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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 26, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919062601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 26, 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. p Hf S 13 I I3ENT S (JFF V I C. f El? E A COLLEGE U)MI BEREA PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST, Edilor-ln-CM- CO. KnltrfH at M Ibttoffin at limn, AV at umnH r, tta undrr Art of March, ivt. lblUhril f.Yry Thtmtay at Itrrta, Ky. J ,. Vol XX' Flvo ConU D"rotdl to til Interests of th Mmmto Ior Co The Citizen DEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY. JUNE 20, loToT ,DniA Flfty'Ccnts Per Year. Miuwleogu is fowor uuu tue way to kocp up with modern Knowledge Is to read a good Newspaper. ' One Dollar and No, 52, July Fourth Plans During the war the customary expenditure of money for July Fourth celebrations was greatly cut down. It was obvious that all the gunpowder that could be produced was needed to discharge at the country's foes. This year that use for explosives has passed. The same crowd that always spent millions in fire works and noise, racket has been somewhat modified by the experience of war. Except for those rightfully exempted from service, patriotic young men should have heard all the banging they want in France and at the camps. An inexpensive fireworks display may be justified. But a great many towns used to go into absurd extravagances in this line for so transient a pleasure. Many towns are going to combine July Fourth celebration with a Welcome Home to the soldiers. Such an occasion will never recur again. It may be pardonable to spend some money for such a demonstration, although the soldiers themselves would prefer to see it go into more substantial benefits. Except for these demonstrations, the country will be foolish if it burns up as much money July Fourth as it used to. The Small Boy must have some outlet, but a single bunch of firecrackers should do him as well as a half dozen. The most appropriate features are athletic sports, picnics, patriotic addresess to emphasize the meaning of the day, community singing of patriotic songs, parades of military and other organizations, and like observances. It should be a day in which children take a prominent part, as it is arranged largely for their education. This kind of celebration is not expensive, and no town should let go the chance to promote patriotic feeling on this occasion. will be wishing to blow out again. Sensible people in Berea are hoping that the desire for just that kind of a When the Declaration Was Signed NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Uncertain Attitude of Germany Toward the Peace Treaty Up to Friday, June 20. SCHEIDEMANN CABINET OUT 4 'iflr JMmlS lIPfiB v Foch Ready for Invasion From Three 8ldea Turk Ask That Their Coun- , try Be Left Intact Americans Cross Mexican Border and Punish the Vlllistas. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. "We hod better sign the treaty and have done with It. But whether we sign It or not, the worst Is yet .to come; nnd we refuse to cheer up." L&flwpsWpoQEfciH kttsvVf Itc l That was" Kentucky News One U. S. News ,thc disloyal Boston Karl symphony orchestra director, Is to Muck, GERMANS SEND NOTE TO PARIS hundred and twenty-liv- e children from the open air schools nnd homes in Lexington and Fayette county, where ono or both parents have tuberculosis and conditions are unheatthful, will spend July FERGUS FALLS, MINN. 000,000, was mude In a statement Is- and August on the farm of Silas sued by John Burrett, Director Gen- Mason, two and one-ha- lf miles eral of Uie (loin. from the city on tho Versailles pike SWEPT BY CYCLONE Mr. Manti has given the use of the Order To Advance la Awaited. house and farm adjoining his home Coblenz. More than a million Allied place to the Public Health Associa200 KILLED, HUNDREDS OF HOMES soldiers of the occupied arena stood ready for u further Invasion of Ger- tion, which will ho in charge of the 8WEPT AWAY IN THE PATH many. The troop concentration or- summer camp. OF STORM. dered by Marshal Foch has been completed up and down the Ilhlne, nnd Nine ofllccrs and 217 enlisted men every detail has been worked out for of the 113th Supply Train, who will A Great Northern Train Was Blown nn advance. In Uie event that Germany he demobilized at Camp Zashary From the Tracks, 21 Miles West of ,,0" no1 accept the terms. Even Falls, Only the Engine and (Icr" t0 11,0 civilian populations, print-On- e Taylor, are on hoard the transport ,n French, English and German, as infanta Isabella, enroute for the Car Remaining on Track. framed by Marshal Foch, are ready for United States. They sailed from "Wwitrm NewiMp!r L'nlon News 8irv1ce ' distribution In the districts and vll- - Bordeaux last Thursday and aro due One at New York July I. Twenty-seve- n SL I'aul. Reports of n severe cy- la Res taken over by the Allies. clone at Fergus Kails, with more thau order In Uie military regulations says Kentuckians of the 7th Cavalry, ...t. .1. .l-- lli a hundred homes leveled In tlint rltr. .Tinf nn. hAii.a "Z nuly "re uPn 0,0 marching troops who will receive their discharge? were received here. A Great Northern ni Hie Louisville cantonment, sailed train wns blown from the trucks 21 8,ia11 ,,e burnel Immediately. Another miles west of Fergus Falls, only the onlcr ProT,(ks toT "'P requisitioning of from Brest on the cruiser Charleston last Thursday and arc expected teiepnones engine ami one cur remaining on the,' 1 tracks. Governor Ilurnqulst, Adju-- t uiiu uuilt uumies as wen ns tnosa eta in New York Juno 29. -I Pilot o fArmy Plane Burned to Note Explaining Reparations The appeal by the national hoard of farm organizations for tho conIs Binding. tinuance of the federal employment service hecauso of tho alarming labor shortage in the farming districts i3 a pretty good answer in itself to FOE MAKES PLEA FOR KAISER the opponents of the service. Four hundred enemy aliens in lerncd at Fort Oglethorpe were ent to Charleston, S. C, under guard to be embarked for Germany, Most, of them aro sailors from interned' German ships. With the biggest winter wheat crop ever harvested in Kansas about to come in, and with wheat selling at over $2.25 a bushel, there Is as much contrast between Kansas and niany parts of Europe as between heaven and hell. Erzbergsr Also Asks Allies for Imme diate Admission to League and for Fixed Indemnity of $25,000,000,000. back to Germany, where" tho people are so much in need of harmony. ho sent ' 1 I icies-nipu- tant-Geuer- Elizabeth of Ilel using Uie and Qulncy tracks between Bt. l'oul and glum, Queen Mnrla of Itouinanbi. nnd perhaps President Raymond Poln Chicago. calre, of France, will arrive later. Gen eral retain has expressed his Intention Deputy Sheriff Maryland D. Bates TRADE BOOM PREDICTED of visiting the United States, and an of Thornton Creek, returned to Invitation is to be ..extended to Mar Whileshurg on Tuesday from the In Statement Issued By shal Foch Director General. mountains near Jenkins where he had been on a moonshino raid, and Materials Needed In Belgium. Washington. Prediction thnt the th escape. Tho iirussols. Cardinal Mercler, In tells of a fiscal year beginning July 1 will wit-Btgranting a special uudlence at Mallnes officer becamo separated from his peace-tim- e expansion in trudo to Frederick L. Collins, American pub- - posse of offlcials when ho ran upon the United States nnd usncr, authorized tho publication of two desperate moonshiners carry y countries, adding, subston-tillto tho $3,000,000,000 gain made this statement apropos of President ing a quantity of whiskey for boot during the four years of the war, ns Wilson's visit to Helglum: "America legging,, it is said. Deputy Slieriff shown In last year's total of $1,700,. will bo rendering an Invaluable service Bates asked them to surrender, to Belgium In the eurty fulfillment of I'resldent Wilson's promises of prac whereupon ono of them opened flro CONTENTS tical assistance in the way of raw ma at close range. A battle followed. toriais, machinery and credit. In the Luckily, howovcr, for Bates, ho little city of Mallnes we have 30,000 esrnped with only a shattered arm, workers, most of whom involuntarily PAGE 1. Editorial: July Fourth are Idle becuuse they hove no material and slight flesh wounds in tho side nnd hack. Bullets glanced his body News Review of Cur or machinery. Plans. at different points. Ono ball Is ront Events. Stato Nows; U. S. said to have punctured his hat. Round-U- p of Alleged Swindlers. News. Indianapolis, I nil. Tho round-uof a number or alleged swindlers at Mun-clCandidates who have filed notlfl PACE a. Heroa Graduates Marry. wore Indicted by a Fedorul cation and declaration with Gover A Memorial Cup, General Urund Jury. Capiases for their are being prepared. It Is report- nor Black aro as follows: Topics. Republicans: ed that more than 20 men have been Sherman Robins, Ninety- Stanton, Indicted. Representative PACE 3. Serial Story. fourth district: J. Polk Turner, Haz PACE 4. Mrs. Muncy Locals. Troops Resent Order To Embark. ard, Stato Senator, Thirty-thir- d London. Tho mutinous conduct of Obituary. Church Nolos. troops at Sutton Camp, Surrey, which district; Clarence Miller, Irvine, dis 'Good Roads Meeting. -- lias been growing for Uie past 10 days, Stato Senator, Twenty-nint- h PACE 5. trict; W. W. Jessee, Shelbyvillo, Kentucky's First Oil Well. -- culmlnstod In tho formation of a by the mon and their refusal Railroad Commissioner, Second dis Noted Berea Gradtiato Dies. to salute or to ohoy orders. Two bat- trict; N. P. Howard, Salyorsville, Tho National Association for the talions of troops were sent to the camp Reprosentatlvo amj Advancement of Colored People in of Magoffin PAGE C. Farm and Markets. In light lighting trim und with a ma Knott; J. D. Lee, Path Fork, Repro their convention at Cloveland, 0, chine gun. The troops nrrestod 400 Hints for Housewives. Ninety-oigh- th sentatlvo district; this week, unanimously passed a I men, among thorn the rlngleadora. and John A. Husor, Berlin, Representa PAGE 7. Sunday School Lesson dlKpatched 1,800 to camps at Dover and esolution calling on tho American Canterbury. Tho main grievance of tive Bracken and Pendleton Federation of Labor to exclude tho Fourth of July Artlolo, tho men was that they were being or railway brotherhoods from affiliaDemocrats: Albert Snider, PAGE 8 Eastern KentuckyNows. dered to go to Francs. tion unless thoy rescind provisions (CooUsoed os rags rive) ea Fas rive) Chlcago-Uurllngto- k?1,. phono service. Tho was blown from the track of the Great Northern was the westbound Oriental Limited crack train of tho railroad. It run. between Chicago and n the Sanitary Corp. Fourth Regiment, Minnesota National Guard, left on a special train with doctors, nurses and railway olllclala. Other national guard units In the Twin Cities and In towns near Fergus Knlls were ordered to hold themselves In readiness for guara and police duty. Shortly before a severe electrical and wind storm, accompanied by a heavy rain ran, struck the Tw In Cities, further Interfering with tele- - Hhltiow ond 7fi About 100, men of ployed In Uiese services. 000 Americans will move forward the final order comes. The concontrn tton Just completed Is America's great est display of strength since the artnl tlce. Royalty Plans Tour of America. oshlngton. More world celebri ties prolxibly will visit tho United V S,f 1 08 urinS"e PreTloU8 hbtorr. P'"fon 8nMt'Af " f Dr. Epltlcle President of Brarll. Is the first of IonK ""V 8,nte",en ttn( yal the United States ""'" or wales Pes-f.?i- lm than In " During the twenty-fohours ending at 7:00 o'clock Tuesday morning. 2.78 inches rain fell, ac cording to the Weather Bureau at Louisville. "It was a good, helpful rain," was the comment mado at tho station "And it fell nicely, not damaging gardens and crops. Tho only thing that did not need it was the field ready for tho harvest. The rain was pretty general over tho Slate More showers aro expected." The rain has served, too, to afford a welcomo relief from a period of hot weather which seemed unus ually long for June. ur hair-bread- Latin-AHiorlc- p e, ur-re- st com-mltt- Thcro will be no objection to the hill, which has passed the Senate with almost no debate, appropriat ing $500,000 for an American cem etery in France. It would be inex disable to neglect the graves of our Austrian treaty. According to n Berlin dispatch, the soldier dead over there. Gennnn note to the peace conference cites twelve Instances In which the Not many days in tho year will covering note of the allied reply to do for a transatlantic flight. The the Germans announced concessions 'present theory is that the most fa- which lire not contained In the altered vorable time to start from New- text of tho pence treaty. The utiles foundland is just in advance of a nro asked, the dispatch added, how fur they bind themselves to these concyclono storm. cessions, nnd written confirmation Is requested that the contents of the COY' Tho number of marriages in crlng note- - nnd the memorandum on for the flvo months ending May tnese points form part of the new 31 was the Smallest in flvo years. peace offer. Hundreds of the most eligihlo young Makes Plea for Kaiser. men have been following Mars, but Berne, June 23. Mathlns Erzhcrger, Cupid should now como into hi; (mentioned ns probnhle head of the new German peace delegation) la reown. ported to have sent n note to Premier Clemenceau as president of peace Two thousand Richmond union conference, asking whether the allies tho men have withdrawn from the Vir will agree to the Immediate admission ginia federation of labor because of Gerinnny to the league of nations. of tho seating of a Negro as a mem Herr Erzberger also desires to know ber of tho executive committee If the powers will consent to tho limiTho action Is deplorable, but it Is tation of Germany's Indemnity to marks $25,000,000,000 and possiblo to see progress in tho fact renounce their effort to have former tho Negro was seated. ,that Emperor William surrendered. After futile conferences with Secrotary Baker has been author the various party factions the governized by tho Senate to proceed with ment declared Itself unable to pick a negotiations now ponding for pur new cabinet and decided to postpone chaso of camp sites. Despito this tho effort for 48 hours. HerPresident action, Mr. Baker was subjected ti man Mueller,Ebert has requested tho majority socialist criticism by Senator Lenroot and louder, to form a new cabinet, accordothers for purchase of tho site of ing to advices to the American peace delegation. Camp Meaning, Columbus, Ga. Uncertainty Over Germany. Soldiers aro on guard in Fergus Weimar, Juno 23. It looks more and Falls, Minn, whilo work of clear more as If Eduard David would bo the ing away tho debris of tho storm successor not only of Phlllpp Schelde- nmnn, tho that struck that town is boing Brockdorff-Ilantzuu- ,chancellor, but of Count von tho foreign min pushed. Tho troops have been ister. Ills ordered to shoot looters on sight. doubtedly tenure of both otllces un will be only for a Forty-fobodies of victims have time, but he Is uccustomed to short thai, been recovered from tho ruins and having held the position of president 107 injured are in tho hospitals. of tho nntlonul assembly for a brief period, being supplanted by Konstun-tinll-dn- y ur n Tarls, June 23. The council of four of the peace conference received n note from the German peace delegation asking If Premier Clemenceau's note ex plaining the reparations clauses of the treaty was a binding part of the treaty nnu navtng the same force as the treaty Itself. The council nt Its morning session considered this note, calling In Its ex perts on the question of reparation, Baron Sonnlno, the Italian foreign mln Ister, wns present. Before the receipt of the German note the council hud resumed consider ation of the uncompleted portion of the of the greater part of the German people on Friday, June 20, when this review was written. However, at that time It was Impossible to forecast the' action that would be taken by the n government, nnd the news columns will tell whether the treaty was signed or rejected, by Slonday, June 23, at 0:40 p. m., Paris time, when tho time limit given the Germans expired. Friday morning came the news that the Scheldemann cabinet hod fallen and that Gustav Noske. minister of defense, wns to become head of the new government. This wns taken to menn thut the trenty would he signed, as Scheldemann had been the chief opponent of such a course. It wns believed that the rule of Noske would nmoilnt to a dlsfatorshlp. Another story was thnj UernstorfT would succeed Brockdorff-Itontznos head of the commission. Disappointed, d'smnyed nnd thoroughly angered by the final refusal of the allies to nmellorate to any marked extent the terms Imposed on them, the Germans raged Impotently against their fate. Count von Brockdorff- Rnntznu and his colleagues on the peace commission united In advising the cabinet to refuse to sign the treaty, the cabinet to refuse to sign the trenty. In the national assembly nt Weimar, where the treaty was to be considered, the majority socialists. It was believed, would vote for signing, and It was believed the Catholic center nnd Independent socialist parties also would finally agree to accept the terms. Throughout the former empire sentiment wns diverse. The south ern states, which would suffer most rom Invasion, were In favor of yield ing, while the northern provinces especially East Prussia, were strongly opposed to such n course. Naturally, the old element was bitterly against the treaty, but that ele ment no longer rules In Germany. Ger-mnu n apparently the attitude Meanwhile, the allied nations, tak ing no chances, made every prepara tion for Immediate action In case of rejection of the trenty. They had Germany encircled by a ring of guns and bayonets and were ready to Invade from three sides, while on tho north the guns of their fleets would enforce renewed blockade by sea. Before the week ended the British grand fleet wns on a war footing. The Immense dirigible which was about to start across the Atlantic, was made ready to sail for the Baltic, and her companion, set out on a cruise that was to Include the Kiel canal. Land operations, carefully planned by Marshal Foch and his colleagues, called for swift advance by the Bel gian and British forces through Essen and the Ruhr district to the fortress of MInden; by the Americans up the valley of the Main to the Bohemian border, cutting Germany In two; by the French to the fortress of Ulm and then to Nordllngen. outflanking th strong Rhoen mountain defenses. At the same time, according to the plan, s the would attack from the south and the Poles from the east and it Is believed the great Industrial district of Silesia would thus be R-3Czecho-Slovak- The allied command estimated the available German forces at not mors thnn half a million, and the larger part of those are concentrated In the east where preparations had been made for warfare with the