pike, 6 miles from Danville, one-ha- lf mile ing resolutions: The writer and children were out east of Parksville, on the L. & N. Railroad. Close to good schools and churches and fine First, Ho it Ilesolved thai wc en- at Sycamore church and Sunday deavor to take fifty of Carter Coun- school last Sunday. We had some neighbors. ty's Christian men. anil women to nice classes and did somo good the Stale Sunday School Convention work. Hro. J. F. Dooley, our superto he held in Ashland, August 10 to intendent, did not come, nnd J. L. Jones ncled ns superintendent in Secontl, Ho It Resolved that we, his stead. Thero will be Sunday as Christian friends, endeavor to school every Sunday at Sycamore demonstrate our interest In the church house. We hope everybody coming of our Lord's Kingdom by will attend nnd assist in the good Speed Brockman was at manifesting a deeper interest in work. Christian fellowship and cooper- Goochland Sunday on business. There are several people planning Five Room Dwelling, 3 stock barns, all necessary out buildings. New cistern and ative movements. Third, He it Ilesolved that we lo bo at the Commencement on the well at house, everlasting stock water. Every body ought to hereby express our appreciation of ith of June. Land lies well, gently rolling. Will sell in 2 tracts, 63 acres on one side of pike, 13 the splendid service of our County lake The Citizen. It is the best newspaper. Secretary, Miss Lula Anna Hale, and acres on the other side. Will be sold for immediate possession, or possession January 1st, Cooksburg pledgo our loyal support in her subof purchaser. Cooksburg, June 1. Wheat and 1920, at option sequent endeavors. EASY TERMS: Look at this farm and BID LAST. Small farms are hard to get Fourth, He it Resolved that v oats are looking well, and the farmhereby request those officers who ers are killing lots of weeds this a price on. Don't miss this one. this season, though the wingBEREA COMMENCEMENT less form are frequent during the (Continued from Paga One) ordinary season on Sycamore. I through to the end was two hundred have never before seen so many of greater than ever before. More the winged form. It is possihlo that than four hundred young people tho freezing of thciyoung leaves of have begun the Christian Jifc at sycamore led to may ' I will sell to the "High Dollar" that "Dandy" little farm of E. C. Eubanks 76 Acres of Good Land; 25 Acres of Wheat, sown to Clover; 4 Acres Tobacco; 3 Acres Corn, balance in Blue Grass and Clover For further particulars see SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man W. E. Moss, Adv. Mgr. Lancaster, Ky. Senato declared it tho policy of tho United Staler lo go "to the defenso of civilization again should any power or powers threaten the peaco 0.' Europe. Tho resolution was referred to tho Foreign Affairs LASTILE spark proof the virtues ofasphalt to the virtues ofstate SLATE froofi'na that adds Most everybody in this pnrt is done planting corn, and everything is going high. Hay is G. L. selling for $2.00 per bale. Thomas has just finished planting week. family Sunday. Mrs. Daisy Marshall visited Mrs. Mag Seale Sunday. Sunday school at Union every Sunday aflernoon at 2:30. Everybody invited. KENTUCKY (Continued can be laid over practically any old roof o requires no paintinq produce a sheet having the utmost duraqualities. bility and water-proo- f The upper 'side of Lastile Roofing is composed of a layer of natural red or green crushed slate. Th:s not only makes n very beautiful roof but it takes the wear. Underneath this layer of crushed slate is n layer of asphalt gum. The slate is embedded in this asphalt permanently. Underneath this layer of asphalt is a heavy sheet of the best grade of woolfelt, thoroughly saturated and waterproofed with asphalt. This sheet alone provides far more resistance than most roofs even without the extra layer of asphalt and the crushed slate. Carey Lastile Roofing wears year after year, presents a most attractive appearance, requires no paint at any time and is so spark-proo- is not affected by exposure. is long wearing and waterproof. In Carey Lastile Roofing we combine these two materials and thus or repairs that it is endorsed by the Underwriters. The first cost is but little more than that of ordinary roofings and it costs no more to apply. It is adapted for use on residences, f M. A. VanZant a bit; newground purchased two stands of bees from P. 1. Singleton some time ago and now he has got live swarms. V. G. Singleton sold a bunch of hogs to V. M. Durham for 525. Disputanta Mr. and Dlsputanla, June 9. Mrs. W. H. Hrannaman and children of Falmouth visited relatives hero last week. l'rcs. and Mrs. Wm. n. Frost of Herca were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Payne, ono, John Reese's! day last week. children havo whooping cough. Married, June 8, Pal Van to Chessie Leges. Tom Leges, an "over sea", Deputy fellow, is back home. Sheriffs T. J. Nicely and W. V. Anglin of Mt Vernon wero here last Oscar, Chasteen and Saturday. wifo of Droyfus visited Relatives Mr. hero Saturday and Sunday. and Mrs. T. II. Turvey of Colmar are spending a few days hunting and ilshing at the home of their .Opal, the nephew, O. M. Payne. little daughter of Mr. and Mrs G. T. Dr. RobinPayne, has been sick. son and R. J.SMmey of Herea were here on a fishing trip last week. Mrs. Eli Uaker of Paris is here visiting her brother, Grover Ramey. John Young sold a nice work inaro to V. 11. Young of Dorea. Olmstead Payne and son, Howard, wero at Mt. Vernon Saturday. Mrs. Ellen Strunk of Korea visited her sister, Mrs. Georgo Gatliff, SatLuther Moore urday and Sunday. of Hamilton, O., is visiting his parents for a few days. NEWS One) From Pag ing in the Lee, Estill and Allen county fields, 90,700 barrels of oil were shipped over this company's lines during May. From Estill and Leo counties. 19,183.33 barrels were run, while the production from the western fields showed an Increaso in production handled by this company amounting to 50,517.03 barrels. Two Slates, Illinois and Wisconsin, recently ratified tho Federal amendment to tho constitution giving women the right to vote. Only six negative votes wero cast In tho Legislature of both Stales. Governor Smith, New York, has issued a call for a special session of the Legislature of that Stato June 16 to Telegrams ratification. consider UNITED STATES NEWS havo been sent to Governors of a (Continued from Page One) treaty in its present form is op- number of States by tho National posed, that it shall be so redrawn Woman Sufferago Association, urgthat tho question of a League shall ing that they call special sessions of bo resorved for consideration by their Legislatures to consider people of any nation and that the as-- " "Green-Sea- repair bills House-owners your house and save l know the annoyance 1 ROOFING CLASS C Aabaatoa Bullt-Up 1 factories, barns, garages and is frequently used as a siding in addition to being used as a roofing. Come and see it or write us for a sample. OWSLEY COUNTY Aaphalt Dullt.Up Roofa Mancq Aaphalt Roof hcltex Aaphalt Wallboard Fibarock Aabaatoa Fait Dtmp-ProofiCompound Roofing PlnU AafatUlate Shlnglai Flhre Coallnir for Roofa Rubber Roofing a InautatlnK Papara Caray I'leaible Cement Roofing Elaitlte Expanalon Joint Aabettoe Matariala Magnceia i'ipa and Bollar Covailng 85 ng CAREY BUILDING MATERIALS STEPHENS & MUNCY Mill Yards near L. & N. Depot BEREA KENTUCKY Major Major, Juno 2 Thero was. church at Union Sunday with Brothers Ed. and Charlie Gabbard nnd John HelMiss Bertha ton as preachers. Scalo started to Herca Saturday, Sunday school is progressing nicely. There wero 107 present Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson wero the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Hishop Sunday. Lester Rowland and Crato Pclera had a party of girls and boys at their homo Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Terry Maln-ovisited Mr. ami Mrs, Dennis Wadle Saturday night and Sunday. Mrs. Lovi Davidson's father and sister visited her homo Saturday night. A very largo crowd took dinner with Jt W. Roberts and us and expense of continually paying out money for repair bills, but by using Hanna's Green Seal Paint on their property occasionally, these bills can be done away with to a large extent. Any surface, if left to itself and not properly painted, is bound to decay sooner or later, whereas a coat or two of paint at reasonable intervals will prepare it to withstand all the ravages of time and wet weather. Formula oil Every Package lklnBaqnHIJ ISOLD BY) Bfr ua C. B. ARNETT & SON Berea, Kentucky Page Six THE CtTIZEN Juno 12, 1011). MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator smnll lots so they may be sowed FARMEH GETS HOT END Tho Gnnnly Agents oflleo ha Jut broadcast to forgliuiii or Sudan received an unusual report from the ignis. These do not provide nb- s. n.'imi'liiiniiL of Acrieiilluro solutoly perfect pasture for hog V which shows an enormous varia - lml they do lielp mntlers materially lion in Ihe prires paid for nilrale during a dry spell. When Ihe of soda and acid phosphate In the weather is dry it does not make a various sections of Kentucky and great difference about what the fresh green pasture happens lo he oilier slates. This report Is as it was printed lint it does make a great dilTer'ence wbolher plans havo been made in in May. Of course, a reasonable differenco advance so the pasture is