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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 17, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919071701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 17, 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. PKESIIJENT'S OFFICE UEKEA BEREA PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) WM. C. FROST, Editor-ln-Ch- (.ULLEfrE CO. at nmi Knlmd at l dot f, una'tr Act afMatxh, lift. lNuhtd Hrtrv Thrta at lima, AV. mail-ma- luinffir at lltrm. Kw Vol. XXI. , D9vot,Qd to tlae Five Cents Per Copy. The Citizen HKUEA, Interests of the 3oanteiin 3?eo;ple MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, .11 1.Y 17. 1010. Knowledge Is Power and the war to keep up with modern Knowledge is to read a good Newspaper. One Dollar and Fifty Cents Per Year. t No. 3. Watch This The trade commission in the interests of manufacturers are recommending to congress that manufacturers be permitted to fix prices at which articles which have passed out of their hands shall be resold. This is monopoly of the worst form, eliminating all competition. What is needed is a commission that will protect the people from all profiteers and exploiting. This move means that the buyer must pay any profit the maker may exact on mowers, harrows, typewriters or other articles. GREAT CROWD GREETS PRESIDENT IN NEW YORK World News Qerman Taxes Germany proposes to raise marks by (axes on capital niul Jewelry. All sums above 20,000 marks will be (axed. The tax may be paid In installments. Hot Days and a Hard Worked Sun When the mercury creeps up into the nineties, when the wheat is cut and the oats begin to ripen, then the corn begins to thrust its tassels Heavenward. The potato bug grows in numbers, the melon vines begin to spread, and there is a promise of pumpkin pie. Then that never-failin- g cold spring rises in value, and never before did a cool drink seem so good. Then )od it is that the trees are covered. with we learn how leaves and throw a gracious shade. To rea,ch the water jug under the old oak at the end of the swath through the oat field is a goal to be desired. A shower, even though it wets the grain, is a gift from God with its coolness. Hot days bring big corn and blackberries, plenty of them, never were they so good as this year wheli other fruits have failed. "Yes I have put up a hundred quarts, but my neighbor has put up a hundred and seventy." Later she confessed to two hundred, and jam! gallons of it! Roasting ears, butter beans, squash and melons soon. Hot days, yes. Think of what the sun must do to bring this all about, of solar energy involved in these marvelous creations in the laboratory of the garden and the field. Harford County, Sid., boasts of a hundred bushels of shelled corn to the acre, livery ear of this corn is probably over three feet above the earth. That is six thousand pounds, three tons, raised to a height of three feet and over in one acre of corn. That is some lift orr-4- 0 or 100 acres of corn. What of the weight of a field of wheat! Every grain lifted to the end of the straw. There has been some work done here in lifting all this vegetation to its present height, the sun has been hard at work. No wonder it gets hot. Bulgaria and Hungary at Odds Not enough War yet for Hungary "and Bulgaria evidently, for troops are required to preserve order and compel compliance with peace terms n enemy territory. Airship Struck by Lightning The British airship NS-which left Pulliam Monday night on a ur flight, is believed (0 have been struck by lightning and the crew of twelve lost. The NS-- li was engaged in operations. forty-elght-homine-sweeping Flume a Storm Centro Allied Warships have been sent to Finnic lo compose Ihe trouble sitPresident IN011 acknowledging the cheery of New York crowds from bis auto nfter his arrival from Europe. Kentucky News Kentuckr School Fund Tho School per capita this year U. S. News Bur Coal Now CHIEF JUSTICE WHITE uation resulting from clashes' between Ihe French and Kalian troops there. The .situation has created much bitterness between France and Italy The Cooperative Council of Kentucky John F. Smith There is every reason to believe oils other organizations, and a numthat a considerable advance has ber of Slate olllcers were present. Just been made in the social wel The President of the Kentucky faro work in Kentucky. Heretofore, there have been many organizatioris at the meeting. some or Idem paying little attention to the work the rest were Some excellent results have been accomplished, but a great many things have been left undone and thousands of people remain unreached. Thero are spots where a dozen or more organizations are on the Held, and there are other localities where none have entered. A plan to