Poles. Also, the Germans are notoriously weak In the matter of railway and motor truck transport and have few airplanes left. It did not seem that they could pos sibly make any powerful and prolonged resistance to an Invasion, but Marshal Foch planned his operations to meet the maximum strength the enemy might summon. The resignation of Premier Orlando of Italy and his cabinet. It was feared, might have an embarrassing effect on the peace negotiations, as Orlando wus a member of the council of four. Orlando had addressed the chamber of deputies In defense of tho peace treaty and culled for a vote of confidence, which was refused through tho efforts of the socialists. Tho king reserved decision as to acceptance of Kehrenbach. Opposition to Gustav Noske, minis ter of national defense, as tho succes sor of Chuncellor Scheldemunn Is Increasing, while Doctor Mueller Is on record as declining the premiership. pleudlng Illness. According to the Uennun constitution President Ehert Is not required to reslgu, as he Is not responsibly for tho cublnot's acts. r rtslgnstloo. (Continued on Pago Two.) 1 Pago Two THE CITIZEN CURRENT EVENTS (Contlnnid From Fb On) Tlio Oermnn ponce envoy had nn unplcnsnnt time Innt week. On their depnrture from Versailles with the flnnl draft of the trenty they were hy n moh ninl several of them were Injured by thrown stones nn unfortunate occurrence for which the nmple mndc French authorities apology. No sooner hnd tho envoys reached Welinnr thnn some sixty prisoners, released from the Jnll there, nttneked the cnxtle whore the members of the government live. It wns their Intention, nppnrently, to fielie F.hert, Scheldetiinnn ami Noske, but they mnde so much nnlsc that the surprise assault failed nnd the troop drove o(T the Spnrtacans. The (ler mnns considered this occurrence more Impnrtnnt thnn It appeared to be on Hpnr-tnenn Juno 26, 1010. School News from Various Departments variably adopt a modest demeanor. BEREA GRADUATES MARRY Aotinp in the belief Hint it- - Is not Ho should never show for ono mogood for man to bo nlone, Kugene ment that bo feels thai be knows n Ilouk, by consent of Miss Margaret thing more lltan anyone else. If Snowden, who was also actuated b the same conviction, look unto himself a wife in the person of the above mentioned young lady, on June 10, at 3:00 p. m. The young couple were married in Nlcholasvlllc at the home of the Rev. Mr. Nutter, pastor of the Christian church in Hint cily. Uoth bride and groom arc well tad favorably known in Uerea, Mrs. Ilouk having graduated from the Vocational department last year, and Mr. Ilouk being a graduate of the iNormal and Vocational departments. They will begin housekeeping at an early date in the house at present occi)ied ly S. L. Uaird and fnmllv. Mr HrmV will nssnme HlO duties of Farm Superintendent for the coming year as a commissioned worker of the College. The many friends of the young couple wish litem great joy and happiness in llteir wedded life, and great success in the important position they have been called upon to fill. EDUCATED YOUNG PEOPLE IN BUSINESS Many business men used to say they did not want too highly educated young "people. They were particularly opposed to college DO YOU LIVE IN THE MOUNTAINS? Attend Mountain Summer School With Chautauqua Features BEREA COLLEGE, BEREA, KENTUCKY severely' 'criticized It nilinlnlstrnlfon for Its general Mexican policy, which, Senator Fall asserted, wns to support the wenk Cnrrnnzn government without protecting tho lives nnd property of Americans nnd other foreigners in Mexico. The week opened with the grcnt news of the successful nonstop flight ncross tho Atlnntlc by Cnptnln Alcock nnd Lieutenant llrown In tho Vlckors-Vlm- y bombing plane. It wns n wonderful achievement nnd all the world Joined In praise of tho courage and skill of the bold nvlntors. Most of to Ireland from Newfoundland they flew through fog nnd drizzle, yet they inado tho 1,000 land miles In tho remnrknblo time of 10 hours and 12 minutes. the-wn- conviction that he cnlerlnJns secretly, he shouhl conceal it most carefully. And he should remember Hint uneducated people have been gelling another kind of val uable (raining in a different way If they have been observant, they may have learned more about hu man nature Ihan lite school grad itnic has. So the educated youth should consider very deferentially what men and women of all types have (o (ell him. He should listen much He more (ban ho should talk. should realize that ho has much to learn from simple minded and un people who havo bad lettered practical experience. If the young person gets that attitude, "ami combines it with the mental training the school has given him, he should go on to a fine success. edtt-caled June 6 to July 11 and July 11 to August 15 A MEMORIAL CUP Pleasure and profit for aspiring teachers, business Chrismen, farmers, discharged soldiers, tian workers. "Something good for every comerl" 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 house-keepers, ( non-sectaria- n, the surface. 819 Yale Station, Now Haven, Conn.. fifteen. June 0, 1010. graduates. They thought the latter were apt lo enter a business oflico with a "Know It All" feeling. Also Ihey had had a pretty easy life during their four years at college, which sometimes gave them a 'leisurely habit and distaste for hard work. During recent years the sentiment of the business world has radically High school graduates changed. are preferred to the product of the grammar school, and college young peoplo to the high school element. But it is a mighty good thing for young folks who have had the advantages of education, to consider that sometimes the school graduate has acquired habits and menial attitudes that work against bis success for a lime at least. The educated person should in Dear Mr. and Mrs. Frost, The Ynlo studenlsxwho composed tho First Provisional R. 0. T. C. Battery at Camp Jackson last summer, commanded by your son, Cleveland C. Frost, wish (o send you some small token in memory of htm. We are, therefore, mailing to you a little loving cup lo symbolize our grief at losing him whom we so admired anil loved. It is little we can do to honor him. but we hope this will forovcr serve as a sign of our great admiration for one who so nobly gave his life for bis country. Most sincerely yours, James U. Gray. The cup has arrived. The following inscription is engraved upon Best location, climate and equipment. Note two things: The studies and entertainments are the best, and especially adapted to people from the 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 The Turkish pence mission was received Infonnnlly hy the council of ten M the Qunl d'Orsay nnd Iik members set forth the Turkish situation. They asserted Turkey wns forced Into the wnr by the Young Turku, the former Germnn emperor and Ilussln's desire to grnb Constantinople nnd that the Turkish people were not responsible for It. Tho grnnd vizier plendcd for the preservation of Turkey Intnct nnd the withdrawal of Greek troop The A. F. of I., busied Itself with from Smyrnn, snylng thut course nlone several big matters Inst week. For In!lOO,(KiO,(KXl could Insure peace among stance, It butted Into the Irish muddln Mohammedans throughout the world. with a resolution fnvorlng the "Frc The council gnve no Intlmntlon of Its Irish," nnd It also swatted the radical Intentions, but It has been generally ad'elements within Itself by refusing to mitted thnt the empire of tho sultun Is adopt a resolution for tho Initiative to be dismembered. nnd referendum within the ranks of organized Inbor nnd defeating nnot Chnncellor Ilenner submitted to the rrsuiuiiuu lur wit; rvinkuuiuu m mi allied delegate bis detailed objection proposea uussln. to the terms Imposed on Austria, pro- general Also itnnrejected tne behalf of July 4 In strike testing especially ngnlnst tho nllegcd Tom Mooncy. Then Postmaster Oen "Injustice which mennces 4,MX),000 eral Burleson came up for discussion German Austrlnns," and against the ns the poor man hnd no friend In setting up of a number of new stntes nnd convention a resolution wns adaptthe In Europe which he says will create ed asking the president to remove hla another hotbed of war such nt the Bal- becnuse of his "Inbor policy." kans have been. Despite the big demonstration by tho American Federation of I.nlior, congress will not sanction n nioillllcntlon of tho wartime prohibition lnw to per mil tne manufacture and sale of beer and light wines from July 1 until national prohibition goes Into effect next .Innunry. Tills was mnde certain when the senate by n vote of Ni to 11 killed a rider to this effect which Senntor I'helnn wnnted to attach to the agricultural appropriation bill. Action by 'resident Wilson Is the only remaining hope of the wets and It Is slender. More Highway Construction This Year Than Ever Before in Our History By D. P. HOUS TON, S.cttury of Agriculture it: In Memory of Our Beloved Commander CADY FROST First Lieutenant, F. A, U. S. A., From the members of tho First Provisional R. 0. T. C. Battery, Camp Jackson, S. C. CLEVELAND During the war it tfas necessary lo curtail operations because of tho difficulties of securing transportation, materials and the requisite services. Now that the situation has changed the work will be actively resumed. It is not believed that the people of the nation can wait for prices to recede before beginning industrial operations. Such hesitation will add to the difficulties instead of lightening thenT The congress at its last session not only made available from the federal treasury large additional sum with the states but also fur nnstmetion in to the federal aid road act. '1 huso amendmade important amendments ments will have the etlect of greatly lessening the difficulties of selecting and constructing needed roads. 1 The amount of federal funds available for road building on March Ik; matched by at least was over $72,900,000, which under the law must includan equal amount from the states, making a total of $145,800,000, and state sources for roads m ing approximately $9,800,000 from federal will the national forests. On Julv 1 $95,000,000 more of federal funds for national general road purposes and become available for provide forest roads, which, with equal contributions from the states, will making an aggrean additional $198,000,000 for federal aid road work, for the calendar year. gate sum of building is In other" words the 1919 program for federal aid road accomplishments in this greater than any previous annual undoubtedly tWcr country. It is so great, in fact, that the states will confederal funds until 1920, because experienced taking up part of the from the stagtracting and engineering organizations must bo develop nant conditions of the war period. on a large The states and their civil subdivisions also will carry aid. The present indications are amount of road work without federal that approximately $280,000,000 will be sint in this way. will The indications arc that a larger volume of highway construction the history of be accomplished this season than in any previous year in road-buildi- There was some Improvement In the bolxhevlkl situation and consequently less apprehension on the part of the peace conference. A national congress of Hungarian Soviets, over which Ilela Kun presided, appealed to the French proletariat to aid Hungary and Hussla In their "revolution for liberty." The progress of the Hungnrlan communist troops against the Czechs and Roumanians was checked, and the reports from Tlussla contained no alarming news. The White Guards that are moving on I'etrogrnd succeeded In destroying an Important fort across the bay from Kronstadt, and again It was reported that the bolshe-vlk-l ' A Stirring, Adventurous Romance 1 GreenFancy Yea tetll trjoy tctrf Intlallmtnt of tt OurSNjzw Serial! Day were preparing to evacuate 1'ctro-gra- Hyni for Iidepeidence Eugene C. Dolton. the nation. DEEPLY absorbed in the thrilling of the plot, entirely oblivious to all his surroundings, Japan Insists Upon the Principle of Racial Equality With Her Allies By K1ROK1 HAYASHt. Ksriogljuku Senator Knox's resolution designed to separate the pence treaty from the League of Nations covenant wns the subject of hot debate In the senate, Mr. Knox himself leading the way In a speech thnt was forceful and Impressive, whatever one may think of the correctness of his views. He attneked the covenant ns "destructive of hutnnn progress and liberty," citing especially "the pernicious provision emlmdled In nrtlcle 10 which arv designed to III through nil time nnd merit Is mnde of this punvose of the provision the boundaries set up by the treaty of pence." Senator StcCumber of North Dakota, Reputillcnn, ably led the defenders of the league nnd bitterly criticized his pnrty colleagues for conducting whut he characterized as a cnmpnlgn of and distortion. He admitted the covenant Is not perfect, but vigorously denied thnt It discriminates npilnst us or imposes on us any obligation or burden that Is not equally borne by every other nation. It was predicted In Washington thnt the Knox resolution would be defeated but that It would receive enough votes to show thut the trenty nnd covenant together could not bo ratllled by tho senate, 'resident Wilson's announced plan of umklng n speaking tour In support of the league Is not approved by ninny of the Democratic leaders, who sny that he will thus give the Itepuli-llcan- s an opportunity to make the league un Issue before the people. Hut Mr. Wilson, as well as, a great many other very well posted persons, believes llriuly that a vast majority of the American people wunt the league covenant ratified so he does not fear nn appeal to them on thut Issue. Once again American troops have been sent across the Mexican border because of the uctlon of the Vllllstas, und this tlmo tho latter were quickly uttacked nnd as quickly put to flight. The rebels hnd Invested Juarez and, as on former occasions, some of their bullets landed In Kl I'aso, Tex. Ke eral Americans were killed and wounded and our soldiers got Into action Instantly. After tho artillery had mined shrapnel on the Villa forces tho Infantry rushed across the International bridge and drove them from their trenches, and the cuvulry pursued thuin for several miles. Tho Mexican authorities wore ussured that this was not to bo taken as an Invasion, and Indeed the Americans returned to their own sido of the river within a few hours. At tlrst President Carranza, through his special envoy ut Washington, protested against the action, but next day the Mexican government announced that It considered the incident closed. Whether I'uncho Villa also would so consider it was unolhor matter. All along the border there was fear lest he attempt reprisal and American troops were hurriedly placed at the points Uuit were considered O Thou, who through the long years gone Hast guided us in safety on, God of our native land, to Thee, The guardian of Liberty, Our hearts today in one accord Acknowledge ail, and thank Thee, Lord. Beyond the past The world moves on, through changes-vastswift-recedin- g ; Beyond the reach of ways outworn Our restless age is onward bome. Oh, keep us one in heart henceforth. From sea to sea, from South I On this, our nation's natal day, amity we pray; For world-wid- e For peace, good-wil- l, disarmament In lands by war and faction rent; For all which trends to common good And universal brotherhood. But first and most of all things yet. Our own trust let us not forget: Be ours to guard that freedom won At Bunker Hill and Lexington, Be ours true loyal hearts and free-T- rue to our sires and true to Theet (Copyright.) -t- ej WHEN HUNS WERE OVER HERE Replka of One of the Huts Which Sheltered Hettlana Is Intereitlng In Thl Year 1919. As n reminder of the (lark days In our history, a replica of one of the huts thut sheltered tho Hessian troops on Inwood hill, Manhattan Island, In Revolutionary times has been strurted nt Ilmailwnv nnd Two Is built of stones excavated froil this reader is following the developments of one of the best mystery stories yet penned by that star of fiction writers, George Barr Mo Cutcheon. You will be equally interested in the new serial we take pleasure in. announcing. Unlvtrilt) Green Fancy m is a strange, hidden house on the American border of Canada. In and around it royal personages, third-rat- e actors, a New York man of the world, a beautiful woman, an Irishman of fortune, an international crook, all play their parts in an exciting drama of European intrigue. It is a story of many dramatic incidents, exciting situations and touches of splendid humor. :: You'll Miss a Big Treat if You Fail to Read Our New Serial! There is no doubt that Japan has been discriminated against racially by western nations, and she is still suffering this indignity and injustice. In America and tho British colonics tho common people of Japan are excluded by law. Those few that ars permitted to live in these countries have to 6ubmit to vexing restrictions in regard to land, and therefore are deprived of full liberty in regard to natural development and prosperity. This is quite contrary to the idea of the league of nations as well are The Anglo-Saxoas against the dictates of justice and humanity. to proclaim that they have been fighting for liberty, and especially proud for the rights and liberties of the small nations. Japan will hold them to this profession. Arc tho leaders in the formation of the leaguo of nations prepared to banish all discrimination against the Japanese race and 06suro our people the same liberties they themselves now enjoy? Unless tho league of nations guarantees to every race full freedom for tho natural development of its talents and opportunities it becomes no more than a trust for tho larger nations to guaranteo their own superiority and present advantageous position; in other words, it becomes a pretext for tho retention of unfair monopoly, if there Iks any monopoly that can be fair. Japan feels seriously bound to call the attention of the allies to the above point as of vital importance to her. It is a principle for which Japan must stand up at all hazards. Japan's right to racial equality is still ignored. Will tho league continue this injustice? ns A Silent Reminder of "Kultur" In America: Replica of One of the Many Huts Built by the 'Hessians on Manhattan Island In Revolutionary Days. threatened. at this Of course the aenute took a whack affulr and the ouuonents of the ruins or somo 40 of the barracks that have of Into been uncovered on the east slope of the historical ridge, and of timbers of a Long Island barn erected In tho latter part of the eighteenth century. It contains many of the relics that huve been recovered during tno excavating, which has been carried on for several years. Popular Mechanics Muguzlnw I Juno 20, 1010. Tilh th car aronnd "And be quick about it," sne added. The first drops of rain pelted down from the now thoroughly black dome nbove them, striking In the road with the shnrpness of pebbles. "Lucky It's n limousine," said the tnll traveler. "Better hop In. We'll be getting It hnrd In a second or two." "Vou must let me take you on to the Tavern In the enr," she said. 