ready on in Ihe prices of fertilizers in widely time, Itnpe for hog pasture may be separated districts in Ihe Stale is lo bo expected, duo to the difference sown at any time from the in freight and hauling rates. How- - middle of July until the middle of ever. wlen one farmer has lo' August, u is, or course, an cany or lato autumn crop, grow- pay twice as much for bis tilizer as tonio other farmer ing best during cool weather. A in another section of the Stale, it plot of rape sown in midsummer cannot be caused by freight or will ho ready for tho hogs when the hauling unless it happened lo be sorghum and Sudan grass have been far hack in the mountains. Sixteen used per cent acid phosphale was sold Wallaceton in Mercer county, Ky., for $25 ami State Poultry A. S. Cbapin, brought $13 In Carter county. Nitrate of soda sold for $100 in' Wayne Specialist, and County Agent Spence county and $200 in Muhlenberg. gave a lantern slide poultry lecture This difference of 8100 between the at Wallaceton school house Satur selling prices in Wayne and Muh- day night. June 7. The meeting was lenberg is all the more startling well attended and much interest when one reabes dial Wayne coun- shown. Some pure bred flocks of poultry ty has no railroad within its borders and all the fertilizers an will be started Ibis year beother goods must be hauled. In this cause of the lecture. The pure connection il is merely necessary blooded flocks are the paying to give the farmer the wholesale flocks and should be encouraged prices on these two commodities in H" a" means. Sixty-thr- ee poultry bulletins were New York and ho can then figure approximately what he should pav distributed "I this meeting. Th for them in bis own county. The supply ran out before all the people wholesale price of acid nbosnhale wll wanted mem were supplied who desire bulletins on any in New York varied from 810.22 to!T'' 818 per ton during the nast balfi f'hject can. get them at tho County year. The wholesale price on ni- - Agent's ofllce, free of charge. His Irate of soda ran from 88150 to ofllcc ,ia' is Saturday, from 8:00 ani. to 4:00 p. m. $88.50 during this same period. Hrndford Knapp, chief of the Ex- Milk Testing, Big Hill tension Work South, in writinz to County Agent Spence will meet the County Asrenl. said m nart: "Nobodv can nossihlv nmlain he farmers and farmers' wives at these differences in nrices. It is Mr. Settle's store at nig Hill. Sat impossible to reconcile, llm fliffnr-- 1 urday afternoon, to give a milk This test ences with the wholesale nrice. testing demonstration. tho freight charges from central in& is lo flnd 0,11 tll(5 richness of points, or anything else, oxccnl the milk in butter fat. T1e samples should bo taken as advantage taken of the fact that the war disturbed prices and tliatl follows: Milk all the milk In ono. wholesale prices were changing bucket, pour it back and forth in rapidly, of which changes farmers another bucket until thoroughly pour out one-ha- lf pint in could not keep track. It seems to mixed mo this i3 convincing proof of the a bottle, cork bottle, keep cool, and fact that every paper in the United take it to Big Hill Saturday at 2:00 States ought to carry a marketing o'clock, June 1 S. news service and that "the market Picture Show news reporting system of the u Narrow Gap and nig Hill Com of Markets ought lo be enmunity Club will bo favored bv a larged. 'Tho Department expects to ask lantern slide lecture, given by Mr the Directors in the several Stales Barrett of Lexington and County to permit of another survey of Agent Spence, Saturday night, Jun2 fertilizer prices in the month of 11. Music will be furnished by June, tho results of which will be local talonl. This lecture will be interesting to published as promptly as possible." boys, girls, men, and women. for-'spri- ng 1 Bit-rea- SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that adds to your general education. TOR YOUNQ MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commcrco and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNG LADIES Uonio Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, money-earning PEOPLE FAMOUS PEACE TREATIES Dy II. IliVING KING tti (CopyriKhi, 191 m M.i'it.i NwnMitHr Hymllontv.) Berea's Vocational Schools power, combined with TREATY OF BASLE, 1795. The Treaty That Drought Recognition to France After Her Revolution, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advnnccd, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your presont advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For thoso who are not expecting to teach and who are not going It also gives thru College and desire more general education. tho best general education for thoso who wish a good start In study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young peoplo can teach through tho summer and fall and attend sohool through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. Ilcad Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. The full of ltolieplerre troduced a more moderate and con dilatory spirit Into the councils of ill enn Prance, while nt the same time the victorious ctimpiilgiii of the French nriulei moled the anlor with which the hostile prlnees who surrounded the young republic had heMi proxecutlng the war. Tho smaller princes were especially detlrods of bringing such 'i nilnoin war to an end. At a diet of the empire It win declared that (Jermnny hiul no Intention of Interfering with the domestic affairs of France and negotiation looking to n satisfactory peace should he begun. Ilefore this France hail, since the revolution and the execution of the king, been an outlaw among In Italy the grand nntlons. duke of Tuenny was alrendy negotlnt-Inwith France for a pence, being the tint of the F.urupenn rulers to recognize the French republic. Austria mill Kiiglnud. however, declared that the wnr mutt go on. Hut AuMrln hud almost ceiiied lighting nnd the emneror retired lo Vienna In discouragement. The repuhllniu nrjnles held Ilelglum nnd the left bank of the Ithlne und hud even made conquests beyond that river. Opened Stronghold to French Forces. In 17UI Inre-piier-mag 6th Door courses twenty-fiv- Berea College in all advanced subjects. This is tho crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard Raise in Board is forced by years the board has remained the unusual situation in which the whole country it impossible for us to live on the samo money e A Temporary war conditions. For same in Berea, but the finds itself now makes as we have in the past Alt students do some work with then hands from six to sixteen hours a week as janitors or in the farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding hall, ofllce, 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 Tho prince of Orange tied to ltng-lannnd tho Dutch opened their strongholds to the French forces. Savoy and Nice were in the hands of France, nnd the AtMrlHtis In Piedmont were held In check by ltonnpurti whose mllltury genius wns now beginning to bo universally recognized and who IiiiiI been promoted to be a brigadier general. Spain, which had suffered many reverses, many of her cities being In French hands, wuh only kept In tho coalition tiy the desire of the king to safeguard the children of Ixnils XVI and the pressure of the Hrltlsh. I'rus-sl- a was alrendy negotiating with France. In tho spring of 1703 Harden-berg- , on the part of Prusslu nnd nu experienced French dl- lomat, on the part of tho republic, con- - I eluded nt Haste, Switzerland, a treaty whjch was approved by the committee of public safety, of which Cnmlmceres wns the head. The Jacobins objecting, Cumbnceres snld: "Do you wlli perpetual wnr? If so. I can tell the peoplo they are ruined by loo many demagogues. We shall trnco thy natural limits of the republic, innke sure of tho rivers which, after watering several of our departments, Mow lo Iho sen ; set limits to the countries now occupied by our arms." The treaty wns signed between Prussia and France nt Hnsle on April fi, 17l,". Hy this trvaty the Ithlne wns nindo the enslern boundary of Franco until peace wns concluded with the empire nnd n line of demarcation fixed the neutrality of northern Oertnnny, for which Prussia wns to bj responHy a secret article It was sible. agreed Hint If, nt tho conclusion of a general pence with the empire, France retnlned the left bnnk of the Ilhlno Prussia, should receive a territorial Indemnity for Its Hcssloiis there, the same to bo taken from Austria or some other handy nation, and France would see that she got It. Treaty W.th Holland. , In Mny a treaty wns concluded with Hollnnd by which Dutch Flanders, SlneMrlcht, Venloo nnd Flushing received French gnrrlsons. Holland paid nn Indemnity and gave up half her land nnd sen forces to France. On July a treaty with Spain wns signed nt Ilnslo, by which nil conquests In that country were nhnndoucd, but Santo Domingo cvded to Franco. The little dnuphlii wns dead lu his prison, but the princess myul It was arranged to exchange for certain French otllcern. At first France demanded thnt Spnln give her back Louisiana, hut that claim A retrocession was wns abandoned. forced live yenrs Inter, however. Prussia, Spnln. the republics of Genoa nnd Venice, Holland, Switzerland. c Turkey, Sweden, Denmark, the towns und Tuscnny now followed the example of the Unjteil States In entering Into peaceful rclutluus with the French republic. Hun-sentl- a