bring idlo closer cooperation (lie various snchd agencies seemed wise to a few "people, and so, on April 25, a meeting was called in Louisville, of Ihe heads of nearly all the organizations in the Slate. The executive olllcors of the State were invited. Nearly every one who was invited attended, llepresentalives of the Red Cross, Calhollc War Council, Salvation Army. Y. M. G. A., Y. W. a A.. Junior Hed Cross, Slate Hoard of Health, Louisville Chamber of Commerce, Association, Bo-rCollege, State University, Kentucky 'Conference of Social Work, National Child Labor Committee, National Federation of Labor, vari- ea their own individual problems, and do-In- g. nl work, most of them busied with Conference of Social Work presided Kach member of the group told of tho purpose of his organization and outlined the program for the immediate future. At the conclusion of these reports it was promised that a State Council be organized to act as a clearing house for all kinds of social and educational work in the Slate, and to be the advisory board for new projects and legislative programs. This council would endeavor to present the problems to Ihe people who need most to know them, nnd suggest ways of solving them. The olllcers of the Conference of Social Work were elected to sound out (lie heads of Hie many Stale organizations regarding this slep. The responses that came in were unanimous in its favor. So a second meeting was called in Louisville, July 3, to perfect tho Representatives new organization. of about a dozen agencies were present. AII of theso heartily favored such a movement, and so the Cooperative Council of Kentucky was organized. President Frank L. MeVey, of Kentucky University, (Contlnnta on Fig U. rtvs) Tho Government tearing n short-ag- o will he 8(5.10. Tills is 85 cents advance of coal Ihe coining winter, is over last year, Ihe highest in the urging consumers to buy deal now History of Ihe State. that they may not suffer from a shortage this winter, which is cer Bingham Tax Suits tain to result unless orders aro sent Governor Illack is conlldenl or in now, as all cannot lie supplied on success for the Slate in the suits to late orders. recover large sums due the Stale on inheritance (axes from the Bine U. S. Budget hnm eslate. The rights or the State Every good business man has an were seriously compromised it is estimate or probable expenses for claimed in Ihe settlement effected the next year, called a budget. At last the United States is to Kentuckian, World's Oldest Han have a budget system as England John Shell, of Greasy Creek, Leslie has had for years, if the committee county, who has lived for a hundred appointed by the Senale does its years, on Greasy Creak, admits to be work well. ing 115 years old. Undo Henry uiapman, aged "0 years, says Mr. U, S. Food Saves Germany Shell was According to Uie correspondent or man as far back as he can remember. A tax ticket Ihe New York World Iho timely shows that he paid taxes in 1809. He arrival of rood from tho United is probably 130 years old. His oldest Slates in Germany saved that land children are ninety years of age. from the terrors or Bolshevism. Heller Tood conditions give a basis 212,662 Dog Licenses for tho reconstruction of business During tho llrst six months or the and social lift'. The coming harvest year 212,0(52 dog licenses were is promises well. sued under Ihe dog lax. During the same period licenses were isPresident Wilson's First Veto sued to 251 kennels on 2,510 dogs. The Agricultural appropriation Tho assessment of 1918 shows bill was vetoed by President Wilson 179,128 dogs were listed for taxation. tor the reason that it carried with Theso figures are contained in it tho repeal or the Daylight saving slnlistics compiled by the Commis- law. The repeal, ho slates, would sioner or Agriculluro. During the involve serious economic loss, as six months of the year 0,100 dogs Ihe act has resulted in great econ were killed. omies or fuel and light. Congress Dogs or sheep, which pay best? sustained his veto. np-old ' English Dirigible Returns The great English Dirigible made the return (rip in seventy-fiv- e hours and fifteen minutes in safety. A tremendous ovation greeted the crew as they landed at Pulliam, England. This accomplishes the llrst round trip through the air across the Atlantic. Japan Demands Prohibition Tho diminished food supply in Japan with the consumption of 000,000 bushels of rice in making sake, the Native beer, has created a situation in which (he prohibition of sake is demanded that the rice may be saved for food. Ij av iVJuM l,l Ward'011 Influenza Dr. A. T. McCormick, of tho Ken- lucky Hoard or Health, fears Ken- -' lucky will suffer from a new eni domic of influenza and pneumonia this -- fall unless proper precautionary