'Turn nbout Is fair piny. I cannot allow you mind nbout me," he broke In cheerily. He hnd been wondering If she would mnke the offer, nnd he felt better now thnt she hnd done so. "I'm accustomed to roughing It. I don't mind a soaking. I've had hundred of cm." "Just the snme you shnll not hnv one tonight." she announced flrm'v "fief In behind. I shall sit with t, CITIZEN I'iif line. ' "Hello, Itusneroft" he greeted, as If meeting an and hv mved rriend. "This In good. Ton my soul yon are like a thrlln rintn palm In the mlddlo of an endless des-succotasii, onions, stewed tomatoes nnd ert. How nre von?" er just n moment please. Fried Thev shook hnnd wnrmlv. Mr. nit. . iMiiiLMi ptiinioes. neans " lingrord slapped the newcomer on tho nam and eggs, potatoes nnd n cun-- shoulder alTcctlonntelv. fnmlllnrlir. nmt ur mo in conee, snid nnrncs, sup-- snouted: pressing n desire to laugh. "Who would hnve dreamed we'd tun And npplo pie," concluded the across rood old Hnmeav nn horn? It uin.-inuiiiiinniiy. "i Knew i d get Jove, it's marvelous I" It If yon gave me time. As you mar "Friends, cotintrvmen." hnnmeit Mr hove observed, my dear sir. I am not Itushcroft, "this Is Mr. Barnes of New what yon would cnll nn experienced York Not the mnn the book wns waiter, as n matter of fnet, written nbout but ono of the best fel. The hell downstnlrs rang violently, lows Ood ever nut lnn thi limn wnrt,i Mr. Bacon depnrted In great haste. of ours. I do not recall your nnmes. While the traveler performed his nh- - gentlemen, or I would Introduce each lutlons Sir. Dllllngford, for the moment of you separately nnd divlslbly ." disengaged, snt uKin the edge of tho Lyndon Rushcroft wns n tnll, snggy bed and enjoyed himself. He talked, mnn of fifty. Despite his determined We were nine nt the start," wild he erectness he wns Inclined to sag from pensively. "Gradually we were re- - the shoulders down. His hend, huge duced to seven, not Including the man- - and gray, nppenred to be much too oger. Two of 'em escaped before the ponderous for his yielding body, and smash. The low comedian nnd char- - yet he carried It manfully, even tho- actor old woman. Joe Buckley and his ntrlcally. The lines In his dark, e. That left the old man I mean soned face were like furrows; his nose Mr. Ilushcroft, tho star Lyndon Itush- - wns large nnd somewhat bulbous, hla croft, you know myself nnd Bncon, mouth wide and grim. Thick, block Tommy Gray, Miss Ittuhcroft, Miss eyebrows shaded a pnlr of eyes In Hughes nnd a womnn named Ilradley, which white was no longer apparent seven or us. The woman named Ilrod- - It had given way to n permanent red. Icy said her mother was dying In Buf- - A stubble covered his chin falo, so the rest of us scraped together and cheeks. Altogether he wns a sln- nll the money we had nine dollars gulnr exemplification of one's Idea of nnd sixty cents nnd did the right the actor. thing by her. Actors nro nlwnys do- Passing through the office, his arm Ing darn-foo- l things like that, Mr. linked In one of Barnes'. Mr. Rush- Barnes. And whnt do you suppose she croft hesltnted long enough to Impress uid7 sue tooK tiint money and bought upon Landlord Jones the Importance two tickets to Albany, one for herself of providing his "distinguished friend, and nnother for the manager of the Bobcrt W. Barnes," with the very best company the lowest, meanest orner- - that the establishment afforded. Put lest white man that ever But I am nam Jones blinked slightly nnd his crabbing the old man's part You eyes sought the register as If to acought to her what he has to say about cuse or Justify his memory. Then he Mr. Manager. He can use words I spat copiously Into tho comer, a nec never even heard of before. Sothat essnry prellmlnnry to a grin, ne leaves Just the four of us here, work hadn't much use for the great Lyndon ing off the two days' board bill of Ilushcroft His grin wns sardonic. Bradley and the manager, Uushcroft's Something told him that Mr. Bush- ungodly spree, nnd nt the same time croft was about to be liberally fed. keeping our own slate clean. Miss (Continued next week.) Thackeray will no doubt make up your bed In the morning. She Is temporarily n chambermaid. Cracking One DESIGNED FAMOUS OLD HALL girl, too. Are you all ready? I'll lead you to the dining room. Or would you Philadelphia Lawyer Architect of prefer a little appetizer beforehand? Building Where Immortal DeclaraThe taproom Is right on the way. You tion Wat Signed. mustn't call It the bar. Everybody In that little graveyard town down the Independence hall stands not only road would turn over completely If as the, place of rest for the Liberty you did. Hallowed tradition, you bell, but as the old Pennsylvania know, stntehouse, and the building wherin "I don't mind having a cocktail. Will the Declaration of Independence was you Join me?' signed in 1770. with John Hancock at "As a matter of fact, I'm expected Its head. It Is still In excellent pres- -' to," confessed Mr. Dllllngford. "We've ervatlon, and Its quaint red ami white been drawing quite a bit of custom to front and brick belfry give It an air the taproom. The rubes like to sit of romance and antiquity. For many years It was unknown around and listen to conversation about Broadway and Bunker Hill and who was the designer of tho old state-hous-e, now better known as Independ- Old Point Comfort nnd other places. and then go home and tell the neigh bors that they know quite a number of stage people. Human nature, I guess. Listen! Hear that? Rush croft reciting 'Gungu Din.' Yon can't hear the thunder for the noise he's making." The descended the stairs and en tered the taproom, where a dozen men were seated around the tables, all of them with pewter mugs In front of them. Standing at the top table that Is to say, the one farthest removed from the door and commanding the at tentlon of every creature In tho room was the Imposing figure of Lyndon Ilushcroft. He wus reciting. In a so norous voice and with tremendous fer vor, the famous Kipling poem. A genial smile wiped the tragic expres slon from his face. He advanced upon Barnes and the beaming Mr. Dllllng ford, his hnnd extcmled, "My dear fellow," he exclaimed re soundingly, "how are you?" Cordial Uy boomed In his voice. "I heard you hud urrlved. Welcome thrlcefold wel old-tim- e iH.i-riniiir GREEN FANCY & . GEORGE AulKot MS CUTCM o"CRAUSTARK,'"THE dm. etc II I to" "Never HOLLOW OF HER HAND." 'THE APRINCE OF CRAUSTARK," Li' x rv CHAPTER I. The Flrtt Wayfarer and the Second Wayfarer Meet and Part on tht Highway. solitary figure trudged along the narrow rond (hnt wound Its serpen-tlnnu- s wny through the dismal, forbid-dln- p depths of the forest a nmn who, though weary nnd footsore, lagged not In his swift, resolute ndvancc. Night was coming on, nnd with It the no uncertain prospeits of n storm. He mmo to the "pike" nnd there wns a signpot. A huge, crudely paint-m- 1 hnnd pointed to the left, nnd on what wns Intended to he the sleeve of n very stiff nnd unflinching nnn these words were printed In scaly white' "Hnrt's Tnvern. Food for Man nnd Beast. Also Gasoline. Kstnhllshed A 1 Mile." On the opposite side of tho "pike,' . the angle formed by a lunetlon with (ie narrow mountnln road, stood nn t. . niKniMim, lettered so mills-A.ttnetly Hint It deserved the compns-alon of nit otnervcrs because of Its VhnmUlry. Swerving In his hurried the tnll stronger drew nenr this shrinking friend to the uncertain traveler, nnd wns suddenly awnre of another presence In the roadway. A woman appeared, ns If from nowhere, almost at his side. Ho drew back to let her pass. She stopped before tho little signpost, nnd together uiry innue oui me mini directions. To the right nnd up the mountain road Frogg's Corner Iny four miles nnd a hnlf nwny; 1'ltcnlrn wns six miles back over the road which the man hnd traveled. Two miles and a hnlf down the turnpike wns Spanish Kails, a rnll way station, nnd four miles above the cmsronds where the man and women atood peering through the darkness at the laconic signpost reposed the vil lage of St Kllzabeth. Hart's Tavern was on the rood to St. Kllzabeth, and the man, with borely a glance at his fellow traveler, started briskly off la They fairly lenr one to pieces, You ore n strnncer In these nsrtsV "Tea. The railway atntlon la a few miles below here. I have walked all the way. There was no one to meet me. You nre n stranger also, so It Is useless to Inquire If you know whether this road lends to Green Fancy, "Green" Fancyl Sounds attractive. I'm sorry I enn't enlighten you." He 170S. "'"" J 1 V pas-,,-ag- He Drew a 8mall Electric Torch From His Pocket and Directed IU Slender Ray Upon the Sign Pott thnt direction. sudden hnlt. What of this lone womnn who traversed the highway? His first glimpse of her had been extremely casual Indeed, he hnd paid nn attention to her nt all, so eager was he to read the directions nnd be on his way. She was standing quite still In front of the slgnpot, peering up the road townrd Frogg's Corner confronted by a steep climb that led Into black and sinister tlmberlnnds nbove the nnrrow ' atrip of pasture bordering the pike. The flerce wind pinned her skirts to her slender body ns" she leaned ngnlnst the gain, gripping her hnt tightly with one hnnd nnd straining under tho weight of tho bng In the other. Tho ends of n veil whipped furiously about her head, nnd. even In the gntherlng darkness, he could see a strand or two of hnlr keeping them compnny. He knew thnt these wild mountain storms moved swiftly; his chance of renchlng tho tnvern nhend of the o was exceedingly slim. Ills long, powerful legs had curried him twenty or thirty paces before he enmo to a del-ug- neid.v hi; out to her above the gnle: "Cun I be of any nsslstnncc to you?" one,, She turned quickly. Ho saw that tho veil was drawn tightly over ber Seems to mi Hark I Do you hear doesn't that sound like an automobllL ahl" Tho hoarse honk of an nutomoblle horn l"e l,ownnB WIna' nml BI f" . ,nlnl 'J"18 cnmo """" .l rushing toward them around a bend In snail not undertake It" Oh, but I must I am expected. It Is Import " "If you nre expected why didn't someone meet you at the station? woods up yonder.' "Well, then. I am frightened" she confrfcat-plaintively. "Almost out of my boots." That settles It." he said flatly. "Yon d drew a small electric torch from hla pocket and directed Its slender ray upon the signpost "It Is on the road to Frogg's Corner," she explained nervously. "A mile and a half, so I am told. It Isn't on the signpost. It Is a house, not a vil lage. Thank you for your kindness. And I am not at all frightened," she added, raising her voice slightly. "Hut you are," ho cried. "You're scared half out of your wits. You can't fool me. I'd bo- scared myself at the thought of venturing Into those T ! !' r ' "No, thank yon." she replied, ner Toice, despite n certain nervous note, wns soft nnd rlenr nnd eentiwth voice nnd speech of n per- son who wns young and resolute, "Pardon me. but hnve you much far- ther to go? The storm will soon bo upon us, and surely you will not con- I don't llko aider me presumptuous uie men oi your oeiiig cnugm out in i' V )Hat Is to lie done about It! she resignedly. "I must go on. JU1 cnn 1 wa,t m're' you Know ,0 1,0 ' wnsneu untie to tne pmco I started well-bre- mo mountain nuge. "Uy Jove, we're going to catch It good and tiurd." ho exclaimed. "Hotter take ray advice. These storms aro ter- rlble. I know, for I've encountered ball a dozeu of them lu Uie pust week, nume. ion uppeur to no un uncom- monly genteel tramp, and It Isn't bo- cuuse i urn mrnui you migni maico on one uuueu uie wiui my iiPMnigiiiKH. last oy way ot npoiogy. tie sinned unu men irowneo as ne cost nn uneasy look at tho black nuuua uuw ruiiiiig uuiuuusiy up over no smiled, btie Hail wit ns well as determination. it i cun ne ot tno least assistance to you pray don't Hesitate to command me. I am a sort of tnimp, you might say, and I travel ns well by night as I do by day so don't feel thnt you are putting me to any Inconvenience. Aro you by any chance bound for Hart's mvernr u so, i win oe ginu to lag uenina and carry your ting. -xou nre very good, nut I am not bound for Hart's Tavern, wherever tnai may oe. niunK you, just tno rrora." reened as It swung Into the pike, skid Ipu n'nnnlriKly. and then tho brakes wero Jonimed down. Attended by a VU8t K""lnllng of gears and wheels, tho rattllnB old car came to a stop fifty rcct or moro beyond them. " sooner wane than take my t inn ruiiieirnp saw mo tan wayfarer, wwi, oeimuig quno ciose to ner ear. "it will 1 ou 11 s uelore nut sue was running down the rond toward tne car, calling out sharply to tne driver. lie stooped over and took up too traveling nag alio nad dropped in ner name nntt excitement it was neavy, amazingly Heavy. "I shouldn't llko to carry that a mllo and a half," he said to himself. Tho voice of the belated driver came to his ears on the swift wind. It was nnd unmistakably apolo- gene, lie could not Hear what she was saying to him, but thero wasn't much doubt as to the nnturo of her remurks. She was roundly upbraiding mm. urged to action uy tnouglits or his own plight ho hurried to her side and uiui-uiiu1 high-pitche- "' """""" " WU8nBcnu,nB '"" nt mad rate, regardless of ruts urti.-a. mo cur ca """ r'..T ' mre ' . V'C nm Jer,kou hcr ma- - ""h, the oncoming "" i nothing easier," genlnlly. "Just Mr. names. .We appetite. When did you leave New York?" Taking up a lighted kerosene lamp "For heaven's sake," ho began. and the heuvy pnek, Mr. Clarence Dllshouting to her above the roar of the llngford led the way up the stairs. wjnd nnd rnln. "don't let him drive He was a chubby Individual of indefilike thnt over those " nite age. At a glance you would have "You're getting wet," she cried out. said he was under twenty-one- ; a seca Minn in ner voice. "Good night ond look would have convinced you and thonk you!" that he was nearer forty-on'Look out 1" rasped the unpleasant Depositing names' pack on a chait driver, nnd In went the clutch. The In the little bedroom at the end ot man In the rond Jumped hastily to one the hall urstalrs he favored the guest lde as the car shot backward with a with a perfectly unabashed grin. rk, curved sharply, stopped for the "I'm not doing this to oblige old fraction of u second, and then bounded man Jones, you know. I won't attempt forward again, headed for the cross to deceive you. I'm working out a roads. dally board bill. Chuck three times a "Thanks 1" shouted the late passen day and a bed to sleep In ger after the receding tnll light, nnd rm doing It for, so don't that'sIt what get Into dnshed up the steps to the porch that your head that I applied for the Job. run the full length of Hart's Tavern. Let me look at you. I want to get a A huge lantern hung good square peep at a man who has above the portnl, creaking and strain the means to go somewhere and yet Is ing In the wind, dragging at Its stout boob enough to come to this supjMirts and threatening every In place of his own free will and stant to brenk loose and go frolicking accord. Dam It. you look Intelligent away with the storm get you the matne lifted the latch nnd. being a tnll I don't you aat nil. What's Justice?" fugitive from ter? Are man. Involuntarily stooped as he Barnes laughed aloud. There was passed through the door, a needless no withstanding the fellow's sprightly precaution, for gaunt, gigantic moun Impudence. tnlneers had entered there before him "I happen to enjoy walking," said and without bending their arrogant he. beads. 'If I enjoyed It as much as you do I'd be limping Into narlem by this CHAPTER II. time." sold Mr. Dllllngford sadly. "But yon seo I'm nn actor. I'm too proud The First Wayfarer Lays Hla Pack to walk" Aside and Falls In With Friends The cracked bell on the office desk The little hall In which he found interrupted him, somewhat peremp himself was the "office" through which torily. Mr. Dllllngford's face nssumed all men must pnss who come as guests an expression of profound dignity. He to Hnrt's Tavern. A steep, angular lowered his voice fts he gave vent to staircase took up one end of the room, the following: Set In beneath Its upper turn was the meanest hu "That man Jones Is counter over which tho business of the man being God ever the Yes, sir, let house was transacted, and behind this coming, sir I" Ho started for tho open a man was engaged In the peaceful door with surprising alacrity. occupation of smoking a corncob pipe. Barnes surveyed the little bedcham of ber. It wns Just what he hnd expected It would be. The walls were covered which came the sound of n deep, sono- with a garish paper selected by one rous voice mployed In what turned who had an eye but not a taste for out to be a conversational solo. To ,ho Mt nnothl,r d ,eJ t0 h t wn8 color bright pink flowers that looked evidently the dining room. The glance more or less like chunks of n shattered watermelon split promiscuously over mt uIrectlon mt the 8tranRer sent , a background of pearl gray. The bed revealed two or three tables covered stead, bureau and washstnnd wero of with white cloths. fensively modern. Everything was as Cun you put t.io up for the night?" pin. however, nnd the bed he Inquired, advancing to the counter. clean as a looked comfortable. He stepped to the "Y.! look like n feller who'd want small, many-panewindow and looked a room with bath," drawled the niau behind tho counter, surveying the ap- out Into the night. The storm was ut plicant from head to foot "Which we Its height. In all his life ho never had heard such a clatter of rain, nor a nn't got, he added "I'll be satlslled to havo a room with wind that shrieked so appallingly. d gosh-awf- would hnve laughed In his face. Al most before ho realized thnt they wen on the way up the straight, dark roud the lights In the windows of HnrtV Tmern come Into. view. Once more 'he bounding, swnylng car enme to a top under brakes, and he was relaxing nfter the strain of the most g ride he hnd ever experienced Not a word hnd been spoken dur ing the trip. The front windows were lowered. The driver nn old, hntchet-fnce- d man had uttered a single word Just before throwing In the clutch nt the crossroads In response to the young woman's crisp command to drive to Hart's Tnvern. That word was uttered under his breath and It Is not necessary to repeat It here. The wayfarer lost no time In climb ing out of the car. As he leaped to the ground nnd raised his green hnt he took a second'look nt the automobile a look of mingled wonder ntid respect. It wns an car, capable, despite Its antiquity, of astonishing speed In any sort of driver." If anyone hnd told him th.it tht mining, dilapidated automobile te 111 H,e TPry IPn". "' hnve sworn was capable of wcriti. the mile In less than two minutes In f'-'"- take the order." "All right, old chap said Mr. Dllllngford climb up the elevntor, do tills to get up an ly consented to " "My word I" gnsped Mr. Dllllngford, staring at the register. "Someone from little old New York? My word, Won't you have a er ilr, you little something to drink with me be