Summer School lo meet a It gives a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to get college entrance credits or credits toward college degrees, and others seeking general information. The work is adapted to thoso who can come for live weeks, or ten weeks. Thcro will bo a special week for ministers and religious leaders, and another week for farmers. Berea College has established TREATY OF FOUNTAIN INN, OR BL0IS, 1499. distinct and growing need in the Southern Mountains. King Loult XII of France, Courting Hit PredeceMor! Widow, In 1499, Turned the Barroom of an Inn Into a Royal Peace Conference Hall and Helped Frame a Treaty That Caused War. One of the cnrllest treaties of mod-rhistory wns thnt concluded France nnd Venloo, In Chnrles VIII, king of Franco, hnd overrun Itnly. hut lost the fruits of his conquests largely through the warlike activities of Venice. His successor Ixiuls XII. a fortnight nfter his accession to the French throne, sent n messngo to the Venetlnns proposing n lusting peace. The doge nt once sent iimbnsHidnrs to France. The ambassadors found I)uls nt Htnmpes. where they nnived on August 12. IMS. Nearly four mouths hnd Plnpvil since the setting out of the king's courier lo Venice with tho pence propomls. Inils was fin n visit to the widow of Ids predecessor, who lived In tho roynl rnstle above the little town when the news of the approach of the envoys renched him. He wnnted to Invite the nnibnssndors to the castle but tho dowager snld she wns not going to hove her housekeeping broken up by n (.warm of Italians, nnd the castle wns out of repnlr.and not tit to he bad come seen, anywny. Now. there courting tho dowager and, king or common, the Indy's word Is Inw lu such enses. King Stood on a Dalt. Ixiuls ran down to his friend, tho landlord of the Fountain tun, a most hostelry, where he had excellent "crushed many a cup of sack" when The he was only duke of Orlenns. tr.vern was largo, tho landlord n mnu Hangings were brought of resource. down from the castle, and when the Venetians arrived u great barroom had been converted Into a great hall of audience, all hung with Alexandrine vi I vet thickly sprinkled with golden lilies at the end where the king stood nn n dais hastily knocked together hy the village carpenter possibly out of r Xlne host's great the wood-box- , with cloth of gold thrown over It served very well as n throne. Here n arm-cl.al- SPECIAL FEATURES A number of scientillc and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picture entertainments will be given free of charge. There will also bo excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic, interest. All the resources of tho ontiro institution will bo at the disposal of the Summer School. EXPENSES PLANS FOR HOC PASTURE Just because a hog is usually con- HONOR sidered a "corn-fed- ," don't forget that good green pasture is a big factor in Hie profit when pork is marketed. Pastures aro green now; but later in the season a dry spell may leave sow, pigs, and growing sholes without 'a generous supply of green food. With corn, tankage and shortcs high prices, a green pasturo is more necessary than usual. A pieco of alfalfa or clover field may ho fenced off to provide this pasture for hog3. If no green field of this type can bo used, U would pay to manuro and plow one or two CINCINNATI MARKETS. FIGHTING PARSON Incidental Fco Tablo Board, women Room Rent Totals 'Men Pay for Board Five Weoks - I Ten Weeks 1 10.00 0.00 10.00 2.50 $18.50 20.00 .5.00 135.00 Dr. John II." Clifford. Baptist minisIn time of pence, but real tighter In time of war, has been nwarded the croIx de guerre for extraordinary heroism In action. Doctor Clifford, ns n Y. M. C. A. worker, braved the red wrath of war. lie hits been In the firing zone us much as the hnrdlest Infnntryman and wns decorated for n moat unusuul exploit. Ho was one of three men who braved Incessant enemy shell lire while res- - ter 11.25 2250 rebates are allowed to student who withdraw before the close of trie period Tor which payment has been mule. No A deposit of four dollars (8i.00) is required of all students upon entrance. This i3 refunded when tho student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc., are returned In good order. Ten Weoks Business Courses 15.00 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minuto lessons per week 250 oieo, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minuto lessons per 7.50 week Uso of Piano, ono hour per day 250 Uso of Organ, ono hour per day .75 Uso of Music Library .50 Class Work in Harmony 3.00 Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they an above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This mar bi signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliabli teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. tor information or friendly advice writo to the Secretary, Special Fees Idols, where a treaty was concluded cn February 0, 1 IPO. the negotiations having Insted nearly six months. The Treaty of Peace. When the treaty was finally signed It proved to bo n treaty of pence. Indeed, between Venice nnd France, but a league of wnr ngatnst about every other Italian potcntnte except tho doge, Ixuls threw nn army Into the Milanese nnd Duke Sfroza, loading 110 mules with money, decamped from Milan. Like William of Hohenzollern, he took his cash-bowith him when he lied. As he left Milan he snld to the Ve"You have netian ambassador; brought tho king of France to dine with me, but ho will sup with you." And ho wns right. As for the trenty of the Fountntn Inn which wns to Insure pence forever between France nnd Venice, for the next lrt yenrs Venice sided In arms mnny times over, nlternntuly with nnd ngalnst I.ouls, ns her Interests seemed to dictate. The trenty begun In the Fountntn barroom which wns to hnvo Imposed fence und cuuseil wnr wns, according to Maclilavelll, the ruin of Venice; end he holds It up ns warning ugalnst weak states allying themselves with strong ones. Genius and Matrimony. Itoyle, not suffer his studies to be Interrupted by "household affairs." lived ns n boarder with his sister. Lady Itnnelagh. Ituyle and Hobhs nnd Hume, ns well ns Olbbon nnd Adam Smith, decided for cellhncy. Regarding tho literary genius. Disraeli snys: "If the literary man united himself to n woman whoso taste nnd whose temper nro adverse to his pursuits, he must courageously prepare for a martyrdom." And thus tho wife of Itlshop Cooper, while her husband was employed on his lexicon, one day consigned the work of mnny years to tho llames, and obliged that soholur to begin u second siege of Troy In a second lexicon. who-woul- Hay and Grain. S1.87, No. :i yellow $1.S11S0. mixed $1.SJI0 mixed $1.8501.80, No. 1.85, white ear $l.iH)1.02, yellow ear 1.03, mixed ear $1.880 1.00. 51.01 Sound liny Timothy per ton $380 43, and clover mixed $3741, clover $2SQ32. OaU No. 2 white 72Hc, standard Tic, No. 'A white 7U4c. No. 2 mixed 7071c, No. a mixed 00H70e. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Nutter Whole milk creamery extra .' white $1.S01.87, white $1.S?1.S0, No 2 yellow Corn--N- o. No. 8 $1.S0 No. '1 MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Fall Term Begins September 17. PRESCRIBE EXERGISE FORTHEWOUNDEb isXV most dally that the latest method of treuthiK wounded men In government hospitals In such cuxos iih demand exercise of Joints, lingers, wrists, legs or nnns, Is doing wonders for the They not only ure throwing off their ailments hut ure taking on cheerfulness und a new Interest In life, he s. the ambassadors presented their nnd the king received them with a smiling face and n gracious speech. Tho next day he received the envoys In privntn audience nnd the negotiations began, tho Fountain Inn tervlug as the conference place. For weeks and weeks the negotiations went on; the town wns swum pod by great men and their retinues. The dowager looking down from her castle walls on the turmoil below with complacency. Finally tho king and tho amhussadors removed to the castle of 58'c, firsts centralized creamery extras 57c, 53c. Kggs Prime firsts aOc, brats 35c, ordlmiry firsts 31c. Live Poultry -- Hmllers, under 2 lbs. 42c; fowls, 5 lbs and over, 2t)c; do, under 0 lbs, 20c; do roost its, 10c. Live Stock. Cattle Shippers S130H.5O. hutch, er steers, extra $13M, good to choice 111, common to fair bu Ichor steers $811.50, heifers, extra $12013, good to choice $1112, commou to fair $7 10.50, cows, extra $11011.50, good to choice $8010.75, commou to fair W(P 7.00 cauuers $505.75, Blockers and foeders $7.50012. Calves Kxtra $15.50. fair to good $12010.25, commou and largo $7011. heavy shipper Hogs Selected 130, Rood to choice puckers and butch-er- a $20, medium $10.50020, stags $10 13, common to choice heavy fat sows $18018.25, light shippers $18.50 019. pigs (110 lbs and leas) 184) 17.75. v ..J PLAY-THERAP- TRIED OUT DOCTOR CLIFFORD. cuing Col. Albertus W. Catlln, commanding olllcer of the Sixth regiment of marines. The trio carried tho colonel to safety on u stretcher. Doctor Clifford went over the top many times and cumeneur belngkllled on several oucaslous. lie Is tlfty-oo- e years old. Killed By Lightning. Orrel, Ky. Frank Smith, a farmer residing at Plain View, near horo, was killed by llghtnlug during a sitvera ttlectrlcal storm. declares. The treatment Is "new" In that medical men examine eiicli case, and presenile certain games to flt the Chicago. "I prescribe