measures ere taken to ward off the disease. Ho urges inoculation as the surest preventive, saying that In 1018 out of 300,000 inoculated only three died of the disease. WAR MEMORIAL MOVEMENT IS ON Resume Trade With Germany Following the acceptance of the treaty by Germany Great Britain " and tho United Stales are preparing lo resume trade relations. Th' articles prohibited by the United States law, potash, dyes, etc, of course, will not be admitted to this country. A system ot trading licenses will be issued Committee Appointed by Judge Hines, of Louisville, to Meet July 10, to Consider Means of Raising $300,000 Fund Kentucky is to erect on tho campus of the University of Kentucky nt Lexington a memorial building lo tho men and women or tho State who gave their lives in tho war with Germany. Tho University gives Iho silo hut tho building is to lie the properly or tho people ot tho Slate, and will bo built by them, though Iho University faculty, students nnd nlumnl have expressed their intention, of aiding in paying for tho construction of tho building ond nbout $9,000 already lias been raised among them in an incomplete campaign as tho nucleous or the fund. Some of tho most prominent men and women of Kentucky aro on tho committee lo ralso this fund. This county, which sent its own sliaro or men lo Iho war, ot course, will give its proper quoin ror tho building whenever that quota is determined and the matter Dually presented lo Iho people. Tho commilteo named by Edward W. Hines, of Louisville, chairman or tho general commilteo, is composed ot well-knomen and CONTENTS PAGE 1. Editorials: Watch This; Hot Days and a Hard Worked S. AIRSHIP ENDS FLIGHT Dirigible Trip From Akron v Tho Cooperative CounSun.. cil or Kentucky World, U.S., Washington, July 14. Completing a ' Slato News. night night from Akron, O., the new PAGE 2. Tho .Mountain Preachers' army dirigible l circled Washington airat (tolling field. Conference. Wilson Saves ml landedAkron with n crew The of thrco craft left Daylight Act. men. After replenishing Its fuel sup-p-i tho ship will proceed to Lnngley PAGE 3. Serial Story: Green Fancy. Va. Americans Stir Lethargic field, Ilubpton, Turks. Snow In Chile; Ship Wrecked. New York, July 14. Cuhle advices PAGE 4. Local Items. received here from Valparaiso, Chile, reported a heavy snow and sleet PAGE 5. Loiter from Cam Lewis. storm sweeping the southern part of Southerners Appeal to tho An unidentified ship South America. South. ult Valparaiso wns reported wrecked with probable loss of II fo and other PAGE C Farm and Homo. s shipping was said to be In danger. PAGE 7. Sunday School Lesson. LUutenant Killed In Plane Fall. Freedom Through tho Truth. Little Rock, Ark., July 14. Lieut. Many Boys Full in Physical Karl Stockholm was killed wen flying Test. over this city. Ills mnchlne collapsed PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky News. ud fell several hundred feet. A-11 Lands In Washington After li on Way to Hampton, Va. Treaty Ratified by September Democratic leaders confidently predict, tho ratification of tho treaty, with League of Nations, by September 15. Tho prediction is based on tho effect ot tho President's speech nnd the discovery ns a result ot Iho conference with tho opponents of tho treaty that tho between them and tho President aro not as great as they seemed to be. Tho War making power ot the League or Nations' and tho Stains ot tho Monroo Doctrine aro tho chief points under consideration. Surplus Army Food for the People Tho llrst sign that officials hero aro beginning lo net in the food situation came in announcement from tho Wnr Department recently that stores of surplus bacon, canned roast beer and ennned vegetables, will be sold through city Governments nt prices twenty-llv- o lo fifty per cent under market prices. To racilliale wido distribution or these stores, cities will bo allowed len days credit on purchases. Thev must promise (o resell at cost, only transportation expenses. This action resulted from general criticism ot tho Department's previously announced plan to sell theso (Coatlsaid ob Ptf rift) nd-dl- iig France Wars Upon High Cost of Living Energetic measures to cope with the high cost or living were decided on Tuesday by the French Cabinet. Chief Justice White of the United States Supreme court has been sug- The number or Government tood gested as the American .representative stations, in Paris will bo doubled, on the court which will try the former additional popular restaurants will kutser In London. he opened and rood stuffs will bo put at the disposition of the public through cooperative associations. The Government will fix prices for the the 6 (1, S. SOLDIERS DIE War.roodstuffs in whichstocks or givDepartment will he en lo the cooperative associations