fore you " "He wants something to eat," Interrupted Mr. Jones sharply- - "Tell Mr. Ilacon to step up to his room and "It Is pnradlso fo every actor who happens to bo on the rond, Mr. Jones' aald Dames, slipping his big pack from his shoulders nnd letting It slide to the floor. "Hear that feller In tho taproom tatkln'? Well, ho Is ono of the lending actors In New York In the world, for that matter. He's been talkln' about Broadway for nearly a week now, steady." "May I Inquire what ho It doing op hero In the wilds?" "At present he ain't doing anything except talk. Last week he was treddln' the boards, as ho puts It himself. Ilust-ed- . Up the flue. Showed Inst Saturday night In Homvllle, eighteen mile north of here, nnd Immeglotcly nfter the performance him and his whole troupe started to walk back to New York, a good four hundred mile. They started out the back way of the opery nouse nnd nobody missed 'cm till next mornln' except the sheriff, and ho dtdn't miss 'enj till they'd got over the county line Into our bailiwick, Four of 'cm nre still stoppln' here Just because I ain't got the heart to turn 'em out ner the spare money to buy 'em tickets to New York. Hero comes one of 'em now. Mr. Billing ford, will you show this gcntlemnn to room eleven nnd carry his baggage up fer him? And maybe he'll want a pitcher of warm water to wash nod shave In." He turned to the new guest and smiled apologetically. "We're a little short o' help Just now, Mr. Horncs, and Mr. Dllllngford has kind- country snusngo, rump steak and spring chicken," said Mr. Bacon In n toicc, getting it over with while the list was fresh In his mem- ory. "Fried nnd boiled potatoes, beans, I" sea-wif- two-duy- s' old-tim- e ,,z: zzi: Z I Independence Hall. ence hall. But the discovery about forty years ago of the Identical design, now In the Pennsylvania Historical society's collection, set the question at rest. It was none other than Andrew Ham d ,, sn,i Ulu eaiu: "nxcuso me, picaso. you dropped something. Shall I put It up In front or in the tonneau?" Tho whimsical note In his voice orougiu a quick, responsivo mugii rrom tier lips. "Thunk you so much. I nra fright- fully careless with, my vnluubles. Would you mind putting It In behind? Thanks I" Her tone altered complete- ly' as she ordered the man to turn it this time o' the year?" I uo something like this every spring. A month or six weeks of It puts mo tn Hno shapo for u vacation later on." supplied Mr. Homes whimalcally. Mr. Jones allowed a grin to steoJ over his seamed face. He reinserted the corncob pipe and took a couple of "Sign here," was tho laconic re- sponge. "Can I have supper?" "Food for man nnd beast," said the other patiently. Ho slapped his palm upon a cracked call bell nnd then looked at tho fresh name on the page, 'Thomas K. Ilnrnes, New York," he read aloud. He eyed tho newcomer once more. "My name Is Jones Put-naJones. I run this place. My fa- ther nn' grandfather run it before me. Olud to meet you, Mr. Ilarnes. We used to have u hostler here named Hapies. What's your Idenr fer footln' m 0ticr His thoughts went quite naturally to the woman who was out there In tho thick of It. He wondered how she was faring nnd lamented that she was not In Ills place now and lie In here. What was she doing up In this God forsaken country? What was tho name of the place she wns bound for? Green Fancyl What un odd nnme for a house And what sort of house Ills reflections were Interrupted by the return of Mr. Dllllngford, who car-tie-d a huge pewter pitcher from which steam arose In volume. At his heels 1 the reputation of the Philadelphia bar. This was accomplished when he was Invited to New York to defend the printer, Zengcr, and contended successfully for the liberty of the press, tho first time the subject had been settled In a court of law In this country. Great Destiny. a fact so fast, so tre mendous In Its Import and beatings, that tho mind can hardly grasp It It reminds us of the Almighty. It sug gests omnipotence. And yet It may be truthfully said that the nation has scarcely begun Its career. Great as It Is, it Is but an Infant compared with what It Is destined, to become. Rev. T. B. Gregory. Our country Is ilton, who not only held high offlco In tho province, but as a lawyer mado strode a tall, cadaverous person checked suit. In a "Welcome, Thrlcefold Welcome." pulu at I nevt.r been to New York, but It must bo a heavenly placo for a vaca- tloti, If a feller c'n Judgo by what some 0f my preseut boarders havo to say about It It's a sort of play actor's purudise, ain't It?" It Never had Barnes seen anything quite so overpowering In tho way of u suit. Joseph's coat of many colors was no longer a vision of childhood. It was a reality. The checks were an square and each cube had a narInch row border of azure blue. The general tono was a dirty gray, due no doubt to age and a constitution that would not ullow It to outlive Its usefulness. "Meet Mr. Ilucon. Mr. Ilarnes," Introduced Mr. Dllllngford, going to the needless exertion of Indicating Mr. Bacon with a generous sweep of his free hand. "Our heavy leads. Mr. Montague Bacon, also of New York." "Ham and eggs, pork teadfirlou, cornel" Ho neglected to say that Mr. Montague Bacon, In passing a few minutes before, had leaned over and whispered behind his hand: "Fellow upstairs from New York. Mr. Rushcroft fellow mimed Barnes. Quite a swell, believe me." tip, for Mr. It was a Ilushcroft had been telling the natives for days that he knew everybody well-place- d GREEN FANCY A remarkable itory of an International Conspiracy, by George Uarr McCutch-co- n. Don't (ail to read it. Si worth knowing In New York. Barnes was momentarily taken abuck. Then ho roso to tho spirit of me occasion. Our New Serial! Every Mountain Family Must Have A Mountain Newspaper Page Four TUB CITIZEN Juno 2(5, 1010. Berea College Hospital Beit Equltmtnt and Sertlce Sun-l'arlo- Lownl Com. Wards for Mtn and for Worn Pmatf Room), Baths Elwtrk Sertlce. it Mrs. Eva Walden Surgery, Care in Child birth, Eye, Note and Ear GENERAL PRACTICE Come in and rltit an cttablithmr nt, which l a friend In nerd, and In reach of all the people. M D., J'hrtlcUn M l), 1'hrilcUn Fine MillinerjT Ready-to-We- ar Rbheht H. CowttT, . Harlan Mm Axxa Powell Hackctt. R.X., Superlntemlent Mm. Hclex Stkarn Siiarpc, R.N , Atllitant CHANCE IN RATES IlfplnnJnp March l, the rate for board and room of private patient will be f $ to l8 per weeV. The ratei for patient me ft per day. eared for In the ward will remain the By Order of Prudential Committee, Ilerea College Ladies' Dresses, Corsets, Hosiery, Fine Underwear, Waists in all the Midsummer Materials See our pretty Midsummer Dresses in Voile and Georgette 1 E Vt 1 iffi 1 )! II jl aQVfl principle applies qmtcfe- -. L" much, to banking ns to soldiers or states or governments. rPHE X ns . S I 0-I 1 1 LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A j' 9 Yi rnC H'ntttC ' I ! 1 1 R It is most fortunate that the Fed- cral Reserve Banking System has bcC" Pcration during the war. The nd vantages of this tionnccrue to the customers of the member banks who at the same time contribute to the strength of he nation's banking system organiza- - "- fc- - Mk aW' 1 1 jf7 I J yFr 11 Best Quality" for Least Money Best Blacksmithing I T A iAAn(1v fft fZninn nlin turned from over seas duties, is i Berea for a visit with his mother Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron MRS. H. MUNCY DIES WITH THE CHURCHES and sisters. work and repairs of all descriptions young pcopl Quite a number of Shop, at the College Blacksmith Union Services were delightfully entertained last After a trying illness of five; Main Street, north of The Citiien Quito interesting services at the parly months, Mrs. H. Muncy passed away d, Saturday evening at a lawn Office. at the home of the Bowmans on at the family home on Chestnut pavilion last Lord's day night at Big Hill pike. The party was in street last Wednesday. She was a 7:30. Singing, preaching and special L. 4 N. TIME TABLE honor of Miss Ola Bowman's birth victim of the flu last December and quartette all contributed to make Northbound never fully recovered from the cf- - the hour spent there very helpful day. 3:38 a. m. Train No. 3i iecis oi mat sickness, winch ter- -, 10 an present. iSexl Lords day Misses Anna B. Jenks and Alice D. m. Train No. 38.-1- 2:50 H. Southworth, o,f Southern Pines, minated in lung trouble and was night at 7:30 W. J. Hudspeth will m. 0:34 p. , preach Train No. 32 and the quartette will ing N. C, arc spending a few days in the final cause of her death. Sonthbnond Mrs. Muncy, with her husband and to the dolighl of all. Subject of Berea as the guest of Professor and Train No. 31 12:46 a. m. Mrs. Dodce. During their residence family, moved to Berea from Clay sermon will be "Serving Jesus Train No. 3312:25 p. m. here they built the bungalow on county in 1P02, and they have re- - Only." Let every one be there. I 1:10 p. m. Train No. 37 Committee. Robe's Mountain. It is seventeen sided here ever since. . Mrs. Muncy was a Christian years since tney left ilerea, ana woman of sterling character, and a' Union Church F. G. York, of Vesta, Minn, has they marvel at the improvements. with classes been in Berea for the past ten days, Prof. Wm. Carl Hunt is just back member of the Primitive Baptist: The Sunday-scho- ol years. She for nil at 9:45. Preaching service having been called here by the seri- from the opening of the Red Cross church for twenty-fiv- e ous illness and death of his sister, Institute at Kentucky University was the mother of eleven children, at II a.m. the late Mrs. H. Muncy. Mr. York He leaves today for Cleveland, O eight of whom are living, as folSee Our Baptist Church has sold his farm in the West, and Is where he will attend a two days lows: John, Martha, Rebecca, Henry Sunday school, 9:15 a. m. looking for a small farm on which staff meeting of the Red Cross of and Simon, of Berea, Felix, of Preaching services, 11:00 a m. to locate near Berea. Mr. York's many fleers of the Lake Division. Profes Rockcastle, Elhannon, of Richmond, B. Y. P. U, 6:t5 p. m, friends in these parts would be sor Hunt has been given a years and Taylor, of Crab Orchard, Ncbr. Prayer meeting Thursday pleased to have him as a neighbor leave of absence from Berea Col All the family were present at the at 8:00 o'clock. again. lge and wfll devote his time to funeral except Taylor, who had Miss Georgia Rector, who has been Red Cross work in the mountains of visited his mother recently and was obliged to return to his home. Sunday School Record visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Kentucky as general field agent, Attendance, 194; Bibles, 87; CoThe funeral was held at the Be Mrs. G. T. Spencer, returned to her At a meeting of the local chapter home at Harrogate, Tenn, the first of the Red Cross the ofllcers were rea Cemetery on Thursday after llection, $7.17. We extend a hearty welcojne to of the week. elected for the ensuing year. At noon, the 19th, at 2:30 p. m, con ducted by the Rev. J. W. Culton, all to unite with us in these servMrs. E. E. Knccland, sister of Mrs. this meeting the committee took Mary H. Dodge who has been very advanced step when they ap pastor of the Primitive Baptist ices. Rev. John Cunningham, Pastor. spending some time as the guest of pointed Miss Etta English a full church at Richmond, and assisted Professor Dodge's family, returned timo paid executive secretary of by Brother Hudspeth. Besides the family above men last week to her home in Harvey, the chapter. Miss English's first Christian Church Come in and see our wearing apparel. We are tioned, Mrs. Muncy is survived by III. Services last Lord's day proved duty will be to look after the sol sure the price, as well as the style, will.be correct. her husband, her aged father and to be very interesting from an, W. F. Kidd has recently purchas diers and sailors and their families. ed the Berea Telephone system In addition to this Mss English mother, Mr. and Mrs. William York,' nouncement of' first song till the and will take charge of the same will serve 'as a general community of Malcom, Clay county, and numer- benediction. One sister, about July 1. Bible school attendance pood, 84; welfare- - worker. Miss English will ous other relatives. Edward L. Roberts, superintend- be backed by a well chosen and re Mrs. Clem Shell, of London, two Bibles present, 25; chapters read, ent of printing, returned on Mon- liable Home Service Committee, brothers, Felix York, of Vesta, 190; offering, 52.50. Program as usual for next Lord's day after a very pleasant visit at who will assist in the direction of Minn, and John, of Adelia, Ky., Richmond Kentucky day. Bible school, 9:45; preaching Wheaton, III. Mr. Roberts attended her work and will vote the expen were present at the funeral. Mrs. Muncy was one of Berea's and communion, 11:00 a. m, subject the Commencement exercises of diture of funds. The Berea chapter Wheaton College and also the is certainly to be congratulated in most rejected citizens, and had a of the sermon will be "Who Then CONSERVE THE WATER A PAINT UP DAY wide acquaintanceship and a large Can Be Saved?" No 2. You arc Alumni Reunion and Banquet. Mr. thJs matter. The continued dry weather is An interesting example of comcircle of friends, whose sympathies welcomo to be with us. 1000 Roberts is an alumnus of the are extended- to the bereaved class at WheaUn. W. J. Hudspeth, Minister slowing up the flow of the springs munity spirit is being given by BOOSTER SUNDAY and seriously threatens a water bimo of the agricultural societies, family in their sorrow and irrepar Miss Oma Robinson and Turner The Baptist church and Sunday able loss. shortage. in holding Paint Up Days, to paint Gott spent a pleasant day "Down Methodist Episcopal Church school arc planning four big Sun In view of this situation water fair buildings. The paint problem on the Farm" with Miss Oma's uncle Church services 11:00 a. m. and days in, July. Better boost, brother, users arc urged to use as little as has been getting very serious, and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Buster Mau-pi- n, 7:30 p. m. We expect bigger crowds and possible, and to carefully guard since materials and labor went so WOMAN'S CLUB IN BEREA Sunday school 9:45 a. m. last Thursday. better services each week. Boost, high. Many cattle shows havo been Misses Florence and Mary Tatum Epworth League Meeting 6.15 p. m. against waste. brother, Boost. The sprinkling of lawns and gar- helpol into bankruptcy by their and Mrs. Buster Maupin were Prayer meeting 7:30 p. m., Wed A very interesting meeting was Sunday, July C, is Booster Sunday. dens must bo discontinued at once. paint and clean up bill. shopping in Lexington Friday. Keep on boostin' till the Boostin's hehl at the Baptist church Friday, nesday. If wo can haveho faithful cooperaSome progressive Luther Ambrose, who has been done. sooietles as13 at 2:30, consisting of the June in the U. S. Navy for several months, ladies of Berea who are interested West End Sunday School, June 22 tion of all conrned in conserving semble as many as 500 farmers and Bring your heart but not your the water, wo believe it will not be business men for a day, for painting has been discharged and is at home. organizing a Woman's Club. Total attendance, 35; teachers necessary to cut anybody off. hammer. Boost! and cleaning and repairing tho asMiss Mildred Gabbard and Roy Mrs. Weaver of Louisville was present, 3; total collection SCc "t Any person who discovers a leak sociation's property. Any kind of Harrison gave their friends quite with us and gave a very instructive Jno. E. Parsons, Supt. or notices any improper use of organization that shows that spirit CASUALTY LIST MONDAY a surprise last' week when they talk on club work and what an. or water will confer a favor by notify- is bound to bo a big factor In tho slipped away to Jellico, Tenn, and ganization of this kind can acing Superintendent Dick at the progress of its locality. Our good 4 BIG DAYS 4 were married. The young couple Among the list of casualties given complish by everybody working Power Plant, Phono No. 187. friend, Mr. E. H. Goudy, superinhave the best wishes of all for a out for publication Monday df'Pears THOS. J. OSBORNE tendent of tho Ilerea Collego Paint happy and prosperous life. At the Baptist Church the name of Thad Lake, R. F. D. No After Mrs. Weaver's talk the fol Mrs." Ellen Mitchell leaves this 1. Paint Lick, Ky., who was wound lowing ofllcers were elected: Presi Shop, has been doing his part to In July week for an extended visit with ed slightly. He is the son of Mr. dent, Mrs. S. T. McQuiro; First Vice Sunday, July 0 Booster Sunday. Toxa9 has the biggest wool crop encourage painting, by giving a demonstration in that lino before relatives in Illinois and California. and Mrs. Edward Lake, and has 'resident, Mrs. W. J. Baird; Second Sunday, July 13 Membership in the history of the State. the Will Preston, who has been in the many friends in Madison county. agricultural class recently, Sunday. Vice President, Mrs. T. J. Osborne; which was both interesting and inservice of the U. S, Army, came Decision Sun Died from accident and other Recording Secretary, Mrs. Geo. G. Sunday, July 20 WANTED homo last week. structive. Mr. Goudy Is an expert day. cause Edwin Vose, Louisville, Ky. Dick; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Miss Carol Edwards, who has Victory Sunday - W. G. Best; Treasurer, Mrs. Frank j Sunday, July 27 Severely Wounded John RapCarpenters, Boat Builders, Joiners, painter and will bo glad lo offer, been studying at Ohio Wesleyan Kin, Lancaster. suggestions to anyone interested ina Big Sundays in July 4 4 Livengood. Cabinet Makers, Millwrights, Tin University during the past year, painting. Mrs, McGuiro took the chair with Slightly Wounded Georgo Glore, smiths, Plumbers, Pipelltlers, and came home last week. Berea. much hesitancy for the job is a big NOTICE TO CREDITORS Painters, for work on high class one, but we a9 club members are All persons havinc claims aeainst yachts and phonograph cabinets. F. MOORE'S going to deck ner up ana neip licr.tlie estate of J. W. Lewis will pre Steady work. Our shops nro sanito make this year's work count. sent same to the undersigned nro tary, light, and steam-heate- d. rV)tn rhnl nnnif nfnl Mm fnllrtitinr ' perly verified on or before August THE MATTHEWS COMPANY committees to draw up a constitu 1, 1919, or same will bo disallowed. ad.