nn hour of needs of that case. No pluylng at volley bull for your stiff wrist this games requiring exercise of muscles or morning," Is being beard now In a Joints Is done av tinder tho direct sudozen of Uncle Sum's camps wherein pervision of a medical olllcer, Doctor wounded soldiers are convnleHclng. Or, Kullenherg asserts. therapy, hut we ure finding thnt speciIt may be that the prescription Is Helping Government. fied exercise In pluy works wonders In something like tliln: "Hoy, your kneo "Physlcul directors of the Y. M. O. joints ure pretty Mitt and the hitmen of A. are helping the government In these loosening Joints and brings tho man to a normal state." your hips don't work rluht. Suppose mutters ut this time," explained DocAt the following camps tho new you play nrch ball for nu hour today tor Kalleaherg. "I understand tho aptreatment of "pluydherapy" Is being und tomorrow und then prolong the plication of our theory that the playing used successfully upon hundreds of period of play u bit. Thin will do more of certain gumes mend certuln wounded soldiers, sailors and marines; for you thuti unythlng else." being demonstrated with suc- Taylor, Dodge, (Jreat Lakes, Fort Is Dr. II. V, Kullenherg. chief of Y. M. cess at various cuuips In the pluln re- Sberldun, ii Fort Des Moines, Fort A. physical directors In the central construction of the physlcul man. Wo Harrison, 11. S. General hospital military department, with headquar do not umler-riitmassage, hydroNO. 21, Denver, Ind pluns are being tent In Chicago. U reculvlm; word al therapy, electrotberuny. or munual mtrde now to establish the treutmvnt Hen-Jttule IDEA 18 BEING CAMPS OF CENTRAL MILITARY DEPARTMENT. IN They Are Kept That Way. "Say, pa. what are tho dark ages?" "Any' age ufter twenty-live,ald pa, drawing on his vast reservoir of knowl-edg" e. Transcript. Their Weakness. Some men are grout successes at making money, hut terrible failures In selecting way to spend 1L Uoston nt Camps Funston, Sherman, Custer una the big Ford hospital, Detroit. It Is reported that Mujor Kelley at Camp Ortut bus Bet aside two lurgo y barracks for u gymnasium and will ask tho Y. M. O. A. for two mon to assist In directing wounded soldiers In their games. two-stor- No beer, no work. No work, no wife. No wife, no homo, No horaa tramp, tramp, tramp, tho bum aro marchingl Toledo IJIado. r r Juno 12, 1019. THK CITIZEN i'ago Sovtni IMPIOVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL siwrscnooL ti. of ICnRll.h llible in the MooJr Illbl Institute of Chlmgu.) (CoPTrtuM, D1U l,y Wr.'frn In.oo . Ttachtr t). Can We Tolerate EXHIBITS FROM EVERY CLIME All aro devoted (Py KEV Lesson I' 1) Orthodoxy? Dy REV. J. II. RALSTON, D. D. Sccttttrf ef Correipondtnct Diputmeot. Moody Dibit Innltule, Chicago TRXT-F- or the llmo will como when they will not enduro sound doctrine. 3 4 FITZWATbU. Co(.!iri:slo Be Represent s,Pi.,t at Methodist Centenary. BEING LESSON FOR JUNE 15 PRAYER. I.HSEON TP.XTS-M- tt. 1 Tim. Luke H. noth-Inc- J. EUILCIHGS ERECTEL flbtDBN but In tvvrytlilnx ty rrayfr nnd supplication with thnnkntflvlnic let your re qurits be made known unto Ood.-I'- hll i .6. ADDITIONAL, M ATKItl AlOf n U3 u. lit. u it, Matt. w yvte. n T,'f', 6 !sl!i Jo'in " i':x 1 TK.XT-- II cotfful for The following hit of conversation In reported hv the Ilostou Transcript, giving n suggestion ns to the . Art MedlcAl and Educational Exhibits ik, 'ln,, present nttltude towards the message th.lt God has committed to his JUNIOIt TOI'lC-Jf- .u. Pray. INTKHMKIUATn I'rlvllrre And a Duty HKNIOH AND I'llIMAItr TOI'IC-Talk- lng llmvrnly Fnllirr. With thf prophets of at the Celebration at Columbus to Be Held June 20 to July 13, Will Reveal the Progress of Christian. t the World Over All Nations Will Mingle at Exposition Grounds. Tho visitor who comes to the Methodist Centonnry celebration at Columbus, Juno 20 to July 13, wil Hnd hlmrelf transplanted to a large pnrk of more than 100 acres, which has cost the state of Ohio millions of dollars to develop, with an im mensc oval In front of which Is an to scenes and exhibits from ovory corner of North America, under tho direction of Dr. Italph E. ilffendorfcr of New York. Alaskan and Pueblo Indians, mountaineer?, Now York shopkeepers and California Jnps will be found working at then various Industries, nnd living In wide ly contrasting environments. A typl cal southern plantation scono nnd a Mexlcnn village will be picturesque fenturcs of tho building. The pur "0e of Ihoro exhibits Is to emphasize tho work of tho church In tho divert! 'ed Kectlons of United States and Cnnadn. A machinery hall; containing 40 000 feet, will be filled with photographs charts, books und mi cellateous ex. hlblts frcm all countries represented lu the exposition. "WITH ALLENBY IN Tch TOI"IC-Pr-yer How to Christian Concfptlon of I'raytr t. The Proper (Mntt. C:rrS). ADUI.T TOIMC-- Th your church?" mean to say you hnvo given Hcv. a call to Dr. "You don't PALESTINE" Sacred Views Also to Be Shown al Melhodls! Celebration. Photographs by Lowell Thomas, Famous Lecturer and Writer, Offers Rare Opportunity to Witness Military Operations at Celebration at Columbus, June 20 to July 13. Would you like to fly from Cairo Motive In Prayer Cod It doing right deeds with the right motive. Illghtcous tin the net of praying Is It imiy tie nn nbonilnn-liounto Coil : 1. If It he to he Keen nnd henrd of men (v. .1). Much of the puhllc praying Is fnlse when there Is more thought of whnt the people think thnn of whnt Coil thinks. In praying the Individual Is dealing with God. fore If he be engaged In It to nttruct men's attention It Is blasphemous. It Is not wrong to I'rny on the rtreet cor tier nnil In the synagogues; Mint which l condemned Is doing It to he seen of men. 2. If there tie the use of vnln repetitions (v.7). This does not menn Mint we should nsk hut once, for we hnve rxnmplc of Christ nnd of Paul praying three times for the same thine 0: (Mntt. 25 J II Cor. 12:7-8)- . hut meaningless repetitions ns done hy the heathen. The renson nsxlgned Is thnt "yoilr Anther knoweth whnt things ye hnve need of hefore ye nsk him" (t 8). Cod Is plensed with true (iniyer (t. 0). We should hnve n renl desire for fellowship with God. Since prayer Is a trnnsnctlon of the soul with Cod wo should go to our Inner chnmher where only Cod enn henr, nnd there commune with him. II. The Model Prayer (Mntt. (HUM I 1. Itlght relationship. "Our Father." Only those who hnve tiecome children of Cod hy fill Hi In Jesus Christ (Cnl. 3:20) enn prny nrlght 2. night attitude. "Ilnllowed he thy nnme. Thy kltiKdom come." When wo realize thnt we hiiTe heen delivered from the power of darkness nnd translated Into the kingdom of his dear Son (Col. 1:13) hy being mnde the children of Cod we ennnot help pouring out our souls to him In gratitude nnd praise, longing for the coming of his kingdom. 3. ItlRht spirit (1) Thnt of trust which looks to him for dnlly hrend. (2) That of love which results In the forgiveness of others. Cod will not INtcn to the prayer of the one who has (3) Thnt of nn unforgiving spirit. holiness which moves us to prny not to he led In temptation, nnd longs to he delivered from the evil one. 1. The ascription of praise. "Thine Is the kingdom, the power, nnd the glory forever." III. Persistency In Prayer (Luke 18: .10-1). The righteousness which counts with AT teaching. "Wo hnve, nnd expect him next month. Whnt Is my dear, he Is so hopelessly, deeply, dnrkly nnd henlghtedly orthodox I" To sny, "Your doxy Is not my doxy," does not dispose of tho quesUon, pf as claimed hy some. Orthodoxy ennnot be Inughed out of court It can afford to hide its time, for It Is destined to win. To bo orthodox, Is simply to hold to correct teaching or dogma If you please, that Is right. The very word Itself gives tho Idea of right "vVTierfwo Inquire as to what Is orthodoxy, tho answers vnry, ncconllng to the standpoint occupied. Ono will sny thnt It Is tho universal divine teaching of tho ages. Another will sny thnt It Is the consensus of religious opinion held by Chrlstlnn scholarship of the present dny. Another will say that It Is the "new spirit" of tho twentieth century, ns a distinguished theological professor calls It Another will sny It Is the response of the soul of man to revolution. Still another snys it Is the will of God, ns mnde known to mnn Mirough the Inspired writings that are known ns. the Scriptures of tho Old and S'ew TcHtnmenfs. Tho man who claims tho "new spirit" as orthodox, rather thnn a divine revelation, Is setting up a standard of orthodoxy Just ns certnlnly dr his op- the matter with him)" "Matter? Why. amphitheater seating 60.000 pople, grounds. The exhibits will come from every part cf the world. Settings built Jn der rorronal direction of men wht have Just returned from the coiintr.c rerretented are now In construction. Later, natives will begin to arrive, bringing their strange customs, costumes aril Industries. A true picture of the lives of these people Is the aim of the directors of the Centenary A miniature Ganges river actually flowing through the India building Is the center rf queer heathen religious customs. Here will be found the Hindu temple, Mohammedan mosque nnd sacred monkey temple, filled with chattering munkeys. Here, too. tho sacred pigeons will be fed every day, amid much ceremony, and a tho Collteum with n seating capacity of 8.000, and eight exhibit buildings with a floor space of 200,000 