Two Captains Among Dead-El- even to sell. The Cabinet also approved a Others Injured. . measure providing ror appointment ot an under secretary ror Tood with special powers to proscculo unlawArmy Truck Plunges Over Embankful speclualion in roodstuffs. ment While' on Its Way to Camp Tho bill provides penalties against Humphreys, Va. those convicted ot speculation, inWnnhlnirton, July 14. Six sol cluding loss or civil political rights diers, two of them reported to he cap and temporary closing ot stores pr tains, were killed and 11 Injured when establishment. the'nrmy truck In which they were rid ing plunged over an embankment near 1,100,000 Cattle Drowned in ArgenAlexandria, Va. The truck, on Its way tina Flood to Camp Humphreys, and carrying 18 Government reports show that men, had turned out for a military police patrol wagon when It swerved off 1,000,000 sheep and 100,000 cattle the causewny, falling Rome 15 feet to havo been drowned in floods in tho the rocks on the bed of Great Hunting southern part ot Buenos Aires Provcreek. The Injured men were taken ince. Railways and telegraphic by the military police to Camp Humphcommunication have been interreys and the bodies of the dead were rupted, and several sections in that removed temporarily to Alexandria region havo been isolated tor more hospital. than n week from this causo. The dead are: Tho floods were duo to moro than Capt. Charles C. Jadureck, United n month of tho heaviest rainfall over States Infantry. Cupt. O. 11. Ileltman, engineer corps. recorded there. Corp. Albert I'. Khly, engineer corps. Over on tho Chilean sido of Argen Private Voorhels Huptlste, colored, tina there have boon further heavy engineer corps. snowfalls along tho trans-AndiOne unidentified musician and one railway, causing new damage to the unldentllled Held clerk. line. At one point debris on tho The linldentlfled field clerk Is to n depth thought to be either Charles Movotney tracks has accumulated of 150 feet. I. S. Supple. A visiting card bearor Tho snow fa'll in this region has ing the former uiiine was found In his been nearly continuous for a month,, pocket. and in somo places is moro than tweiily-flv- o feet deep. X small party of Americans ar 272 SUITS SEEK $5,505,000 rived there overland frdm tho lo seaiKirt or Antolagasla, Chile, Assault, Beating and Wounding Are Monday night. They reported almost Charpd In Blsbee, Ariz., unendurable hardships during their Case. . week's Journey. ltlshce, Arlr., July 14. Two hundred suits were filed at PARACHUTE FAILS; FLYER DIES and seventy-twTombstone In Iho Itlsbee deportation cases. The total amount of damages Damages are British Lieutenant Killed at Dayton, sought Is $5,605,000. O, When Straps of Safety sought on the ground of alleged asDevice Break. sault, bruising, beating and wounding by the plaintiffs; 100 cases ask for Dayton, O., July 14. Lieut. Frank enses ask for $20,000 each : seventy-fivyears old of $25,000 each and thirty-onfor $10,000 S. Caldwell,, twenty-eigh- t each. Many of the cases were hurried- Belfast, Ireland, member of the Britly rushed to Tombstone Thursday for ish royal nlr forces, was killed at Mc fall from an filing, as the time limit was drawing Cook field In a a parachute to a close, the statute of limitations alrplnno when straps of Lieutenant Qald-we- ll In the Arizona courts providing that he was testing broke. one-ha-lf years oa spent four and such suits must be died within two tho front In France. years. nc Pa-cil- i o e e 700-fo- - - ! .a - ' - ' ' ' Pago Two DR. COWLEY WRITES THE MOUNTAIN PREACHERS' CONFERENCE THE CITIZEN Inly 17. 1019. Ashcvillc, N. C., July 12, 101!) The CHIen: Tlipru certainly nrp some beauty ppols of nature In (Iip past as well as In llip west of our great country. The Irlp up Hip course of the French llroad river from Knoxvlllc lo Ashe-vil- le Is alinul as prctly ns any I have Inkpn. The Hookies are grand-p- r hut not more hpautlful. AIiq- villo ilsolf is siltialpil ntulil (lie hills 2.100 fpel nhove sea level. Two things, are conspicuous hy their absence. Hies anil elyclric fans. The former don't seem lo care for I he plnee anil the latter are not needed. Al least so the natives say ami I'm ready to holiovo them. This is n (own of tourists and invalids. The holds and hoarding houses are crowded lo capacity. Hy the help of our friend, Mrs. Olfeo, I have hcon fortunate in securing a place to slay. My work is promising to he very prolllahle. Dr. Hriggs, wilh whom I am working, is one of tlip lending men in his lino in the south, and I expect to learn many valuahle facts ahout eye, nose, ear and throal work under him. I send my greetings lo all my friends in Herea., Cordially yours, com-forta- DO YOU LIVE IN THE MOUNTAINS? GENERAL GaTdA WILSON SAVES DAYLIGHT ACT i Echoes of a