-5tion to ho presented to the club h Port Clinton. Ohio. Alice Lewis, Extrx, FOR held in the Baptist church Borer, Ky, Routo No. 2. Thursday, Juno 19, at 3:00 o'clock: Jno. F. Dean J. W. Horndoa First Class Repairing v In that sentence is expressed the reason why we Ch. Mrs. Cowley. Mrs. McAllister. ORDINANCE sell so many Boys' Shoes and Clothes. AND DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE Mrs. Dodge. Mrs. W. J. naird, Mrs. Berea, Kentucky II. II. Roberts, Mrs. J. R. Robertson. Some merchants claim the Boys' .Department the Fine Line of Jewelry Bo it ordained by the Cify We hope every ono will bo think Commencement is over; but in most nerve racking and poorest paying part of the of thn City of Berea, Kentucky, BEREA, KY. ing about this meeting and decide That tho owners of property abutt- - quiries for farms and homes in and MAIN ST. store. This is on account of the limited selecto join. i Ini? nn Jnn1cnn elrmt tin In lla In. around Borea continuo to como in. tions, and small attention given this department Signed: Mrs. Geo. G. Dick, Seo'y.i torscctlonwith Ilawlings Placo shall Now is (ho time to list your pro by such stores. I havo standard curbing nnd gutters perty, if you want to soil. We havo more Inqulrios than wo have places D built alonjf their property BOYS' SPRING SUITS ARE READY fng to speciflcatfons to bo given by to sell. If you havo a farm, or rbon Poultry Remedy the street committee nftcr authority town proporty, to sell drop in at Girls over 10 years old to learn from tho City Council. A Uw droDi In iha VVIVa tho Borea Bank Trust Co. nnd drluklng- wnUr cure A knitting. Excellent wages and ex ,11st it wilh us nnd we will sell it if J. L. Gay, Mayor, o4 rrertnU whltd VLTS.1 Jji dlirrhoe. chol-rand other cbltk cellent working conditions. Apyou will price it worth tho money. E. Fotherglll, Clerk. dUcat. On 10c. luttla makr IS Chestnut Street ply Richmond Hosiery Mills, Ross,. Killotii of medicine Tint bottl. Berea, Kentucky Irlr mk? SI gallon. At DEAN & UERNDON, file, da., six miles from Chatta Tho dandelion is yellow, but it utumiUtt. or tacit br null uoatnalJ. Courbon Ramady Co., lailngton, Kf, . I nooga, Tejin, never quits, Dealers in Real Estate, Berea, Ky. Sold by Porter-MooDrag Co. rt Vila i At Belue's Richmond, Ky. Smart Virginia Dare Dresses Bischos and Princess Suits and Coats Our Millinery will Close Out at Cost mid-summ- B. E. BELUE CO. - L We Like To Wait On Boys Jewelry Store 2. , acconl-WANTE- OneDrop m I .V. J. M. Coyle & Co. - f npQ r- Vt Juno 20, 1010. THE CITIZEN and County Road Commissioner llaxler, of Richmond, wcro also present and spoko effectively In favor of good roads. Mr. Bradbury represented Judgo Mulllns of Rockcastle county, and responded to a request of tho chair for" a short speech. We wish 'I were possible for us to give a sonographic report of eoch speech, but must content ourselves witli mentioning some of the "high spots" touched by the speakers. If any camo to Ihc meeting with tho ideit that the discussion of good roads would prove a dry subject they were soon disillusioned. Every speaker had n real message packed full of facts, argument, good sense and a little nonsense for spice, that held tho closest attention throughout. We can no longer consider tho matter of a good road as a luxury- -it is a twentieth century necessity. II Is inseparably nssocialcd with our development along social, educational and religious, lines. Indeed, so definitely associated that without good roads our progress along theso lines must of necessity be retarded. Some of the hot shots from live wires aro as follows: Good roads make for fellowship, companionship, culture, ami Build good roads. Page Fivt Noted BOONE TAVERN "The moit home-tik- e and attractive hotel in Kentucky." Bcrcn College Management. First Class, Moderate Rates. For Students and Parents, Business Men and Excursionists On the 'Dixie Highway The Citizen A family Newtpaper for all that it right true, and Intereitinf ry Thursday t lutllhrl BEREA llrrra, Kr. CO. PUBLISHING (Incorporated) WM. C. FROST, Editor-ln-Chl- Subscription Ralee I'AYAHLB IN ADVANCE On Yrar Hit Month TnrM Month, It to W 60 or Kiprrti Money Brnd monvy by I'ot-tffOrdfr. Draft, llrglitrrrd Lrttrr. or on and two rrnt tamp. The data aflar your nam on labrl ihovrt to what data your uWrlpOon I paid. It It I not chanard within thrr wrrki after renewal notify a.Mining numbere, will I (ladle supplied If w nuUned. ir liberal termi riven to enr who obtain new forua. Any on tending-u- t four yearly ubecrlpUoni ran receive Th Clllten free for on year. Aarertfitng rate on application. GOOD ROADS MEETING A GREAT SUCCESS Sinco il became known that llio Dixie Highway Commission would visit Ilerea on their official Inspection trip of tlio highway from Cincinnati south, the local Committee has been busy making arrangements for a big rally of tho citizens in the interest of good roads. Despite the heavy rain, tho official parly readied Herea on Monday evening at 0:15. Just forty-liv- e minutes behind the scheduled hour for their arrival, and were welcomed at Iloono Tavern by the local chairman, Mr. J. W. Herndon, and oilier representative citizens of Ilerea. A banquet had been spread at Ihc Tavern for tho visitors and some, local boosters for good roads. About one hundred and fifty sal down to a toothsome feast prepared and served in most inviting style. Duo to tho public meeting which was called for eight o'clock, there speeches," were no "after-dinnbut the party adjourned to the pavilion back of the library where a good crowd had gathered to hear the addresses there. After the singing of somo patriotic songs and some happy remarks liy tho chairman, Mr. Hem-du- n, Judge Allison, chairman of the Dixie Highway Commission, from Chattanooga, Tenn., gave n brief address, outlining in general die work of tho Highway Commission, and expressing his high expectation that Kentucky would not fail in her pari of the great project. Among thoe who wcro present as members of tho Highway Commission and spoke at the meeting were Hie following: Judge M. M. Allison, of Chattanooga, Tenn., Carl O. Fisher, Indianapolis, Ind., John L. Shuff, Cincinnati, O., A. F. Sanford, Knox-vill- e, 'Conn, W. T. Anderson, Macon, Ga, A. S. Balcheldor, Washington, I). C, chairman Executive Hoard American Auto Association, W. S. (lilbreath, Detroit, Mich., Col. M B. Odes', Chattanooga, Tenn., and Hodman Wiley. County Judgo Price, er hap-pinne- ss. Our soldiers know that good roads .saved France, by making rapid transportation of troops possible. They will expect bolter roads in America when they return. Mako tho country life more at- tractive for your sons and daughters "by building a good road to town. Good roads will mako belter schools ami churches possible, by l! Ml' 'Il I V Don't worry ahout Olfi louse iris covered with SbU1 IGL.ES your present home with Cover your new house or Shingles and be immune to sparks, cinders and all ordinary lire risks. Insurance companies can pay your loss in dollars and cents, but they cannot repay you for the fear and fright of fire. Every package f Carey Asfaltslate Shingles bears the approval stamp of the Underwriters' Laboratories. The best proof that they reduce the fire risk is in the fact that they save you money on your fire insurance premiums. re-ro- of Cnrcy-AsfalLslnte The surface of Carey Asfaltslate Fhinglos h nntur..! red or preen crushed slate which wears indefinitely ami never fades. Theso shingles never crack, they require no jiiiint, lo not n , dry out or curl. The nail heads being protected by tho asphalt which forms the lower si !e ( f the shingles, never rujt. All this menus long life and Consult in about your roof. low up-Jat-- CAREY BUILDING MATERIALS Roofs Fibcrock Asbestos Felts Roofs Asphalt Uuilt-lT- p Asbestos Asphalt Pitch Asfaltslate Shinnies Feltex Asphalt Felts Rubber Roofings g Comp'tls Instituting Papers Elaiitltelixpansion Joint Fibre Coating for Roofa Wallboard Roofing Paints Carey Flexible Cement Roofing Asbestos Materials Magnesia I'ipe anil Holler coverings 85 Built-U- p Damp-Proofin- Berea Graduate Dies Ohio train No. 57, Detroit to Prof, cinnati, foiled an attempted train 0., Juno 21. Tliero aro no Bolshevists on good John II. Jackson, Negro educator robbery near Lima, 0., last Salur- roads. They do not believe In pro and wriler, died al his homo here, day as well as prevented what ap- Hc was OH years of age. Professor pearcd sure to be a bad wreck if lie ves. Inckson was tho first Negro to bo had obeyed the orders of the hold- Good roads have a great economic graduated from Berea College, Bo- - up men, nccording to statements of ea, Ky. He was president of Ihc.'lhc Iraln crew and passengers on value as a means of transportanl Clno.lnnritl. for freight and farm products. Keulurkv Normal and Industrial tion slltule for eleven years and prcsl- -j Tho train was. preparing to back Real eslaln Is of more value when lent of th6 Lincoln Institute, Jcf- - up on a siding near Lima to allow adjoining a good road. ferson Cily, Mo., for three years, train No 58, Cincinnati to Detroit,' He also was connecled with the to pass. Four men who were in Once good roads are built no public schools of Lexington, where hiding, crept out and uncoupled tho community would pari with llicm lie was born, for several years. rain from the locomotive. But tho His chief published work was a holdup men failed lo notice tho at nny price. History of Education from the safely chain. They demanded that Road Commissioner Wiley prom- Greeks to the Present Time." At the the engineer pull his engine- away ised that Kentucky would do her lime of his death he was sccrclarj from there. The engineer refused, part in building good roads, and in of tho Negro Y. M. C. A. here. In but did put on steam enough (o give 'finishing up the Dixie Highway 1880 he was a delegate-al-larg- e from the train a jerk, the safely chain through the Slate, al whatever cost. Kentucky to the Republican nation- - standing tho pull. Tho train crew, ai convention, where he was one of knowing that train No. 58 had not No community lives to itself. the famous 300 who voted for Grant, passed, rushed out of the train Lexington Leader. Therefore, each musl do its part to when it began to movo and drove nake good roads possible to every off tho bandits with revolvers. other community. The express car was directly beUNITED STATES NEWS hind the engine and would probably (Continued tram Page One) The visiting Commissioners did have been looted, while had tho constitutions excluding cn8ino pulled away not fail lo say many nico things of their r.nm in.imtmnaliln il would havo Vnnn.mG 'Min .. "nbout tho "Grand Old State of directly in tho way of No. 58,' resolution was telegraphed to Sam-,,,- ,.. hen camo through not five minbut what they said abou. uel Gompcrs, in Atlantic City. well, utes after the bandits had disapthe bad roads in Kentucky peared into tho woods and the they ought to be improved right Bills to put the meat business engineer had backed his train onto away. under federal control have been in the siding. The attendance of farmers from troduced and S'cnalc. country was small Licensing inofboth Houso is provided tho surrounding packers on account of the rainy weather. and licenses aro to be subject to KENTUCKY NEWS T were possibly unable to come Some (Continued from Peas One) revocation on violation of any pro- because of BAD ROADS l sions of tho laws or unfair lorsviilc, Representative Spencer A couplo of comic selections by practices. The bill introduced in and Bullitt district; Blaine Short, tho male quartette were well ren the Senate by Senator Kenyon, of Jackson, Representative Seventy-nin- th dered and much enjoyed. Iowa, provides that packers must district. The meeting was a pronounced dispose of their interests in stock success throughout. T yards in two years. Engraved memorial certificates The members of the Commission bearing signatures of Gov. James D. left at noon Tuesday, cnroulc to President Wilson is watching the Black and Edward W. Hines, cbair- London for a meeting in that city fight in the Senate against the, man of the Kentucky Council of Tuesday evening. League of Nations, and the length; National Defense, are to be pre- of his tour of tho United Slates will! senled by the Council lo tho near-h- e 4 4 BIG DAYS determined by its developments.! est of kin of all Kentucky soldiers Baptist Church At the According to opinion in official! who lost their lives in the world In July quarters in Washington opponents war. Tho certificates will recilo Sunday, July G Booster Sunday- of the league will not bo able to that the Kentucky Council of Na- Membership carry Sunday, July 13 enough votes to pass the Fall ; tional Defense "in profound appro- Sunday. resolution seeking to make an im- elation of the supreme sacrifice for Sunday, July 20 Decision Sun mediate peace with Germany and country and mankind offers this day. Austria. Sentiment of the people token of gratitude and sympathy." Sunday, July 27 Victory Sunday, in favor of the league is being felt The concluding paragraph quotes Big Sundays in July 4 4 -11 i,m r :..Ain. in Washington and is swinging ii. i ..ii lilts uuuiiinuu uit muuiuiui uiiituiu. opponents over "I pray that our Heavenly Father many of the league KENTUCKY'S FIRST OIL WELL to tho other side. may assuago the anguish of your year 1851, a gentleman In the bereavement arjd lcavo you only emigrated from New England to Secretary Daniels slated recently the cherished memory of the loved Cumberland county, Kentucky, and that the navy department had inland lost, and tho solemn price that there established his home. He contemplation a trans-Pacif- ic flight' must be yours to havo laid so costly was a man of small resources with a lighter than-a- ir craft as' a sacrifice on the altar of freedom." financially, but with a family of soon as it could build a modern1 The seals of Kentucky and tho His home dirigible of nine, heavy liabilities. American design. He United States will be appended. was situated between a small stream intimated, however, that reduction, leading down to the river and tho of the 1920 "Papa, where is atoms?" asked naval aviation appropri- -' foot of a tall Cumberland county boy. ation from $15,000,000 to $15,000,000 the Ho conceived the idea mountain. ' 1- 1"Atoms? I don't know, my boy. of sinking brino well or drilling for as proposed by tne House naval Athens, mean," probably you salt water, with tho ultimate pur- committee would cause abandonanswered tho father. pose of manufacturing salt in large ment "No," answered tho lad, "atoms, I of the plan. and paying quantities. The secretary said reduction of mean, the place where everything His project soon became tho ob Hie appropriation virtually would is blown lo." ject of a good deal of ridicule on mean that tho American navy "must the part of his neighbors. This stand still and watch tho procession Magistralo: "What is the prisoner incensed tho, enterprising gentleman go by, after having just completed charged with, constablo?" to tho extent that on one particular P. C.: "Assault and battery on his the most remarkable achievement afternoon after regaling himself on in the history of aviation your worship." the mother-in-la"mountain water" more generally transatlantic flight." Naval ofilcals Magistrate: "Aro you guilty or known as "moonshine," had inform said Great Britain would spend not guilty?" ed his neighbors that he would drill from $250,000,000 to $300,000,000 on Prisoner: "Guilty, your worship." and drill and drill until ho struck tho army and navy air services Magistrate: "I flno you ten and salt water or hell and so he drilled during the coming year and that six." and drilled and drilled until one day, France would spend morc than Prisoner: "But why tho extra soma months following, as ho came $200,000,000 on aerial development. sir?" over the hill from getting his fill Magistralo: "That's tho war tax at a certain still just at twilight, A nervy engineer on Baltimore & ou amusements." lie looked down upon his industry and saw coming from the mouth of the well a great flame of fire lick ing tho top of the tallest trees; and looking further, he saw the pre"Green-Seal placid viously little mountain stream a burning sheet as far down tho liillsido as tho eyo could see. isaturally tils conclusion was that in failing to striko salt water ho had made good his threat and had opened up hell on his neighbors and fellow neighbors of Cumberland county. Believing that this would bring down upon him their con House-owne- rs know the annoyance demnation and probably result in and expense of continually paying out tho revival of somo of tho punish ments of tho good old fathers back money for repair bills, but by using tho in tho days of Witchcrr.ft Hanna's Green Seal Paint on their morning found his mountain hut de property occasionally, these bills can be serted, his rich oil well left to those done away with to a large extent. Any who might daro to claim it; and il surface, if left to itself and not propis recorded that when last seen just erly painted, is bound to decay sooner this side of the Kentucky border on his way back to Pennsylvania, or later, whereas a coat or two of paint lie slated that tho only reason ho at reasonable intervals will prepare it was walking ho did not have wings making them more accessible. Ken-lucky," - ... - I w, six-pen- sc, your 7Z repair bills house and save to fly. STATE FAIRS AND LIVE STOCK SHOWS to witnstana an tne ravages of time and wet weather. Formula on Every Package STEPHENS & MUNCY Mill Yards near L. & N. Depot BEREA, KENTUCKY Missouri State Fair, Sedalia, Aug. 8 days. Illinois Stato Fair, Springfield, Aug. 15 9 days. Iowa Stato Fair Dos Moines, Aug. 10 days. 20 Ohio Stato Fair, Columbus, Aug. 23 5 days. 9 gJB5a9Sfca5a Mother: "Now, who picked all this chicken?" Bobby: "Well, clean breast of Bobby, was it you tho white meat off HOLD BY C. B. ARNETT & SON Berea, Kentucky mother, to make a it, I did," 4 Page 8ix THE CITIZEN Juno 2d, 1019. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spcncc, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING 1st Door Training that adds to your general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. fSPRING SHOWS THE HOUSEWIFE WAY TO DISPEL MONOTONY OF WINTER'S MENDS BEREA RHODE ISLAND RED POULTRY ASSOCIATION of the Bcrea Bank A Trust Co. in regard to using room in the Bank YOUNG money-earning PEOPLE as a regular meoting place for the Meetings and provide Farmers' "Help Paint the County Red" sufficient chairs to accomroodato This Association wns organized Farmers attending such meetings. Tho meeting adjourned at 1:00 because of the demand for Rhode Island Red eggs for hatching pur p. m. 11. O. Lamb, Secretary poses. of poultry for Standardization INTERESTING FACTS Kenlueky is ltoing advocated and Narrow Gap Agricultural Picture pushed hy the State Poultry Spe ciallsls of the Stale College of Agri Show, Saturday night, June M, was culture. Kastern Kentucky being well attended. One hundred and peoplo were present standardized with the Reds with thirty-fothe exception of a few counties An Agricultural lantern slide lec made a broad Held for the Reds ture was given by 1'. N. Barrett, as Club This heing true the Breeders under sistant Junior Agricultural (lie direction of the County Agent leader, and County Agent Spcncc. Mmlc was furnished by local tal got together and organized the Association so as to he able to help in ent. After the lecture was over the musicians played until li:00 this great work for Kentucky. The Association produced from o'clock. Tills music was enjoyed February i to June i, 30,018 eggs so well that nobody left until the Two hundred and seven people music ocased. Thirty of the Agricultural Club purchased eggs for hatching' purposes. Si.xty-on- o new flocks were members of Narrow Gap and Big started within the bounds of the Hill attended this lecture. Association southern Madison W. H. Jones, George Gatliff and and Rockj'astle counties. Thous ands of eggs were shipped to other J. II. Wolfo have recently purchased some pure bred short horn bulls counties of Kentucky. The 21 members of the association for Rockcastle county. This means havo more than 5,000 pure bred an increase in our live stock. Rhode Island Red chickens to date It lias been said by a number of The flocks are headed with males citizens of Rockcastle county that valued at from $5.00 to 25.00. Kggs for hatching purposes were S P. Caudill of Conway has one of sold for $1.00 per setting (15 eggs) the best bulls that has ever been in tho county. This bull will bo ex or $0.00 per hundred. This Association will put on a hibited at the Mt. Vernon fair this completo exhibit of poultry and year. eggs at the Berca Agricultural Fair There arc nine infertile egg pro in October. For further information write ducers in southern Madison county. They have produced more than two County Agent, Berca, Ky. hundred dozens and aro furnishing t.i tho peoplo in Bcrea to bo put up GRAIN GROWERS MEETING Tho grain growers and machine for winter use in water-glas- s. owners and operators of southern Scaffold Cane Community Club Madison county met Saturday, June 21, at Berca Bank & Trust Co. for was favored with an Agricultural tho purposo of arranging for the Lantern Slide Lccturo given Satur best methods of handling wheal day night, June 21, by Prof. George crops, such as threshing, selling Roberts of the State Collego of Agri wheat and other grains to best ad culture, and the County Agent. Tho lecture was well attended. vantages to grower and machine At tho close of the lccturo Professor owner and operator. The meeting was called to order Roberts and County Agent were by County Agent Spcncc at 3:00 served biscuits, honey and butter p. m. Mr. Wilson elected chair by T. J. Lake, a farmer living in this community. man, H. O. Lamb secretary. Mr. Spcncc spoke on relations be Tho County Agent visited many tween growers and threshers as to prices, sacks, etc. Mr. Miracle of the boys and girls of tho Agri spoke on tho high cost of labor in cultural Club last week, and found splendid crops, and fat, thrifty- relation to the cost of threshing. Mr. Wilson suggested that tho growing black and red pigs. The growers furnish labor to threshers Agricultural Club work is moving and the threshers mako a flat price along nicely. for threshjng under theso condi Don't forget tho Bcrea Agricul tions, the growers to cooperate in tural Fair to bo held in October. furnishing labor. Mr. Miracle offered to furnish Now is tho time to begin with the separator, engine, fireman, water crops and stock. The best fair ever boy, two feeder and two weighers held at Bcrea is expected. growers to tako care of straw and T. II. Seal, whoso farm is on put grain on table, and thresh wheat for fifteen cents per bushel, Scaffold Cane ridge in Rockcastle rye for twenty cents, oats for fifteen county, made a record three-fourtof an aero of strawberries this year. cents. Edgar Mooro agreed to furnish Ho sold $215 worth off of tho three- everything and thresh wheat at fourths of an acre on tho local Bcrea. His farm is eight market twenty cents, rye for twenty-fiv- e, cents, and oats for fifteen cents per miles out. bushel, growers to put wheat on ur hs Berea's Vocational Schools power, combined with ?4 V'l f,r 'attaVBSkBHaaVBBaM Jv iy 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going It also gives thru Collego and desire more general education. the 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 I This gives the best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to Collego best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door A Temporary twenty-fiv- e Berea College war conditions. For same in Berea, but the finds itself now makes as we have in the past This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. 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 same money All students do some work with their hands from six to sixteen hours a week as janitors or in the farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding ball, office, etc., and receive pay which reduces their expenses. young man or young woman can get an education Any at Berea if there is the will to do so. able-bodied Mountain Summer School Jane 6 te July Berea College 11, and Jalj 11 to August 15 has established a Summer School to meet a distinct and growing need in the Southern Mountains. 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 those who can come for five weeks, or ten weeks. Thoro will bo a special week for ministers and roligious leaders, and another week for farmers. SPECIAL FEATURES A number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picture entertainments will be given free of charge. There will also be excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of the cntiro institution will bo at tho disposal of tho Summer School. EXPENSES Five Weeks Incidental Fee Table Board, women Room Rent Totals I Ten Weeks 110.00 20.00 5.00 6.00 10.00 2.50 118.50 135.00 11.25 2250 Men Pay for Board no rebates are allowed to students who withdraw before the close or the period for which payment has been made. Thcso prices wero accepted by An growers and machino owners and operators at this meoting. Mr. By Willis Brooks. Speneo and Mr. Mooro wero apMy father was Marshal one Fourth of pointed to consult with tho officers July. g And made a impression, With his sash and his sword and a CINCINNATI MARKETS. plume waving high, As he gallantly rode a gay thoroughHay and Grain. bred by At the head of the gorgeous proCorn No. 2 white $1.8S, No. 8 white cession. tt.87Qil.87tt, No. 2 yellow $1.8701.88, No. 3 yellow $1.801.87, No. 2 mixed In a garlanded chariot next to the 11.8001.87, No. 3 mixed $1.8501.80, band yellow ear white ear $1.8001.88. My mother was Liberty's Goddess: ,1.8001.88. mixed ear $1.8001.00. With a cap on her head and a sword in her hand, Sound Hay Timothy per ton $320 BO. aud clover mixed $31037, clover Begowned in the stripes of our glorious land, 23030.60. Set off with a bodice. Oats No. 3 white 75c, standard 74 U 070c No. 8 white 78K074C, No. 2 You see, this was ever so long, long mixed 78c, No. 8 mixed 72c. ago Before they were known to each utter. Coo ind Poultry. other; k Butter Whole milk creamery extrat And, of course, since he wasn't so creamery extraa P3c, Mttc centralized much as her beau, firsts 40Hc Neither one of them had any reason to know Egs Prune nratt 41c, flrata 89 He, That they were my father and ordinary flnu 88c. mother. Live Poultry Drollen, under 3 lbs, 50c j fowls, 0 lbs and over 27c ; do, unNow the Marshal, you know, Is exder 0 lbs, 77a ; do roosters, 10c. pected to ride Up and down the whole length of Live Stock. the column; Cattle Shippers $11.50014. botch-- ; And the Goddess is always supposed heU$120121.00, to preside tr steers, extra good to choice U As the guardian of Freedom, Amerm, extra $13012.50, caws, ica's pride, 91X common to fair $7010) wtn $0.500 10JO, good to choles T0 With a dignity stately and solemn. 1.00, common to fair tVS.00C&60; canFor a Marshal Is one who's appointed can 1090.00. to see Calves Extra $17.00, fair to rood That the marchers are all In their IdOnJtt, common and large 17913. stations; heetiy Hogs snippets And a Goddess, of course, Is expected Delected to be 80.85, good to choice packers and batcher $20.85, medlua $20Q30.85, So far above earthly eatlcements that she common to choice tags, $10013-25- , Will indulge la no human flirtations. heavy tat sows $lS0ia36, light skip-pe- n $1001000, pigs (110 lbs and lass) But I've heard people say 'twas the ... talk. oLlhc town long-lastinstar-spangl- tabled Urgent Celebration A deposit of four dollars ($4.00) is required of all students upon entrance. This is refunded when the student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc., are returned in good order. Ten Weeks (5.00 Business Courses 250 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minute lessons per week Voiee, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minuto lessons per 7.50 week 250 Use of Piano, one hour per day .75 Use of Organ, one hour per day 50 Use of Music Library 3.00 Class Work in Harmony Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they art above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may be signed by some former Berea stndsnt in good standing or some reliabli teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, Special Fees MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Fall Term Begins September 17. That this Marshal was so oatriodc He pranced and cavorted his steed up NORTH CAROLINA WAS FIRST and down Within sight of the red, white and Published Declaration of Independence blue ot that gown Long Before the One Which Has As if held there by fetters despotic. Become Immortal. And that Goddess, I'm told, without turning her head, Saw each of these purposeful And reflected her colors from checks blu shine red Under temples of white; and her eyes, it is saia. Were bright with the blue of her glances. 8o, that's how it comes that the fourth of July Provokes me to slid celebration. If the Marshal and Goddess had let it eo bv And taken no part, who the dickens would i Have been In the scheme of Creation? (Copyright) tutu. North Carollim not only disputes with New Knglund the honor of the first buttle of the Revolution, and the credit of holding tho first "tea party," but polntH with pride to Its Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence, antedating that of Philadelphia by two months. Tho battle of Alutnancu wns fought In 1771, admitted by ut least ono New England historian, Bancroft, ns being tho first of tho Revolution. The tea party was held In front of the governor's palucu at leust eighty years before Iloston dumped her tea In the harbor. Therefore, all North Carolinians have a right to consider themselves descendants of the real and origlnul founders of liberty." Unu. nll..liti. Am TK... ,rlrat .DU.. r.1 wpiiiiy. . i .. loll. vi a.lm w.ii.i.u. i,v . i v v (Prepared by the United States Depart til firm lu slow oven. Servo with ment ot Agriculture.) If you want to give your dnlly while sauce, seasoned nnd mixed with meals more variety than has been finely chopped greens. This recipe possible during the winter, you will will make eight tlmhnlcs. EOOS FLORENTINE. be Interested In reading ot the changes one woman, who lived In n town with V cup greens (cooked and cut line). eggs, n fairly good market, made In order VI cup white siiuce made of. that she might uso more of the spring I tablespoon fat H teaspoon salt t tablespoon flour. Vi cup grated cheese. foods and less of the heavy foods. Vi rup milk. for brenkfnst. Instead of panLightly grease six Indlvldtinl huklng cakes, sausages, bacon, fried potatoes, dishes nnd In each put two tableand hot b rends, to which her family spoons greens. Itreak eggs Into cup had been accustomed, she gave them singly and slip Into baking apples, Season with salt nnd pepper. dishes. fruits, rhubarb sauce, baked The stewed prunes, grapefruit, oranges, while sauce Is made by hentlng butter bananas, many kinds of cereal with and flour together until well mixed, rream, toast, and eggs prepared In then adding hot milk und cooking unvarious ways, not Inclining frying. til Ihlck. Senson and jwur over eggs. Green Foods Forward. Sprinkle gruted cheese over top of For dinners, such vegetables ns dan- Ldlshes nnd bake until brown. Servo delion greens, spinach, beet greens, hot. knle. onions, cabbage or lettuce were OREENS WITH BROWN TOMATO SAUCE. always prominent. Hulky foods like IVi teaspoons highly tablespoons fat cereals and fruits took the place of VI teaspoon seasoned sauce rich pastries and cakes. Meat was Few grains mustard. cayenne. (made for eerrln erved In smaller quantities thun be- I teartoon lemon with meats). Juice. S cup stewed and fore, and once In a while was omitted. strained tomatoes. For suppers, soups and salads beCook fat until well browned and odd came pnrtlully sweetened with figs 3 cups greens cooked until tender. nnd raisins, and sponge enke served This amount will make 8 average-sire- d with fruit gelatin dishes and puddings, servings. were the favorite desserts. The Otllce of Home Economics, U. S. department of agriculture, also be- CANNED MEAT USEFUL lieves In menus which Introduce fresh vegetables und fruits, and has tried WHEN VISITORS COME out the recipes given below, finding them satisfactory. These menus und the recipes for the less common Heat and Labor on Hot Summer dishes were given merely as suggesDays Are Saved. tions for those who care to use their originality us this woman did In the preparation of spring menus. The Delicious Chicken Dinner Put on Table by Indiana Woman When Maehlne housekeeper who lives on a farm or In Load of City Guests Ara small town enn follow tho same ptan to even better advantage, as she can rive Unexpectedly. usually gather many sorts of wild greens nnd often her own rhubarb, (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) kule, cabbage, und spring onions. The nmount of meat canned In Some Springtime Menus. home kitchens has Increased year by IIREAKFAST. year since tho process was first found Rhubarb Sauce. Oatmeal (cooked In tireless cooker) Cream to be practicable. Slowly but surely Poached Kkk on Tout. women are realizing that It Is better to Coffee. distribute the eating of fresh meat DINNER. Puree of Spinach over ninny months by canning part Cheese Fondue when It Is plentiful than to overeat Scalloped Potatoes far Creamed Cauliflower a few weeks and then go meatless un nutter Bread til the next season. Prune Pudding HUrPEH Heat and labor on hot, busy summer dreens and Peas Ttmbalea with Sauce days are saved by winter canning of Buttered BeeU linked Potatoes Cookies meat, nnd u supply ot conned fish and Diced Fruit URBAKFAST. meat Is very bandy In emergencies drapefrult which arise even In tho Corn-meCream Mush with households. Coddled Eggs Butter Bread A woman In White county, Indiana, Coffee did not think It practical for country DINNER. women to can meat, but she did "put Clear Soup up" it few cans of chicken because Salmon Loaf with Creamed Peas Maihed Potatoes everyone In her club was doing It. Lettuce Salad with Mayonnaise Dressing The home demonstration ngent. superChocolate Dread Pudding vised by the United States department 8UPPKR. Kite Florentine ot agriculture and the state col Butter Bread lege at Purdue, had given a meat-caApple Celery and Raisin Salad on Lettuce ning demonstration In the county, and Cake Lemon Sherbet when tho women learned that meat UUKAKFAST. Stewed Prunes could be canned, nearly all tried It. Cream Several months Prepared Cereal ufter canning the meat Bacon and Eggs tho skeptical one was hanging tho Cocoa Muffins DINNER. week's washing on tho line, when a Clear Soup Brown Potatoes machine load of city guests drove In Roast Beet tho yard. Olad as tho hostess was to Oreens with Brown Tomato Sauce see them, her first thought was of tho Butter Rolls Ilhubarb Short Cake pick up dinner she had planned giving SUITER. Deviled Kggs her family that day. Sho was noted as Potato Salad n good cook, and It was hard to see Creamed String-- Beans Butter her renown In that lino suffer oven n Baking Powder Hlscult Rhubarb Marmalade temporary eclipse. Then enmo reCookies Banana and Cream membrance of tho canned meat. In a How to Make Some of the Dishes, short time u delicious chicken dinner Puree ot Spinach. V4 (washed, picked over rck BDlnach tender). Drain spinach wus on tho tablo and her reputation as and cooked, until n cook wus saved. and rub through sieve. Reheat. Add: t tablespoons butter. 1 tablespoon Hour. U cup cream. A tran go on nerving dish and garnish with hard cooked eggs. PRUNE PUDDINO. Few grains cayenne. i cups milk fine. tt cup corn sirup. i tablespoons corn- - tt teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon vanilla. starch. 12 prunes, cooked Quicklime will drlvo uwuy ants. Heat 1 cups of the milk In double Mis hi. cup cold milk with boiler. An oyster shell In tho teakettle will corn starch and add together with the corn sirup, prunes und salt to tho hot prevent rust milk. Cook twenty minutes, cool, add Fresh bread in tho coko box will vanilla, and nerve with cream. This keep tho cuko fresh. recipe will muko four servings. OREENS AND PEA TIMI1ALE8. 1 cup pea pulp. 3 tablespoons melted Tomatoes may bo stuffed with cel t cup greens (cook- - (at ery, green peppers, onions and mince ed and cut fine). U teaspoon pepper. Few grains cayenne. meat I e(gs. IVi teaspoons salt U drops onloa Juice." Empty spools dyed prettily with Eas Mix and turn Into greased molds, ter dyes make entrancing plaything set In pan of hot water and bake on- for small children. n Gathering Wild Greens la Not Beneath the Dignity of Anyone Who Knows ,. fit Housewife Merest n Juno 26, 1010. THE CITIZEN i'ao WHEN PATRIOT SPOKE Ringing Words of Patrick Henry Are Enshrined in Hearts of All J-w 8ov mriovM UNireiN inteihationh SUNMSOIOOL of Enallih lllble In thi Mood IllbU Inttltut of Chicago.) (CVwritM. ISI1, hf Wwt.ni Mwppf faXm I STANDS FOR ALL TIME Famous Phrase of Thomas Jefferson as True in This Year 1919 as in 1776. OVKItNMENTS nro tnstlln- ted among men, deriving their Just powers from the consent of the governed." This famous phrnsa was written by Thorn nH Jefferson, In the preamble to tho Dec laration, on July 4, 1770, ".Mr. Jefferson;" wroto John Adnms In hi nutoblogrnphy, referring to the events of 1770, "hnd been now nbout n year a member of congress, but hnd nllnn.tnil III .lull. In Ilia hnlltn n u. , iiui-ii,in nut in ,iv a.fui.v m amtt.ll part of the time, nnd, when there, find never spoken In public. During the whole time I sat with hi in In congress I never heard him utter three sentence together. It will naturally be Inquire) how It happened that he was appointed on n committee of such Importance. Mr. Jefferson had the reputation of n mnsterly pen." Tho committee which was appointed to prepare the Declaration consist- . nr T.achfr rev Lesson i FiTZWATEn, d. n., Free Men. . LESSON FOR JUNE 29 REVIEW: RESPONSE LOVE. TO QOD'8 "G SELECTION FOtl HEADING Phil, t: Mi. O GOLDEN TEXT- -1 will pralM Ixird my Ooil, with my whole heart. , I lh. to Our lltavrnly Father. John 11:11. JUNIOIt TOI'IC-Ho- me Thlnsi We Have Larne1 About Ood. John Ida, TOIMC-T- ha Mark! INTERMEDIATE nt a ChrlitUn. AND ADULT TOHC-Bo- me Fundamentals of Faith and Practice, flENIUH 1'IIIMAIIT TOIMC-Fhow- lnc Our Lova . I "I know not what course others may take, but at for me, give me liberty or give me desthl" were the ringing, closing of I'ntrlck Henry on 23, 1770, ns he delivered his immortal nnd eloquent address In support of the resolntlons passed by the of second revolutionary convention Virginia, of which he wns an honored delegate. For. sir months the various colonies had been making military preparations. Lord Dunmore In Vlrglnln wrote In December, 1774, to the earl of Dart- - TIIESB The method of review will largely he determined by the grade of the school. The prlmnry rencher enn use the material which shows lore to the Heavenly Father ; the Junior teacher, that which teaches ahnut God; the Intermediate teacher, the morki of a Chrla-tlan- ; the xenlor and adult trncher. the fundamental of faith and practice. A Illustrative of the method for the senior and adult, note the following! Lciton I. Clod who wni before all thing I the cause of all thins. The universe came Into being by the will nnd act of the divine personality. Man himself I a creation of God, cot an evolution. All thing continue to be by the preserving power of Ood. This great being I the rather of all who believe on Jesus Christ. We lhould give' him our undivided affection and truit him for food nnd rnlment. Letton II. Jesus, the Son of Rod nnd Israel' Messiah, I the lamb who Itore our ln. Out of God's love he was given, and "whosoever belleveth on hi in Minll not perish, but have everlasting life." Lesson III. Jesus Christ rose from the dend. Ill resurrection gunrnntecs: 1. The Integrity of the Scriptures I Cor. 15:20). 