square fecj scattered over these exposition to Jennnlem? Would you like to hover over the pyramids and, cross, In a few znln utes, the country over which tbo Israelites wandered for 40 years? Would you like to stand In the cave of Machpelah, before tbe tombs of Abraham, of Isaac, of Jacob, of only Rebeccah, of Ilachel, where three Christians have ever stood? Would you like to go over Ilethlehem at the rate of ISO miles an hour? Would you like to see Allenby's soldiers capture Jerusalem and Jericho nnd Christian sentries guarding the Mount ot Olives and the Garde:, of Cethsemane? The opportunity to do all these will be presented nt the Methodist "noie-dlvlng" fakir on his bed of spikes proves to less stoical observers that his soul is above the trivial sufferings of this world. An Indian bainnr, overflowing with silks, wrought metals, Idols and flower shops, occupies a large part ot the India building. Public letter cr, beggars and curio seller mingle with the crowds of sightseers. Indian village scenes and an Indian marriage procession, with the bridegroom riding an elephant, are Included In the plans of Dr. Lewis E. ILnzell of India, who Is In Columbus to direct this building for tbe Cen- - ponent The teachings of unbelievers are Just ns positive ns those of believers. It Is n clnlm of the liberal thinkers of the dny, In the words of a distinguished university professor, that orthodoxy met Its Waterloo In the world wnr, nnd gnve as tho reason for the statement that the knlser wns orthodox. writer, sweetmeat seller, teeth-clea- 4j tenary. Is thnt men ought always to prny nnd not to fnlnt (v. 1). The context shows thnt praying should he the business of the church while the Lonl Is nhsent. Hnv-ln- g referred to the coming of the Lord at the close of the preceding chapter he uses this pnrahle to enforce the of the church under the figure of n widow crying dny and night unto Cod. Though the unjust Judge hnd neither frnr of Cod nor regnrd for man he avenged her of her enemies. Much more, then, will the tender loving Father, Cod. avenge his own elect (v. 7). Cod Is plensed with those who persistently prny. or, ns popularly expressed, "prny through." IV. The Proper Attitude In Prayer (Luke 18:0-14This Is brought out In striking contrast hy two men praying. The Phnri-tec'- s sense of self prnctlcnlly excluded the consciousness of Cod. The poor puhllcnn hnd a most keen sense of Cod. and therefore sought his mercy. The I'hnrlsee presented personal credentials, while the puhllcnn cast himself upon Cod's mercy. The publican was Justified, while the I'hnrlsee was rejected. Let us come Into the presence of God with humility, for God Is holy. ). The teaching of this pnrahle Easy to Commit Sin. It Is a great deal easier to commit second sin than It was to commit the first, and a great deal harder to repent of a second, than It was to repent of the first. Henjamln Which-cot- Where Is the "sound doctrine" of our text to lie found? We unhesitatingly sny, "In the ScrlptureH of the Old and New Testaments." The menn-In- g of the Greek word translated Is "sound," "healthy" or "wholesome." If we hnve In mind the health condition of the soul or the mind, everything Is clenr. The npostle Is simply urging thnt health-givinwords be ppoken. Are those words health-givinthnt tnnke young people lose their faith In God und Christ? A young mnn, cnrrylng nn A.H. from a leudlng American university and In his second year at a theological seminary, stilted recently that he hnd lost fntth In the doctrines of his fathers. A young womnn recently wroto thnt during her collego course her faith In the Itlhle hnd been undermined. It Is well known thnt, today, Intelligent Chrlstlun parents with nbundnnt means at their dlsposnl, nre hesltutlng to send their children to the ordinary college, even the college of their own religious denomination. Take up n piece of pottery, nnd either suspend It from some object or let It rest very lightly on some support nnd then tap It If the response Is clenr, you pronounce It sound; If the response Is cracked, or flat, you sny It Is not sound. Apply this principle to the Scriptures, und we find thnt they respond with a clenr sound. Hy the snme test, tho message that goes from the man of God may ho tested as to whether It Is sound or not, nnd that test Is the Scriptures of tho Old aud New Testnment There Is n demnnd that we get hack to tho old paths, to the simple Word of God. Whatever good there Ib today in tho world body iolitlc Is owing to the purity of the doctrlno of the days gono hy, that have given to the world such men ns President Wilson, Lloyd George, John It. Mott und Itohert Speer. Of tho great characters that Iiavo honored puhllc llfo within Mio last century, not one of them wns tainted by Uie "new spirit," among whom g e. For One Another, The will of Cod respecting us Is that we shall live by each other's hap- piness, nnd life. . . . Men help each other by their Joy, not by their sorrow. They are not Intended to slay for each other, but to themselves strengthen themselves for each other. Itusktu. To Havt Knowledge. If we would Indeed have knowledge thrive and flourish, we roukt water the tender plants of It with hollnesi Separate sections dealing with Ilus-sla- , Scandinavia and the Ualkans ocGladstone. we mny mentlou Wllllum cupy a large share of the European John nrlght, Abrahuui Lincoln and building. Dr. G. II. Wlnton. Dr. W Theodore Itoosevelt and S. A. Neblett are In Not only should there be tolerance II. Teeter charge of South American, Cuban and orthodoxy, right thinking nnd livfor ing, hut u demund for it that will not Mexican sections. A Japanese garden, with wishing bo silenced until In the church, collego lily pond, pergola and pavilion, nnd In tho seminary men nnd women bridge, for tbe Japan building and young people will be safe, and not is being built expert gardener. A by a Japanese only safe, but secure In Mielr safety. gold mlulng scene and tbo famous Hiroshima kindergarten will also be Work for All. E, It Ono, of the greatest needs of tho reproduced in this section. Dr. ot Tokyo, Is In charge church and of humanity today ia for Dull, formerlybuilding. Exhibits from people willing to roll up their sleeves of the Japan There are! Korea under Dr. W. II. Cram ot Nashand work unofficially. unmany who accept office who are very ville, Tenn.; from the Philippines der Dr. Harry Farmer of New York, officers. Many also who, useless they have uo office, appear to Md from Malaysia under Dr. J. K. Pittsburgh, will be held in think they have no duties. Unless Donyes of building. they are a cog lu a wheel they are lack-'ii- g tbe same Two large administration buildings lu Initiative to And work to be done. VS. In an immense Kaffir kraal, con Ave full cited huts and a cat tie Inclosure, CO Ethiopians will be found working at various typical In duttrles, as a part of the African ex hlblt. The desert life of northern Africa, with Bedouin tenU and Moorish town, is pictured In another secThis tion of the African building. exhibit is directed by J. T. C. Black-morof Algeria, who Is also directing a reproduction of early Koman civilization in the same building. Another part of the African building Is devoted to Itoosevelt and pictures, episodes motion Halney from tbe life of Dr. Dnvla Livingstone, lion hunts and Kaffir dances, the Uganda railway and African mission scenes, Other sections of Africa are fully represented In tbe large building which Is under the direction ot Dr. E. H. Hichards ot Oberlin. The high gray walls of a Kwang city confront the visitor at tho entrance to tbe Chinese building. At the left Ib a farm scene; inside the walls are tho principal exhibits, including a large Chinese, restaurant, open to the public; curio shop, money exchange, Confucian temple, typical homes, and a Methodist Chinese church such as Is found In tbe Celestial republic. Art, medical and educational exhibits revealing the progress of Christianity In that country form a purt ot the plans ot Dr. John M. Cowdy ot Fuchau, who with Y. C. Yong of tbe Chinese legation In Washington Is directing the building. Devastated France and Belgium are realistically reproduced in the European section, under the direction ol Dr. E. M. Tipple, who has recently returned from abroad. Tho reproduction of a ruined French cathedral which seats 000 people will be used for lectures and pictures. Through walls are seen tbe the plains ot Lombard and ravaged Del glum. tnlnlng LOWELL THOMA8. Lecturer and Writer Who Will Tell of His Wonderful Adventures In the Holy Land With the English Army Under General Allenby. Centenary celebration at Columbus, O. June 20 to July 13, in tlfe Lowell Thomas travelogue, "With Allenby In Palestine." For, in this talk. Illustrated by amazing moving pictures and still photographs, the first auaccount by a fully thentic accredited observer ot thU dashing s campaign will be given. They show the great military operation from Its beginning to Its end, when the Turk had been driven out of the Holy Land and Allenby stood railroad at astride tho Aleppo, ending the Mlttel Europa scheme of the kaiser and the Ilerlln-Ilagdad forever. they show more than that They show all the sacred places of which Christians hnve beard since their childhood. They show how the places look today and how the people ot Palestine are actually living. Tbe; show almost everything that one would care to see or know of Palestine certainly more