Successful Gathering llerea was glad lo see tho visiting fripnils who gathered for the helpful conference under the ahle leadership of Doctor Ilaymond. A pleasant social feature of the confprpiicp was n lawn reception given hy Doctor and Mrs. Hoherls to Ihe speakers and members of the conference. Through llp klndnes of Doctor Queen we arc nhle to present a sum mary of his valuahle nnd sugges live course of lepturps. This Is followed hy rpsolulions of apprpei ations adopted at the last session. Attend Mountain Summer School With Chautauqua Features BEREA COLLEGE, BEREA, KENTUCKY Vetoes Agricultural Bill Becauso of Amendment Turning Clock Back. WOULD June 6Jo July 11 and July 11 to August 15 CAUSE HEAVY LOSS Executive Also Refuses to Approv Sundry Civil Dill Issues Two Statements Explaining His Action. Washington, July II. President Wilson today vetoed the agricultural bill because of Its prolslon repealing the davllght saving law. In regard to the agricultural bill the President sent the following com- mimlratlou to the house of represen-lathes: It. LETTER .11. Summary of Dr. Queen's Lectures In gathering up the fragment the effort is made (o sum up Ihe min ivers opportunities just now op portunities which have bpen made grpatpr, doors of privilege whirl havp bpen set wider, hy reason of tho war and what the war has taught, together with the fact that the war has been n revealer and a discoverer to the people .who live in tho mountains. Roughly classified, these are gen oral, educational, evangelistic, misCowley. sionary, social, economic and so- tjjnl service opportunities, I Pleasure and profit for aspiring teachers, business men, farmers, discharged soldiers, Christian workers. "Something good for every comer!" Daily discussions of things important for the mountains, meeting mountain leaders from eight states. Berea Faculty includes many of the greatest educators and speakers of the south, and summer brings in other noted men, moving pictures, entertainments, music. Berea is religious, "works with all followers of Christ." Tobacco, prohibited except to confirmed users over thirty. Only conditions for entrance that you live in the mountains and are above house-keepers, non-sectaria- n, . , . III! II II. 111 .iMt'jtSJV fifteen. Best location, climate nnd. equipment. FROM MRS. PUTNAM 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." noro, who Famous Czocho-SlovnAlls nn hnportnnt plnce In the high command of the Russian armies fighting the bolshevlkl. July II, lo I 1919. My Dear Friends at Herea: do not often rush into print, approved .Mnrch 10. MU8, be nnd tho sumo hereby Is repealed.' "I believe that (he repeal of, Ihe net refemij Jo wouhl be of, very great Inconvenience to tho country, nnd I think that I am Justlllcd In saying thnt It would constitute something making their Debating Societies, more It than nn Inconvenience. Recreational (Iroups, own way. would Involve n serious economic lo; 9. To make clear lo remove the Amusement Activities, The act wns Intended to place the Base Hall, etcetera. smoke lo open tho eyes of tlie chief business activities of the counVI mends. people, so they have an unconfused try ns nearly ns might bo within tho 90. For Ihn ininrovniiiKtil The red letter days of my life nf llio understanding of what it means to limits of dsyllght throughout the were spent in Herea. The year. It resulted In very great econbe a Christian; to have u clear for- church buildings: equipping them' omies of fuel and In substantial econthere were so true, so needful furnishings: making, xtmtUm ,.Ithlr nt UI,I,,r()prlnt)1 mula as that which Dr. F. A .Noble omy of energy, becauso of tho very generous, that I treasure each one of Chicago put forth', declaring thnt them more attractive. ,1(ms now ,n ..jim,.,,,.,, to different effect of work done In r hereafter the of them as one of my precious pos21. To get behind business nnd be crentod, or from Appropriate In- A CHRISTIAN is (In) light and work dono by artificial sessions. through which Christ politics: (o make their Christian iu- - structnra In this country or ntiroml; to light. A Mind You, one and nil, quite overtluence and character a community nrrnngu for, nnd to give without pr'otii thinks; Says People Approved. "iusiciii entertainments of a whelmed me hy your expression of which v Christ nse(: lo iinnros Hie nconle wilh lo A Heart through "It, moreover, served the dolly concharacter appropriate for the educn love and good will, anil I trust your the notioiiN that religion is a seven- loves; tlon and entertainment of tho public; venience of the mnny communities of good wishes for my future may be which Christ virtue. A Voice through the country In n wny which gave all y nnd to nld tho Metropolitan Operu fully realized. 