2. The reality of the divine person (Horn. 1:4). 8. The sufficiency of Christ's atoning sacrifice (Horn. 4 :2S). 4. Life and Immortality of the believer (I Cor. 15:20). Lesson IV. On the day of Pentecost the Holy Spirit wn poured out upon the disciples, baptizing them Into the one body of which Christ Is the hend. The gift of the Spirit peculiarly qualified the dlsilples to be his witnesses. Lesion V. God crented man In his likeness nnd Image and placed htm at the head of creation. Letton VI. Through the fall of A dn in sin has passed upon nil men, bringing dentil, physical nnd spiritual, and sorrow In Its trnln. Lesion VII. I.ost men are saved absolutely by God's grace. His grace means kindness hi toward men mouth: "Every county Is now nrmlng n company of men, whom they call nn In dependent company for the nvowed , nitrnnin nf nrnfonflnif Iholp and to be employed ngnlnst ment If occasion require." wncn me movement ior militia, referred to pnmtnlttPM the a govern-- j d nbove, was FIGURED Old Blue Bell IN HISTORY E. norton Holmra. Courtoy Travelocue Durtau. Ferry on the Pelho River. called the pnnoramn came Into again recently because of disorders In which Americans nnd Japanese were Involved. To walk nbout Tientsin Is to travel, says n bulletin of the National Geographic society. An afternoon's stroll from the native to the British, combed by the wind and bathed In the rain," nnd one of them was awarded pea- the decoration of the double-eye-d j cock's feather. Commanding the nntlve force at TIenj n Mongol gentsln was eral, who later distinguished himself less creditably. In 1800 he sought to defend Tientsin against n foreign ex- - I Fmich, Italian, Ilusslan and other for- pedltlon by erecting an Immense mud eign quarters gives the sensation of a rampant outside the city. Tientsin magic tour through I'eklng, Londin, was captured nnd held for two years ' -- nnMh .. . Mn,l T, -nr.fi t,n Paris, Home and I'etrograd. And the 1. windmills among the salt mounds Just crude defense Is known In the foreign folly." outside the city add a touch of Holland. quarters ns This panorama city has had a temThe region about Tientsin was pestuous history. There a group of known as under the Hsja dyns asty, whose rulers, 4,000 years ago, American and other Herbert C. Hoover among them de- already had court astronomers who fended themselves for a month against could predict eclipses. Later It was In the Chou dynasty, caled IV fanatic boxers In 1000. Since then the native city has been marked by the western wars waged by g known us Cheng-11- , or "Town Without against the "Dog Darbari-nns,- " thought to be ancestors of the Walls," because the ancient barriers were demolished during the siege. Of Huns. Tientsin dates back at least the 500 doughty foreigners more than to the fourteenth century. fifty were killed and many others Immense Silt Industry. wounded before military aid came. The salt Industry In the neighborTientsin was the scene of another hood of Tientsin Is prodigious. Windfnmous siege, that of the Tnlplng reb- mills nre used to pump salt water Into els In 1853. Followers of Hung Sin the fields along the Hallo river, where Chang-lTsuan, who had professed Christianity the widely-knowsnlt Is und set himself up In Nanking us Uie made. Before the war nearly 20,000 King," marched toward tons were produced annually. But "Heavenly I'eklng. Hut the Waterloo of the "long- Tientsin Is Important commercially In haired rebuls" so called because they many respects. It Is a rice market would not plait their queues and thus nnd Siberia's tea formerly was shipped signify loyulty to the Manchus, came through here. Exports were ns vnrled as the needs of the dozen or so nations at Tientsin. "Chinese" Gordon's Victory. which had separate settlements along The success of the campaign ngalnst five miles of the river front, nnd its the revolutionists was due principally Imports were us diverse as the comto the gallant "Chinese" Gordon, Gen. modities those nations had to exChnrles George Gordon, nnd his "ever change. victorious unny." Hut the fact would The Tclho nnd Hnnho rivers connot be suspected from reading the im- verge nt Tientsin. From the latter to perial edict Issued by the former extends the Grand the Tangtsze-KInnwho had elevated herself to canal, that remarkable specimen 6f Empress Dowager. The edict set forth ancient engineering, mentioned by Conthat "this glorious victory Is eutlrely fucius, which originally was more than due to the bountiful protection of heav- I, 000 miles long. en, to the help of our anTientsin has more people thnn Boscestors and to the foresight of the em- ton. It Is the prlnclpol city of Chlh- press regent." A tribute Is paid to the II, and Is 80 miles southeast of Peking Chinese generals, "who have beta by rail. TIENTSIN, Tavern, Near Phila delphia, Is Famous Revolutionary Relic THE I 1 "Seng-ko-lln-sln- Chl-cho- forelgn-resldent- Thomas Jefferson. ed of Benjamin Franklin, aged seven; Jqhn ty; Iloger Sherman, Adams, forty; Thomas Jefferson, ree, and Hobert K. Livingston, twenty-nine- . Franklin was the patriarch of this Immortal body, and Jefferson and Livingston were both young men, with their lives practically before them. "I gave Jefferson my vote for chair-mn- n of the committee," said Adams, "and did all In my ixiwer to secure the votes of others. I think he had one more vote than any other, nnd that placed him nt the head of tho committee. I had the next hlglrest number, nnd that placed me second." "A committer was airpolnted to prepare n 'Declaration of Independence' "The wrote Jefferson In his notes. wus J. Adnms. Doctor committee Frnnklln, Itoger Sherman, Itobcrt It. Livingston nnd myself. . . . The committee for drafting the Declaration desired mo to do It. It was accordingly done, and, before approved by fifty-fivethirty-th- several xeachlnft outward from JSMjAi 7w'' the Darby road ytaaBfl leading along the highland southward to Chester has, from the beginning, been of the most Importance In our periods of wnr. Strictly considered, the road to Chester Is not a highway. It Is maintained as a turnpike under the control of a company which exacts a rate of toll which yields an Income, It Is stated, nearly equal to the capital stock Involved. Patrick Henry. There Is testimony that the first Introduced In the revolutionary con- float bridge spanning the Schuylkill gress In Vlrglnln, It met some oppo- river was built on this road at Gray's sition, not because It was premature, ferry under the direction of Gen. Israel but because Patrick Henry came out Putnam. It was removed a few more boldly for war than anyone In months later to keep the British out of Captain Montressor's the colonies hnd done before that time. Philadelphia. Nearly fifty years later Thomas Jef- clever engineers, however, replaced It, ferson said : "After all. It must be allowed that Patrick Henry was our 1 leader In the measures of the resolutions In Virginia, nnd In that respect more is due to him than to any other person. He left us nil be- OFroads Philadelphia, itl. rsr n u hind." John Bonne, who heard Patrick ... nen-ry'- s famous Fpecch described It to Edward Fontaine In 1834, and this manuscript is In the library of Cornell university: "Vou remember, sir, the conclusion of the speech, so often declnlmed In various ways by schoolboys 'Is life so dear, or peace so 6wtet, as to be purchased at the price of chains opd slavery? Forbid It, Almighty God! I know not what course others may take, but ns for me, give me liberty, The Famous Blue Bell Tavern of or give me death I' He gave each of olutionary Days. through Jesus Christ. Lesson VIII. At the preaching of Jonah the people of Nineveh repented. Became of their repentance God's wrath wn turned aside. Those who repent of their sin and cry to Ood for mercy through Jesus Christ shall Rev- cou-cubl- g be saved. Lesson IX. It I only through faith that nmn can please Ood. Through faith the mightiest victories have been wrought. The grand exemplar upon whom fnlth can ret I Jesu Christ. Lesson X. The grand Incentive to obedience I love to God. Calling Christ I.ord will not nnswer for disobedience to hi will. Hearing and doing his teachings I building upon thp solid rock. Such building can never be destroyed by flood or storm. Lesion XI. The right motive In praying I not to attract man's nttentlon, but to have fellowship with God. God Is pleased with persistency In prayer. Lesion XII. The greatest of the Holy Spirit' gifts Is love tho love of God shed abroad In our hearts. I.ovc I not a mere sentiment or emotion, but n mighty dynnmlc which transform the life, expressing Itself In practical service to men. It abides forever. Staying Away From Church. ever-prese- und the new bridge was more serviceable than the old one. There wns plenty of going and coming at Gray's ferry In tho winter of Vnlley Forge, ns a considerable portion of nowe's army was "hutted," os MaJ. John Andre recorded In his dlnry, along the Dnrby road for three miles. When the British withdrew from Phil- 'JJJJaV BBBaVkHBH9rchVX'jBt K Old Church at The habit of absenting one's self from the Sunday services of tho church Is one that some seem to acquire very easily. It Is a habit to be shunned. Sometimes It Is occasioned by sickness: often some small excuse, some grudge against n member, some resentment nt a fellow member's fault, Is the occasion. Jesus will be there, even If nn unworthy member Is present. Jesus mny be present especially to meet nnd forgive that unworthy member; and who ore we that we should Judge a brother or n sister is Patrick Henry Richmond, Va., Where Delivered His Fa 2& One 1 B. Ilurton Holm'.. CourU.y Travelosua Ilureau. mous Address. Street Scene in Tientsin. of the Interesting Exhibits Shown at Charity and Denial. Brother men, one net of charity will teach us more of the love of God thnn a thousand sermons one denial, than whole volumes of the wisest writer on theology. F. W. Robertson. Grandest Thing on Earth, There Is not a mnn or woman, however poor they may be, but have It In their power, by the grace of God, to leave behind them the grandest thing on earth, character; and their rhlldren might rise up after them and (hunk God that their mother was a pious pious woman, or their father man. , It to the house on Friday, June 28, when It was read and ordered to Ho on the table." Amid all the changes In tho phraseology of the Declaration before It was finally adopted, the sentence of tho lieudllno remained Intact, and Just us Jefferson orlglnully presented It. Tho paragraph which led up to the quoted words Is always worthy of being printed, and never more so than now : "We hold these truths to bo that all men nro created equal, thut they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights; among these are life, liberty und the pursuit of happiness. That to secure these rights, governments nre Instituted among men, deriving their Just powers from the consent of the governed," them, rcportml t, the Methodist Centenary Celebration I these words u meaning which is not conveyed by the reading or delivery of them la tho ordinary way. "After a solemn pause, he raised his eyes and chained hands toward heaven, nnd prayed, In words nnd tones which thrilled every heart, 'For Ho then bid It, Almighty God!' turned toward the timid loyalists of the house, who were quaking with terror nt the Idea of tho consequences of participating In proceedings which would be visited with the penalties of treason by the British crown; nnd he slowly bent his form yet nearer to the earth, und said: 'I know not what course others may take,' und he accompanied the words with his hands still crossed, while he seemed to be weighted down with his emotion. "Continuing, he lifted one hand firmly, as if holding u dagger with the point aimed at his breast. He stood like a Human senator defying Caesar, while the unconquerable spirit of Cuto of Utlca flushed from every feature; and bo closed the grand appeal with tho solemn words, 'or give me death !' whlrh sounded with tho uwful cudence of a hero's dirge, fearless of death, and victorious In death; and he suited the action to the word by a blow upon the left breast with the right band, which seemed to drive tho dufger adelphia, In June, 1778, they destroyed the float bridges. In April, 1789, the Gray's ferry float bridge was decorated 4n honor of the Journey of Washington to New York. At the foot of the hill! close by Cobb's creek, a border stream of the city, Is the "Blue Bell" of Paschalvllle, now happily saved and safe upon park The original sell of the municipality. bridge across the creek was built about forty years before the Itevolutlon. At that time a very old grist mill, which hnd been built by tho Swedish Governor Prints, stood besldo the creek. It Is said to have been tho first mill In Penn's operated In Pennsylvania. time It wns acquired by William Cobb, hence the name of the stream. The original Blue Bell tavern was a small wooden building, but tho existing structure antedates the Revolution, at which time it was n popular stage house conducted by the Puschal family. Ilobert Morton, a youth of Philadelphia, wrote In his diary under date of November, 1777: "This evening Lord Cornwnllls with 2,500 men marched over tho bridge at the middle ferry. With the Intentions, as supposed, to attack tho fort at lied Bank." Tho next morning, while on their march toward Darby, un American picket, concealed In the Blue Bell, fired upon tho advance and killed two grenadiers. Fire of the Americans were bayoneted In. the tavern. Great Patriot's Worthy Life. Patrick Henry retired from office, a popular man, but a tired one, and went to llvo on a new estate, called Leather-- 1 wood, consisting of 10,000 acres. The peoplo were not willing that he should live a quiet life and elected him gov- -' ernor again In 1784, after which ho, practiced law and won great renown as a criminal lawyer. He died very peacefully at lied Hilli In 1700, taking great comfort In thei Christian religion, which throughout! his life had given him not only comfort! but courage and hope. ' S N. Macleod. God's will In the present moment Is the dally bread whlrh transcends all Mbitance. Madam Swetchlne. Transcend All Subitince. Continental's Dark Days. In the tlrst part of the Itevolutlon the states were taxed to provide money for feeding the uriny, but luter they were required to send the food Itself Insteud of money. It wus then that tilings were at tho lowest ebb for the Coutlnentul armies. that his soul is above worldly troubles and physical pain, this fakir nonchalantly reclines on a bed of spikes, much to the will be one of amaieuent ol less spiritual observers. The bed of splkeiCelebration. In the Colateiestlng xhlblt$ shown at the Methodist Ceutenary lumbus, O., June 20 .o July IS. Whether a fakir, Hindu or otberwUe. can to tho patriot's heart" be foiled to demonstrate his power at endurance on It Is still aa unsettled .. t .gtettlon with celebration qtflclali. rrovo TO Hladu 4 1807. Birthday of Liberator. The Fourth of July, as It happens, Is the birthday of a great Italian .and, lover of liberty, Ourlbaldl, bora July; , 'j .Pago Eight TIIR CITIZEN Gabbard has not been drilled In' yet as the machinery broko down 02 feet in (ho sand. Tho report is that (hero is a tine showing for oil. ROCKCASTLE Boone COUNTY GORDON F. HAMBY Juno 20, 1010. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No corrrtpondrnrc Public Action Must Now Force Right Handling of Private Timberlands Bf HENRY S. GRAVES. U. 6 Kotest.f publUhnl unlf it ilrnrd In full by h writ.r. Th nm li not for publication, but m mi erlJtnct of good faith. Writ plilnly. Boone, Juno 23. Mr. Shumakcr is conducting, a singing school at dying. that his father thero'was good attendance ' Panola t l MN'tm ntlil ffimlK- Fair Mew with la.. iim.I nil. Mrs. Lucy Beldon and daughter. i I.... Wc arc having spent sunuay ... t I'anoln, Juno 23. in i.u.uisiu. Mis Piuie, are visiting friends and Sunday n much needed rain. rolatives at Richmond nnd Flemon sohool was organized al Knob Lick OWSLEY COUNTY Miss burg Junction Ibis week. school home with the following Major Mnry Rich of Rockford was visiting officers, Thcro was Miss xi'. Roland IlichanNon, Major, Juno 23. Julia Grant Saturday nnd Sun superintendent; Wallace Chrisman, -- i. i iTtiinn l'rlitnv nisht. Sai day. Bom (o Mr. and Mrs. Llge assistant superintendent; Minerva urday night and Sunday motjning, Hammons a big girl. Mother and .... ... Mr. Cnnii m minister. Mr. and Mrs. Kindred, secretary. o me i Willi ii.. nc. Mrs. .lame baby are doing flue. Douglas Young spent the week end from lla Piaa i v v. 41133 vjhoo Grant was visiting Mrs. Will Rich willi Mrs. Young's parents, Mr. and Berea Tuesday. Tom Roberts of last Sunday. Tho farmers are all Mrs. Thomas Kindred, accompanied Clay county was in Major visiting smiles over the good rains. Gardens ly two or their daughters, Stella relatives ami menus ouihuj anil were gelling, very dry. Mr. and Mrs. John Chrisman Mrnday. and Mossie. Miss Sarah Lutes of Mrs. John Wren wero visiting their Friends are glad to I.oo county is visiting in Owsley at is very ill. son, Lee, on Scaffold Cane pike Sun see Miss lerle Wilson home from tra r.pnrii Hamilton iand day. ..i There was a burial al Fair the E. K. S. N. for the summer va- children and Harvey Evans of Madi View cemetery Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Cole Cox cation. son are visiting in uwsiuj .n A grandchild of Simon Isaacs, cause and family spent Iho day with Mr. Miss May Halo was the guest of death unknown. The bereaved and Mrs. Wallace Chrisman Sun ot Florence uoiiens oaiuiuu ...0-- " ones have our sympathy. spent last Miss Martha Carr day. Sunday school every Sunday week with her sister, Mrs. Wallace afternoon ai ::ju. Miss Flossie Farthine Chrisman. Conway ,vitcd. spent, the day with Minerva Kindred Conway, June 21. We are hav Sunday. Miss Bertha Farthing of CLAY COUNTY ing some good rain3 this week. Indiana is visiting relatives at this Vine Mrs. Gertrude Rice and her sisters, place. Jeff Gentry's home was The flux is cag- - Misses Virgie ami Marie Bailey, re Vine. June 21. struck by lightning last week, !'ing in this community. Mrs. M. L turned homo yesterday from Jack damage. causing considerable Fercuson spent tne laucr pari ui son county where tiny havo been Clarence Bongo visited his aunt, last week with her daughter at this visiting for the past week. Miss Amanda Todd, of Duluth, Saturday place. Mr. and Mrs. Jeptlia Wolf Fannie Wynn of. this place accom Kindred and, 'of Edward and Sunday. Annville visited relatives at this panied by her sister, Mrs. Blaine Clella Kindred attended Sunday n ace Saturday and fcunday. Mrs Doan, of Falmouth, visited their Edward Cora Gabbard of Lexington is visitschool at Knob Lick. sister in Harlan county last week. Kindred and David Bongo leave to- ing her parents at this place. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Wynn and Mr. day for Illinois to work the re- Isherman Tincher, who has been in and Mrs D. II Smith witli their mainder of the year. Aunt Miriam Ure U. S. service for two years, is families were visiting in Conway Cox is spending two weeks with her Mrs. Etta hslriuge, who Sunday. at home. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Dailey children near Richmond. has flux, is not expected to live. were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Coyle (Mrs. Kizzie Pennington and little Will Owens on Copper Creek, Sun Coyle Juno 23. Farmers in this daughter, of Lancaster, are visit day. Charley McCollum is plan vicinity are busy cutting wheat and ing relatives at this place. Mrs. ning to go to Cincinnati and Dayton gelling ready for their meadows. Lucy Creech of Garrard county is this week to buy himself a car. Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Cox visited Mrs. visiting her parents at this place. The Rev. B. H. Crider of Harlan Cox's mother, Mrs. Jiles Hunter, of Miss Nannie Bowman, who has county preached at Conway" Sunday. Mr. and been employed in Hamilton, 0 is Several from this place attended Nccdmorc last Sunday. Mrs. Elgio Lako visited Mr. and Mrs. witli lromcfolks again. Mr. and the "Holy Roller" meeting on Hrin-d- le Robert Lake Sunday afternoon. Mrs, Jesse Lan of Ohio are visiting Kidgo Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Todd are the relatives at this place. Mrs. H. H. proud parents of a fine girl, born Rice is slowly improving. Mrs. Callic-- Dozier and the 18th. COMMISSIONER'S SALE little son visited her daughter, Mrs. POWELL COUNTY Ernest Parks, last Thursday. Mr, Vaughn's Mill and Mrs. Albert Powell were the Vaughn's Mill, June 23. Farm Rockcastle Circuit Court guests of Mr. and Mrs. Little Glossip ers aro trying to save their wheat Sunday afternoon. J. C. Bush of crops, so they are utilizing the Richmond is visiting his aunt, Mrs. Sabbath day for harvesting. Mr. Luther Todd. Liltlo Jessie Glossip and Mrs. Joe Garrett, of Lexington, MARTHA B. FOWLER, individually who has been sick for three weeks III., who aro making an extended and Martha B. Fowler, Guardian PLAINTIFF, Mrs. George Bishqpj visit at Levee, were dinner guests etc., is better. vs. spent Sunday evening with Mrs". at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. M A. Bates. Henry Simpson and Bush t Tuesday and also spent a NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S SALE daughter, Anna, spent Sunday with night with J. F. Smith, who is an IVORY ANGLIN, etc. DEFENDANTS. By virtue of jugdment and order Mr. and Mrs. Leo Peters. B. F. Curtis uncle of Mrs. Garrett. Big Hill spent part of last week, with rela- of sale of the Rockcastlo Circuit Big Hill, June 23. People aro tives. He is employed at present Court, rendered at its May Term, catching up with Ihoir crops that with the Cumberland Pipe Line Co. 1919, in the above styled cause, the were delayed so by the rains in at Fixer. Harrison Strange sold undersigned will, on Monday, July 21st, 1919, May. The peoplo that were a nice bunch of stock bogs to a in the explosion from a Winchester party at 17 cents a being regular County Court day for burned drill boiler while drilling on Philip pound. Tho Rev. S. V. Lorison said county, between the hours of Hayes' place are belter. No one wa3 of Clay City preached at the school 1:00 o'clock and 4:00 o'clock p. m.. ai the front door of tho court house killed but all had a narrow risk. house last Saturday and Sunday. Plenty of gas and somo oil were Privato Walter Curti3 has returned in Ml. Vernon, Ky., proceed to exfound from a shallow well. They from France. He served with the pose to public sale, to the highest and best bidder, tho following de aro expecting to drill deeper. medical corps for nine months. Had some nice music at P. H. Hayes' The Sunday school at this placo is scribed tract of land, located in the other night, made by Mr. and progressing nicely under the di- Rockcastle county, Ky., on Clear Mrs. Chastcen and John Delong. Mrs. Creek, and bounded and described rection of E. Falk Harris. Miss Rhoda Settle and Charlie Eli Blovins, of Irvinq, was with as follows: Bounded on tho north by tho Necley were married last Thursday relatives hero last week. Wo send lands of W. A. Hammonds; on in Richmond. Mrs. Grant Abrams best .wishes to The Citizen correthe east by tho lands of Henry is able to bo up and stirring about. spondents, who help to mako it the Abnuy; on tho south by the best weekly in the South. lands of John Cope; and on the GARRARD COUNTY west by tho lands of Spencer Paint Lick OWSLEY COUNTY Abney, containing about 300 Mrs. Bob Paint Lick, June 23. Travelers' Rest acres. Conn of Lancaster spent last week Travelers' Rest, Juno 22. Dr. with her sons, Hugh and Henry. J A. Mahaffey of Richmond was a Tho following tracts, however, U. M. Burges3 was a Richmond vls-io- tr visitpr at tho homo of E. F. McCol-lu- m with the right of way as herein set Tuesday. Mrs. DeWitt and from Saturday until Monday. out are excluded from said bounddaughter, Jessie, of Frankfort wero -- John D. Creech of Santiago, Calif., ary: 1st Tract. Beginning at a stake guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bennett is hero for a three weeks' visit on tho top of a ridgo in Klzzio Roopo last week. Leo Ledford and witli his parents ami other relaHansberry's lino; thence running family have moved into tho Parks tives. Harrison Phillips of West Flat and Leo is again in the store Virginia is visiting rolatives here a straight line down tho hill to a sugar tree; tlicnco to a stone business with his brother, R. H. at tho present timo Roy Fianery, corner on tho sido of the county Ledford. Mrs. John Metoalf and an over seas man, wa3 joyfully reroad; tlicnco with tho county two children spent Sunday with ceived homo Friday night. Tho road to tho creek; thenco with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John following persons were entertained tho old creek be3, up tho creek Davis, on White Lick. Frank, at dinner at tho home of Mr. and lo Kiziah Hansbery's line, and William and Edmond Ralston have Mrs. W. P. Mintcr Sunday: Dr. Ji A. being tho west sido of tho John returned homo from over seas. MahaiTey, Mrs Lucy Ann Mahaffey, A. Anglin and Mary A. Anglin Mr. and Mrs. Wilder of Berea were Mrs. Sarah Andrew, Mrs. Rhoda tract of land. guests Sunday or Mr. and Mr. A. B. Ccoil and two sons, Mr. and Mrs. 2nd tract. Beginning at a stako - Mrs. Lonnio Stowo was F. F. Wynn. McCollum and son, Kenneth. in Henry Abney's line, running quite sick tho first of tho week. Miss, Lizzie Herd has typlwid with a doublo mulberry a Jim Morgan recoived a message fever, but is doing very nicely. straight lino up tho hill to a Sunday morning from Versailles Tho oil well on tho farm of William stako in R. J. West's lino on top of tho ridge, including the right of way over tho land between Martha B. Anglin and others, and running with Henry Wbney's lino to Iho county road. S'alo to bo mado on a credit of six months; purchaser will ho required lo givo bond with approved secur ity for Iho payment of tho purchase Returns to its before-the-wmoney, to havo tho forco and efhigh standard of quality fect of a Judgment, bearing legal interest from dato or sale, with n Hen reserved on said land until all tho purchaso money is paid. G. S. GRIFFIN, M. C, R. C. C. MADISON COUTNY v. I r--ui la-i- (union I'uwcett llntiih), ulln J It Allan, taken from Tncomn, Wash., to Now York lo ho tried for the murder of two men when lie robbed the Knt I'rooklyn Savings hnnk Inst December. admits he hits committed two trnlii robberies nnd thirteen unk holdups. U.S .WATCHING MEXICO To Send Troops Across Borcter If Reprisals Are Taken. In Washington Military Observers Place Little Credence on Reports Villa Has Abandoned Offensive. Washington. Juno 23. Development along the southern bonier mul within Mexico Itself, It was learned ofllclnllv. has brought n radical change In the attitude of this government toward Mexico. It can he stated on positive nuthorlty thnt "watchful wnltlng" has been discarded for "watchful pre- paredness." The wnr department has erfectetl nlnns to throw n punitive expedition of adequate strength across the Klo Grande the moment official word Is received of reprlsnls on the pnrt of Vllln for the Juarez Incident, or In case of other contingencies tending to bring the Mexican situation n train to n stage upproachlng tho crisis of last Sundny. Orders for the ndvance of this column, however, It wns said, would be accompanied by Instructions for the military occupation of territory necessary to Insure tho safety of the expedition and absolute protection of tho Iwirder through the creation of 11 neutral zone south of the line. Further movement of the expedition would depend entirely on subsequent developments. Military observers here place little credence In the reports that Vllln has abandoned his offensive to th" north. El Paso. Tex., June 23. Following the refusal of Brig. Oen. James It. commander of the bonier district here, to exchange any communication whatever with Gen. Flllpe Anzeles on tho subject of the reason for the crossing of American troop Into Juarez Sunday night during the ntturk by on the Mexican federal garrison Kr-wis, The (into lias, come for constructho public action will bring about n right handling of our privato timber lands. Tlic practice of forestry o'i privnte timber binds is entirely possible, wben coupled with n liberal nnil assistance. Such pubjwlirj of public lic help flliould bo provided and forestry bo made mandatory. Our country i progressively destroying its foresU.s. Tho exhausThe consequences nrc very is followed. by the cloning of industion of the forest tries, the sternly increase of wnsle lands, tho abandonment of farms that depend for their market on the lum ber comniunities.'ond the impavorifhnioiit of many regions. No fection of the country run nlTord to havo n large part of it land an unproductive waste, with the loss of taxable values, of industries and of population Hint would be suportcd if thoc .lands wore productive. No section enn niTord to be dependent for its supplies of wood products on nnothcr section from one to three thousand miles away. The lenders of the southern pine industry say thnt the original supplies of pine in the South will he cxhnustcd in ten years, nnd that within five to seven years more than three thousand mills will go out of existence. Already there is an ncule problem of supplies for paper mills nnd for other industries in the Kast which uce socialized material. Pacific const timber is entering the eastern markets. This means that the price of homegrown timlicr.has risen to a joint making it possible to ship timber 3,000 . miles in competition with it. Timber land owners lmvo not recognized an obligation to prevent their prowrtics from becoming a source of injury to the community. Kvcn in organized fire protection tho'chiuf effort is confined to tho stands of merchantable timber. The character of the forest problum is such ns to require the participation and direction of the public. Wc arc not gottur . to meet the situation until the public takes hold of it. lands as well fire proUction of cut-ovThere should bo compulsory The public should prohibit destructive methods of as standing timtar. cutting that injure the community and tho public at largo. At the same time there should be recognized a public obligation not to throw the entire burden on private owners through merely restrictive measures, but liberal action to aid owners in introducing forestry should Ik; taken The public should provide a sane system of taxation ; it should in such problems a.s overproduction of lumlwr, land classification, colonization, problems of labor, technical questions relating to methods of practice, and other economic, industrial and technical matters involved in a constructive program of forestry. that KENTUCKY FAIR DATES Ken- Following is a list of tho tucky fairs and their dates, so far as have been reported to us. Secretaries aro asked to report any omissions or corrections. July 23 Ml. Sterling, i days. July 20 Harrodsburg, 4 days. August 5 Taylorsville, 4 days. August 5 Uniontown, 5 days. August 6 Grayson, I days. August 12 Fern Creek, I days. August 13 Perryville, 3 days. August 13 Ml. Vernon, 3 days. August 18 Lawrencehurg, 5 days. August 10 Shepherdsvillo, 4 days. August 20 Liberty, 3 days. RULES AGAINST DRY VOTE THE USE Or LUXURIES Tho Now York World reports that Importation of precious stones from the city of London alono for flvo amounted to $15,000,000 mouths ending May 31, as against $8,000,000 tho previous year. High import duties nrc also being paid on great quantities of laces, perfumery, fancy underwear, silks, furs, antiques, silver and glass articles, and other superfluities. Many people who displayed economy during tho war, aro now getting back to free spending. A vast amount of new wealth has been made, and some people aro bothered to know what to do with it. No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour ar Meanwhile capital brings hisli Judge Q. W. Hendricks Says Voters of rates of interest. Tho savings of there. Interest In tho bonier situation the country aro not sufficient to Arkansas Have No Right to Pass shifted to tho little town of La inlo-murs on Action of Legislature. develop its. resources. Orfat across tho International boundary flow to the sea unharnessed. line from Columbus, X. M. Kplfanlo Little Hock, Ark, June 23. Circuit Vast tracts having all elements or Holguln, a revolutionary leader, Judge O. W. Hendricks held that the sent a demand to the common- voters of Arkansas hnvc not the right fertility but lacking water, remain der of the fiscal guards, the only force to PUSH on tho action of the recent Ar- arid, becauso funds cannot bo In tho town, that they surrender Imme kansas leglxluturu In ratifying tho pro- raised to develop irrigation. Mildiately. Tho commander of the guard hibition nmendment to tho federal lions of farmers would ralso hlggor replied that If Ilolguln wanted Las Constitution. Ilesustnlned tho demur- crops. If they could get loans to he must capture It. What mili rer of Attorney General Arhucklo to provide better equipment. tary forco Holguln has at his command the petition, asking for n referendum As a result of this failure to deIs not known here. on the action of the legislature. The Nogn'es, Ariz., June 23. Sixteen case will be appealed to the Arknnsas velop resources, prices of food and n other raw materials aro very high. supreme court nt once. Judge thousand rounds of ammunition, pes unknown, were seized by cus ruled that the Initiative and ref- Tho mnss of Iho peoplo find it diftoms guards at tho International boun erendum nmendment to the Arknnsns ficult lo live in a comfnrlablo and dary lino here, when an Amerlcnn driv constitution distinguished between acts decent way and educate their automobile at- of tho legislature and resolutions children. ing ' n tempted to cross Into Mexico. Tho adopted by tho legislature, nnd thnt It Tho excuse is given for spending name of the Amerlcnn placed under mokes no provisions for n referendum money for luxuries, that it koeps vote on the resolution adopted. arrest was withheld by tho officers. labor employed. Yet if tho money U. S. TO SEND "REDS" HOME spent on superfluities, was put into FOR ITALY NEW PREMIER capital nnd spent In developing ro- Wholesale Deportation of Bolshevlkf sources of tho country, Just as muoh' King Emmanuel Requests Francesco labor would bo employed. In adto Be Made on Returning Nlttl, Former Foreign Minister, Troopships. dition, a permanent betterment to Form New Cabinet , would bo mado to tho national reNew York, Jnne 23. Information Rome, June 23. King Victor Em that the government has nnder consid- sources, facilitating production and reducing prices. When people manuel has requested Francesco Nlttl, eration wholesale deportations of spend monoy on superfluities, they former minister of tho treasury, to anarchists and other radicals form n cabinet, tho Olornalo d'ltalta In this country was obtained here from help thwart tho development of tho nnnouncea semiofficially. Former Pre what was considered an authoritative country, and help keep tho mass of mier TUtonl will bo foreign minister, federal source. It was declared that tho peoplo gufforing from hard, It la added. After an Interview with the plan railed for using returning economlo conditions. Premier Orlando, who resigned, tho troop ship to take alien agitators king began u consultation with tho back to their native lands. presidents of the senate and chamber Tho P.ov. Mr. Meek, tho new minof deputies and leading politicians ister: "I cr, hopq you enjoyed my Ukrainians Hit Tamapol. concerning a solution of tho political Warsaw, June 23. Dispatches re- lecturo to women the other night, crisla. ceived from- - the frontier of eastern Mrs. Hodge." Oallcta state that the Ukrainian urmy Mrs. Hodgo; "01 yes, sir. I says TAKE 60 BODIES FROM RUINS la concentrated between Obrucz and to 'Odgo artorwards, I says, 'Nona tho Dniester river. The Ukrainians of us women In this 'oro villago Women and Children Trampled to nave attacked Turnopol and have pene- knowed wot sin was aforo Mr. Meek trated the town. The population is Moving-Pictur- e Dearth When como 'eroi' I says." fleeing. Theater Burns. wate--poweyes-tenlI'al-omeon-sigHen-drtcf- ts Once Tried Always Used Ran Juan. Porto Illco. Jane 23. BirtT bodies now have been recovered the from the ruins of a motion-picturater at Hayatruez, 00s troy oa ny nro, according to latest reports. Tho Injured number 1C0, many of whom may Women and children were dlo. trampled or crushed to death In the panic that followed the alarm of Ore. The frame theater building was fe at royed within fifteen minutes. e CALVES Clf liktt " KoSuri'lj" You will rot oi.rsmoo.r tod.r (III, 1JV4. POULTRY Bwins Chicles 60 Tk Mr7hlhprlMoiclf hide. w.lghln u.J.r U p.r lb.. Uro cta t. :.y:htrhu.:ic.Tr1.h.l;ok'!mu, Phone M 836 oot of two poutd chlri.n lho rou will h..Tr. UUr. Will fsralth jrou coop. wWihln 1J pounlt oock, lnV 'ottrt" """""" FRANK G. DAY & CO. 44 Walnut Street Iwleo Uut tu lot on jour w - Clncinatl, Ohio