than any ordinary traveler could see in halt a dozen vlnlts to ttiat country. These traveloRues have obtained the unanimous indorsement of the Hut appear at Columbus during the entire time of the great Methodist celebration. HAVE ODD CAMPING PLACE. How would you enjoy living In the horse exhibit building at the expos! tlon grounds, chaperoned by hideous Chinese idols by Kail, the Goddess ot Murder, and numerous other deities more powerful than they are beautl fuP That is what a dozen young women from New Vork and New Jersey are doing at Columbus, O., where the Methodist Centenary celebration will be held June 24 to July 13. "Don't think for a moment that we are not having a flue time." said one ot the young women. "Our quarters upstairs ure quite cozy. We even have a piano, and it is like a vacation for us to be camping out here. Besides tbe work of classifying and arranging all these wonderful foreign exhibits la clergy of Now York city. They will John Smith. fascinating." Residence Section of Rio. In South houses ore crowded. As In Italy, one Is destined to hold n mny sec nnd hear an excellent perprominent place In our formance for n trivial entrance fee. affections during the approach- There nre many of these lower priced ing years, nnd many likable und ad- opera houses In nil the lnrger cities mirable qualities nnd characteristics nnd they nre patronized by the same of her ingenuous people nre little un- class of people that In the United derstood nnd even less appreciated hy States throng the vnudeville and burthe vast majority of North Americans, lesque theaters. In the galleries one a writer In the Brooklyn Eagle ob- sees the most unfortunate specimens serves. of humanity ; mnny nre barefooted and republics 111 clnd, but nil seek diversion or disOf all the on tbe great South American continent traction by listening to the plaintive Brazil nlone hns positively nnd uctlve-l- y overtures of Verdi or Mnscngnl. And enst her lot with ours. She alone such npplnuscl A home run mnde by of nil the South Amerlcun republics Benny Kauf with the bases full would nctunlly declared war against Ger- not cause such a demonstration as a many. This step wns tnken not only well rendered nrla from "La Tosca" or "Aldn" by n visiting Spanish or on account of grievous or belligerent nets committed ogulnst the people of Italian prima donna, Brazil hy Germany, but nlso because Whether It Is hls aesthetic characthe people of Brazil, like ourselves ter or an Inherent delicacy, n prohnd declared themselves definitely and nounced gentility Is noted In the perpermanently opposed In principle to sonality of the Brazilian. Highly senGerman practices nnd ntrocltles, nnd sitive nnd sympathetic by nnture, he Is so Brazil distinctly stnnds with us ns a nlso extremely generous nnd considchampion of humanity nnd, therefore, erate, and wc should cultivate most our complete nlly, materially nnd spir assiduously the personal regard of itually. Bruzillnn tradition hns nlso these most delightful people who are considered the United States ns her now offering us their national friendbest friend umong all the notions, nnd ship. now we are allies, nnd In the conThe Brazilian already sincerely adstructive future thnt nwnlts us niter mires and likes the North American, th wnr the United Stntcs of Brazil nnd, unfortunately, this feeling toward nnd the United Stutes of Amerlcn will us is not evidenced by the people of Inevltnbly assume the leadership of nny other nation, at the western world. least not to such an extent ns Is truo It should be, In the meantime, not In Brazil. This mny pnrtlally be exonly the pleasure but the duty of every plained by the recollection that In BraNorth Amerlcun to learn ull he can of zil our national policies and motives this new comrade who Is to share our have never heen misunderstood nor destiny; of his personality und his Impugned, but, on the contrary, Brazil temperament at work and at pluy. It has In the past frequently championed will surprise many of us when we our cause In Lntln America when such realize thut we ure not by any means nctlon wns exceedingly unpopular. flattered hy comparison. Clever In Mechanics. Brazilian Innately Courteous. In n people possessed to a mnrked When an American first sets foot degree of such deep sympathy and fine on Brazilian soil he is immediately im- emotions ns nre the Brazilians one pressed by the Brazilian's lunate cour- might not expect to find mechnnlcnl tesy, evidenced on every side among genius as another national attribute. ull classes ot people without regard Yet not only Is the Brazilian unusually to "race, color or previous condition ot clever In mechanical arts and sciences, servitude." Possibly one of the most but he Is extremely quickwitted, lenrns conspicuous examples of this, at least easily nnd Is swift to Improve upon one thut Is especially noticeable to a nny contrivance In Its adaption to local North American, Is experienced In the conditions. use of public conveyances. In a tram During the Inst four years many succur or au omnibus one Is absolutely cessful manufacturing Industries have astounded when he sees persons al- been established In Brazil, many of ready sented making way for a new- which require practical skill and specomer at a great personal Inconvencially trained operators, nnd these hnve ience, and again when the courtesy Is rendlly been found among Brazilians. acknowledged by the action of the new The municipality of Sno Pnulo holds arrival In tipping his hat and In a nn nnnunl Industrial exhibition, to friendly smile of good fellowship, In- which nre ndmltted only nrtlcles manustead of the kick and scowl which are factured by the "Pnullstos," as the peotoo frequently manifested In tbe street ple of the city of Sao Paulo ure known cars ot our own large cities. Such throughout Brazil. The local products incidents ure not exceptions, but a Include various types of machinery, arrule, und extreme consideration Is ticles of Iron nnd steel, brass and copshown on all occuslons. It soon be- per; textiles, Including cotton, woolens comes contagious, und once acquired nnd even a very superior quality of or regenerated, one's good nature can- silk; clothing for both men nnd wonot long be curtailed, and It Is no time men ; hnberdnshery, shoes, hats, gloves, trunks, leather goods and u vast numbefore the stranger becomes fondly atber of other creations requiring highly tached to his uffuhle Brazilian host. One cannot wunder about the streets skilled operators and Intricate maand shops even for a day hefore ho re- chinery, all of which demonstrates the marks that nearly every one he meets remarkable versatility of the Brazilcan converse not only In Portuguese, ians. tho native language, but usually also In English or French. It Is the exception Spurious Stradivari. In a Brazilian family of even moderate In the 04 years that Stradlvarlus circumstances when tho members can- worked for himself he finished 2,000 not speak well and correctly two or violins, and left a number unfinished threo languages. How many Amerithat were later turned out by his sons. cans of one's acquaintance can IntelliIf you would take a count of all the gently and freely converse In any other Americans who have violins benrlng tongue than bis native "American"? tho great workman's name, und do a Then, too, the Brazilian shows much little figuring, you will discover that greuter familiarity with and appreciaMr. Stradlvarlus and all his relation of the arts and literature of other tions In order to put out all the fidnations than does his North American dles bearing his name, must have hud neighbor. The Brazilian truly recoga fiddle foundry covering many acres, nizes und estimates good aft, whether running day and night for more years In music, literature, painting or sculpthan Stradlvarlus lived. The varnish ture, and tbe recitals, concerts and would have been made by the thouexhibitions are always well attended sands of gallons. The violin would have started at one end of an endless und conspicuous to North Americans because of the large Inclusion of the belt, commencing with the neck, and poorer people In attendance on such come out at the delivery room all complete with the exception of the squeak. occasions. Possibly the best evidence of this may be observed In the character of the audleuces assembled at the The Right One. moderate priced opera houses. "I think Solomon should have pointOpera Instead of Burlesque. ed to the chicken rather than the ant Opera In Brazil Is a national Institu- us a model of Industry." "Why so?" tion. Even the mediocre companies are "Because the chicken always cornea well supported and during the season, up to the scratch when It Is a questloa which lusts for many weeks, all opera of making a living." BRAZIL, our sister Lntln-Amerlcn- n I Lntln-Amerlcn- n Page Eight THE CITIZEN Juno 12. 1010. for the past six months where llmir Improving. John Kongo got two II is hoped that slio will soon bo up Mi. Vernon is tho attending physichildren have Dorothy again. Mr. Sehiimaker Is conductboon attending of his lingers cut badly. cian. Coyle ing a singing at Fnlrvlow, singing school. Misses Hlbel Minlcr. F.thol Mfzo of Richmond, who has been Coyle. June 9. Candell and I.eln Ward havo re- visiting relatives here, has returned Several of Ibo Woilnesilny, Saturday and Sunday turned from Heron whore they have home. A lot of young folks went young folks from this plnre attend- afternoons, from four to six o'clock. The Revs. Young from Nlcholas-vill- o been going lo school. Mellaril strawberry gathering today, find ed Ibo commencement at Korea. Ward's little son was kicked by a had a regular picnic. Kdward While out dt ivlng last Sunday evenand LaJuno from Wilmoro No rormponilrnoe ruMlihcJ unlrtt tlinrd In full br thv writer. The nm horse last Monday and is not ex- Kindred, who has boon In France, ing, Mr. nnd Mrs. James Gentry and wuj-- bore last week in tho Interest I U not for puMlcttlen. but M n nrldetif e of irood faith. Writ plainly. ported to live. MKs Delia Holnor hns relumed homo nnd his friends Mr. Tudor ran in together with of the Melhodlsl Centenary Moveami Isaac Taekel were ipiielly mar- are glad to have him in their in Ids1, their automobiles. They did not ment. They got about $150 which is j week end. Fori.l Curtis and ried n few days ago. We wish the again. JACKSON COUNTY Minerva and Myrllo Kin- gel hurt very badly but tore tho a very nice amount for Ibis place. miy nntl also Mrs. Floyd Curtis young couple a long ami happy life. dred spent the nfternoon with Elba cars up. Mr. Gentry will have lo Everett Hailey writes ho Is located Clover Bottom ' fa"'ly motored to IHrIi Bridge Harvo Oabbard of Wagorsvillo bus Cbrisman last Tuesday and had a pay for the repairing of bolh cars. in Arkansns for his summer's work Wo aro Glovnr Bottom, Juno 10. Mis Mattio been visiting his brothers for the line lime gathering wild flowers. Mils Emma Lako visited her soiling books. Albert Mfraclc, having quite a lot of rain anil the Sunday afternoon. ' Klgio, Mr. Dye nnd Miss Several of the yountr folks gathered brother, last Wednesday who has been serving in tho If. S. farmers nor a" buy soiling tobacco. Campbell is at homo after a two past week. Misses Dora and Nellie army, returned from over seas a Sunday school Is progressing months' slay with her uncle and .tone 0f Healtyvllle were the wel- al Mrs. Mary Chrisman's last Sun- nigbl. nicely wllh good attomlanco. Tlioro aunt, Mr. and Mrs. K. I). Cooloy, of come visitors of Mrs. Mart Moore day afternoon nnd all report a nice Hums who have been visiting their few days ago, nnd Is shaking hand Miss Myrtle Gamp-bo- ll Salunlay. Kills Howman has lime. They played games. There sister, Mrs. George Bishop for threo with old frinnds, and calling on his U singing tlioro nlso every Thurs-iln- v Cnrtorsvlllo. and Miss Virginia Walts were been working for the oil men at was rburch al Panola Saturday weeks, returned to their homo In best girl in Conway. Misses fierlriido anil nlelif. Tho housenight. Sunday, nnd Sunday nlcht. Korea Saturday. Fairy Hays havo rolnrnoil homo Scsts, Salunlay and Sunday, of Heallyville for a few days. Mrs. Willie Webb wives have boon very busy tho past Campbell's sisters. Misses Onallo. the daughter of Mr. and Mrs and Mr. nnd Mrs. Algan Davis speni week, canning from Winplinstnr whore thov have nnd preserving Travelers' Rest Mr. and Mrs. Henry Maltio ami Inoa. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. boon visiting their aunt. Traveler's, Host, Juno l. The Wallace Cbrisman, who has been Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lilllo strawberries. Jessie Gloslp is very Hailey went to Korea Inst Friday Abrams made a flying visit to Ohio Xonh Maxell are rejoicing over flow 0. S. Walton filled his regular attending the deaf and dumb school Glossip. Mr. and owning lo bear tho Rov. W. JI. Several from this part the arrival of n fine girl; she appointment at this place June t at Danville, has come ljomo and her poorly nl this writing. last week. attended the Commencement at Be-r- ea has been christened "Patsy Car- -- Married. May 20. Iaac Taokett. friends nro pleased lo see her im Mrs. Roy Kelley of Dreyfus spent Anderson, from Jackson county, rel." Willie P. McKeehnle" Is the son of .Ion Taokett. Sr, to Miss Dell proving so fast. Henry Owens Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. preach. and reported a fine time. guest of his mother, Mrs. Hello Holnor, daughter of We James Gentry. Boone llverybody Is glad to see so many John Botnor; lias purchased a fine filly. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin the Ilev. James Hotnor otllciating. had a hail slorm (bo 7th, damaging Koono, June 9. Tho Rov. L. D. hoys getting back from over seas. MeKechnio. Gcorh filled bis regular appointJohn W. Smith and Frank Isaacs Hullell and children were guests, ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Palmer Scott and wife of Win- - the corn and lobacoo crops badly, Sunday, of Mrs. Hollo MeKechnio ment al tho Baptist church Saturhave just returned from France, Rockford rheter are visiting relatives of this Everett Bongo Is going to Richr. ami mrs. i.omie p1ncc at tlic ,,rcsent time. Ray Several W. J. Hays has gone to Illinois to "' ' Mr. anil mond to work for Joe Cox. lloekford. June 8. Farmers nro day and Sunday lat. trlsi anil Mrs. John Campbell and Mr, j .Too visit his son nnd daughter. SroU gpcnt Sun,ln. wi,, Kongo visited hnmofolks the "Hi. very busy plowing corn and sot-li- from here attended the Korea Com,, Mrs nm Hamilton of Huck There was a large crowd at Rod Hill A parly consisting of Smith loft a few days ago for Ohio. lichlor, Miss Mattio, motored to Mr tobacco. Wheat Is looking mencement. Unole Isaac Dean has been veryiurn" urcnaru tarings lasi Minuay. Crook The oil boom is on now Cemetery Decoration Day. and the well. Last Sunday was memorial Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cox and Mr. Sieve Halcomb is erecting a hand- - to llu fulliwl . n nrvv firnod graves were all decorated. George day at Scaffold Cane, ami wo had and Mrs. Sain Lambert motored to Myrtle Hurst has been sick sick. . ... "I i i giii.if. unu iimiwi- - sou,,. rrt... producer being eomplnted on the Milchol is planning on going to tho largest crowd over scon there. Lexington and back one day last but is. some better. work is progressing very rapidly farm of Jesse Kidd of Endee and Hoblown for tho wheat harvest. Miss Julia Grant was tho Carico There was the best of behavior and week. Charles Wathen under the management of pick another going down on Hill flab- - Nathan Powell, who has been In all seemed lo enjoy tho day; also guest of Miss Susio Heldon Sunday Carico, Juno 0. France for a year, has returned we bad some of Rockcastlo's best lnt. J. W. Johnson of Three Links returned from over seas. Wo are Moore, asMstod by Leslie Shockloy hard's, place of Traveler's Rest. and Newt Simpson, all of Rerea. The Rev. J. W. Richard- and ablest spoaker. Tho singing was vUiting his son, Tom Johnson, glad to welcome our boys back A goouiy nunuier or girls came home. Hrotbcr Henry Lowisb fllled his Mr. Calvin ami Kdd Hulett and Miss ,,omo ,asl wepk from IJorea wiUT(, son and family attended Korea was splendid. people of this place, last week. Several puc.ns. they havo been attending school. Commencement. Host regards to around hero went to Macedonia toGoochland regular appointment at Flat Top Goochland. June 9. Quito a lot Saturday and Sunday, accompanincd., Thursday, of Mrs. Florence Hallard. W. D. MoCollum loft Thursday for Tho Citizen and its many readers. day, thinking Is was church meetWork is soon to begin on the new Bcrea where ho expects to attend liv Brother Rrnlf. who nreached an ing, but it is next Sunday. We of tobacco plants are boin; sot here. Wallaceton People aro all about done plantChildren's Day interesting sermon to a largo audi Methodist church at this place. Summer School. Wallaceton, Juno 0. Tho wheat are having some line tobacco ing corn, and aro working over This is to be a very handsome build- exercises will bo held at tho church a fine rain SunWo bad ence. weather, plenty of rain, ami this promises to bo a bumper crop at some Judge Lunsford will preach day which was badly needed. The ing and when coihplctcd will cost the third Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, present. Hardens are looking fine neighborhood is making good use at Sycamore D. B. Peters' were guests of E. E. church im fho third Holiness people preached at T. J. about $15,000. of the time. Undo Thomas Viars in this vicinity. People are nearly We did not havo E. D. McCollum Tuesday. Faubus' last Sunday night. who has been confined with cancer Sunday in June. all done planting corn. Tobacco CLAY COUNTY and Sunday school last Sunday on Roberts, soj of Sam Roberts, was Major setting is nearing completion, owing for a long time is no better. Vine quietly married to Rosa Bishop, Major, Juno 8. There was lo tho good rainy season that is Granny Hullen is on tho sick list. account of the favorable tobacco Vino. June 7. Farmers are very season. Everybody was setting todaughter of M. J. Bishop, of Green church at Union Saturday after-noon- e, here at present. ' Charley Anglin She is slaying with J. M. Kullon for bacco, but we all hope to meet Mount, the 5th inst. We wish them busy in this community, killing The soldier boys are Saturday night and Sunday was taken to thr Robinson Hospital a while. T. N. Hardin all happiness and prosperity thru weeds and planting corn. si ill coming hack homo. The every Sunday hereafter. morning, with the Rev. E. I. Penn- for treatment last Friday. Miss R. Roberts caught a fine Roberts is able to be out .again. S. life. ington of Jackson county as pastor. Louisa Gibson of tho Korea College stormy weather is causing our lino-ma- n, Mooro passed through our town The grist mill at Bass last week, measuring nineteen Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Mead of Egypt W. H. Stephens, to look after Inst Sunday. Miss Cora Scale, Willie Robert' Hospital is waiting on Roy Kotkin ,r i Sunday school Is organ-i?o- d allended church at' this place last aimI rarK. r. inches. Auto riding Goochland is doing a hustling busioeaie reiurneii irom ne-r- at his home in Wallaceton. Arthur our telephone lino. at Flat Top now. It meets at Sunday. Mr. Mead has been an inThursday. Sunday school is Kidd and wife lost their fifteen goes on rain or shine over.tho Dixio ness now, and corn seems lo ho two o'clock in the afternoon. All valid for some time and wo are progressing nicely at Union, with Some oil prospectors are very plentiful among most farmers. months old baby who was sick Road. Mrs. come. Brother Mike Riley will glad to see him out again. 120 present Sunday. Rev. only about one week. They have in this neighborhood, looking for We hope it will be more so next The LMa Nelson of Williamsburg visited year. ,It is soiling al S2.00 per preach at Flat Top on the 15th. the O. E. S. chapter at Sexton Win. McTosh and family spent Sat- -i I the sympathy of tho entire neigh leases. bushel. Tlioro seems to be quifo Henry Evans was visiting relatives unlay and Sunday on Cow Creek. borhood in their sad bereavement. Conway a lot of good milch cows for sale Mrs. Creek June 5. All the members Wm. Mainous sold his farm to Will here Friday and Saturday. Conway, Juno 10. Mis. Nunn of Wallaceton has sold Farmers who Susan Cornell of Moores' Creek was present gave her a hearty welcome. Hamilton 83,500.00. Mrs. her properly and is going to buy in are raising tohecco this year are around Goochland. for Felix Ward has purchased M. It. visiting at Sam Roberts' Friday. Goochland M inter returned from Ham- Rebecca oiiio olhor town. She says alio is giving the boys lots of work sotting We aro Goochland. June 3. Jake Ford is back from France and Hornsby's slock of goods at this illon, O., Saturday. Hampton undecided Just where. W. E. Wynn is sick at Mrs. Dan plants. Johnie Pennington is still plenty brought his wife from Hamilton, O, place. visiting Kolkin is some bettor at present this writing. Doctor Pennington of hawng (Contlnnort of good farming Minter of McKec was here Mrs. J. S. Bowman on Fio Miss Anna Herring, and is staying very poorly. Mrs. Laura Halcomb and mother and daughter Mae, of Manchester, with his father, Dan Ford. Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. spent last week with relatives at Lucy Taylor was in Major Wednes' this place. Mis.s Fannie Stacy died day. GARRARD COUNTY Wednesday morning. Miss Susio Paint, Lick CLARK COUNTY Wilson started to Korea Friday. Paint Lick, Juno 9. Lieut. Lee Log Lick Misfts Fannie Rowland and Vir- Ledford and wife are visiting his Log Lick, June 8. Sunday school inia McPherson spent Saturday parents here. Mrs. Roso, of Rav reorganized nere louay wun a night with Mrs. Donnlf Wadel. vennn, and brother, Robert Macklin, spent a few days last week with,"00" al,p""ance. Cyrus White is Enoch Halcomb and Arch Seale superintendent, Dr. Noal, teacher turned from the oil field Saturday. aunt, Mrs. Robert Ledford. Malnerlyi Miss Lucile Lackey of Lancaster r nil)le class nv- - J- Island City The old was the guest 0f Miss Fannio Dow- -' trac,,pr of 'm,n "Ws class, Mrs.j island City, June 9. of yn& ladies r.ady Gentry is in very poor health ae den. Miss Sadie Ralston, who has Ma,"io Xpal been attending school at George- -: clas 5li9s Nani" Woods and Ver- - at present with heart failure; not Horn (.Xpccted to live. Dr. J. M. Morris is town, is with her parents, Mr. and num A,,aIns junior teachers. Wlfe of Levi Clem, May 20. the attending physician. P. M. Mrs. Jim Ralstpn. Haley, 10 William Jr, of Korea is visiting his grand- - a 1)0" whnm t,,c' nan10(1 JamM Fryo and wife are at our place at Tho Rov. James Luns- - present. We are very much demother. Mrs. J T. Tomnsnn Tim Henry. school closed here Friday. There f"nl camo ovcr ,ast Saturday and lighted with our new merchants, wero three graduates from High Poached two excellent sermons Robert Pritcbard and J. D. Ray, who School, David Todd, Coleman Ar-- ! I,ero on Sunday. For some cause meet their customers with all nold, and William Mason. Tho re- - ,,p ,ImI not Pet here in timc for tne kindness and fair dealing, and Mrs. Rebecca boost The Citizen. I have the coption fortho seniors was held Salrday sermon. of Winchester has been privilege of announcing a new oil Thursday evening and the graduat-'nt'nr- y nired 10 teach 1,10 scno1 hore tllis well on Buffalo with 100 barrels ing exorcises Friday evening. Tho Rev. ,D. H. Matherly of estimate; one at Endee of 80 barMiss Addio Criscillis or Lancaster year. anil Frank Wilson nf Kirtavilln ' Hifhmond Will 1)0 llCfO tllO llftll rels. Hurrah for old Owsley. were dinner guests, Sunday, of Miss SlII"lay in June and preach here xho new operators a our placo are Everybody here is al getting along fine with their No. J Fannio Dowden. Miss fialatha "'at flay. Anglin or Lexington spent the weck,wa-v- s slad to havo Krothcr Matherly well. The report is that they have Hobert struck gas. It will only be a matllack to his old home. end with her parents at Lowell. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Wynn aro in nieo ani Uol,ort McKinney went to ter of time now until oil will bo 11,0 oil flcl,Is in mm counly ,ast flowing through the great pipelines Knoxville, Tenn, this week; Friday. The Junior Order met by tho hundreds of barrels to I hi Bryantsville Mrs.'hcro lm,a' to lpcorato tho graves placo or refining. Men who want Kryantsville, May 8. Floronco Hallard is very ill at this of tl,eir 'parted brethren; this stock in our oil flold had better 11,0 anm,aI ''ration. come soon and arrango for leases writing. J. Hogan Hallard has hp'm ,rDawson and family of Win-to- r. o!" they will bo left out. Wo hope purchased a "Scrips Kootb" roads- - J Chester visited Dr. A. T. Ncal and the treaty of peace will be properly Fnri Wvlin im nnrMmsmi yesterday. Several from sfgned by tho Germans; that no fur"Ford" touring car. Calvin Hullet - ll,is l)Iaco ntloniled lie High School ther action will bo necessary to and family motored to Danville Satnimenccmcnl at Winchester I suppress ignorance; that tho blind unlay. Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Swopo ,,a' n's a"'1 a,? h fous which may bo brought by a way they Friday. in Danville Edwin knew not; that darkness may be Wylio was in Lexington Thursday. was 1,old there last Saturday. Said farm consists of 162 acres and is sold subject to survey. It is in the best section made light for tliejn and tho crookStovo Halcomb was in Bcrea Sun-- 1 ed mado straight. day. Tho peoplo aro of Madison County and is all Bluegrass land. It is improved by a dwelling and combination OWSLEY COUNTY Tho Ponco Brothers have, taking advantage nf tho beautiful purohas.ed an "Overland." Earnestville Miss stock and tobacco barn. Said farm is rented for the year 1 9 1 9. 20 acres in corn and to- f Maymo Ballard is tho guest of her Mrs. sunshine by cleaning out tho weeds Earnestville, 9. Juno mother, Mrs. Eliza Ballard. Miss Malinda Jackson has. been very flick from their corn and preparing for bacco, 42 acres in wheat and the balance in bluegrass and clover. The wheat land, is sown Maymo has been in Washington, D. for a few days, but is improving nt tho gontlo rain that is necessary for to clover and timothy. C and Philadelphia. Tho correspondent Miss Mar- - present. H. C. Brandenburg and the increaso. Possession of said premises will be given January 1st, but the purchaser will be garet Crousohorn was tho guest of family havo moved hack from Be-h- or is much delighted with tho sample, sister, Mrs. John Yater, the roa where they havo been living copies recently sent to him lo dis- granted the right to enter upon said premises at any time after the sale for the purpose of I tribute among tho he may desire upon said property, and also in the fall for the know they will prove a blessing to making any improvements nil who aro lucky enough to get a purpose of sowing small grain after corn and tobacco have been cut. sample. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else I - - ng u-i- - ' "i;i 1 ea re-th- eir ' LAND SALE 162 Acres Bluegrass Land The undersigned, as executor of Miss Nannie M. Ballard deceased, will, pursuant to the directions of her last will and testament, on - j ' Wednesday, June 18th AT 10:00 O'CLOCK A. M. Richmond and Lancaster Pike and nine miles from Berea - - - - On the premises sell to 'the highest and best bidder, her farm located at Caleast, five miles from Richmond on the 1 No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour Returns to its before-the-whigh standard of ar MADISON COUNTY quality Once Tried - - Always Used Panola Panola, Juno 9. Wo aro having ijiilto a lot of rain recently which is making tho corn and potatoes look line. Clarenco Bongo has purchased a now bloyclo and tho boys aro hav-fn- g flno riding. Mrs. Charles Cox and Mrs. J. B. Kindred, who havo boon on tho sick list, are slowly The terms of the sale will be to suit the purchaser, either all in cash or liberal credits, same to be announced on the' day of sale, but any purchaser will be required to give bond with good security to perform the contract of purchase on day of sale. H. S. MORGAN Executor of Nannie M. Ballard.