22. To appropriate the gains made speaks; hut unlversnl satisfaction, and tho In the irot!iu'.Vv of oueras. At any rate, I have decided not to oven helming testimony of Its value which Christ through the Selectivo Draft, the Red A Hand through which has come to mo convinces me join the Club" at present. Cross activities, and Home Service leads. CAPTURED DRUMS that I should not be Justified In no I hope the near future may find programs, for the Church nnd the TRACING 10. To give a normal understand qulosolng In Its repeal." me in Herea again, stepping into ing of (he possibilities of life among Kingdom. In regard to the sundry civil Mil North British Fusilier Start an In- your homes to clasp hands and to VII the mountains: the president In another communicaqulry In This Country After talk over tho olden, golden days. 23. To accounffor all tho people. What the home may become; tion to the house snlil: 140 Years. Sincerely, This may be done hy making a How to magnify the school; Tinier tho vocational rehabilitation Mrs. Kate Urner Putnam. Do something for How lo glorify Ihe church; Iloston. What became of the drums Mil. which became law Juno 27. 1018, of the North llrltlsh Fusiliers when the congress tins sought to fulnll tho all the people. How lo transform business; II 21. To begin agitating for good (rneritl HurKoyne's forces surrender expectations of tho country thnt their to build charactor'inlo life; How 5. For making the Sunday-scho- ol soldier, sailor and marine disabled FIND INDIAN BURIAL GROUND roads, for it is in tlie air. Hesides ed nt Snnitogii )40 years uko Is now In tho recent How to Christianize manhood. a school, and through it create a war should he given an n subject of Investigation. A the auto is here to stay and heller letter receivedolllclal Adjutant (Jeneral opportunity to secure at the expense by Ill Workmen In Park In Minnesota Town desire and hunger for knowledge. roads are necessary. It will facil0. For the discovery of one, two, Jesso F. Stevens from the war depart- and under tho fostering enre of tho 11. For going into the homes of Unearth Skulls and Bones of marketing; will in ment conveys mi Inquiry from the federal government such training as ho or more, whom the pastor may Redmen. the people: seeing the people where itate travel and to meet with him from' week they live: being a domestic evangel: crease the value of the land; will IlrltiKli military uttache at Washing- needs to overcome tho handicap of his ndd comfort and (Measure to living. ton as to whether any drums of this disability am to resume his place as BemldJI, Minn. Hcnentb the roots to week, or frequently, for the pur- leading them to important topics regiment are now "In any museum, In- civilian ahle to earn a living iiton two large onk ,trees two Indian pose of training 25. lo get behind the school: imof learning How lo of conversation: reading lo them something like equal footing with skulls and other bones of the humnn do prove Ihe teacher: strengthen the stitution or arsenal In this country." the job. important messages from books, The Inquiry Is prompted by a tradi- those with whom he was associated bebody were, found by workmen leveling courses of study: lengthen the term tion In the regiment, 7. For securing which Is now fore he made Ids grent sacrifice for tho exprossiona! papers, magazines, and the Hiblo: 'mounds Uj tht irlty park on the shore of work: enforce compulsory chool known ns tho Royal Scots " ' Fusiliers, honor and defense of tho country. work from his young pooplo thru transforming the home into a sanc of Lake llemlflj! laws; become schoolhouse missionThe work of rehabilitation under that their drums were captured In de- - a Christian TJje skulls and bones were badly hndeavor Society, or tuary. 1770, and It Is desired If ixis.slhle to this admirable law Is now at Its holirht aries. ,cjiyed, but the teejh were In fairly some kindred organization, 12. To demonstrate or that lie .Is 20. To study with the people kettle doubts us to the truth of Uiu and was to have been given greater good' cStidltlon jCharconl In lnrgei method of work. among them lo give I, IFF, and still speed and certainty by the amendment story. methods of marketing their pro quantities was found Iji thj? vjjdjy to section two of, the vocational reft. To become John the Baptists, a more abundant LIFE. and securing for the people ducts, of the bones, which Indicates thnt tue among the people, showing (hem habilitation bill, which I hnvo today 13. To discover thfc undiscovered; OLD STYLE RAILS UNEARTHED signed, ndequale prices for the things they place wus nn Indian burial pyre, old clearly and which places tho whole " that the alms and purposes lo awaken the indifferent; lo nur- may have to markot. resldentTla?. responsibility for vocational training "Strap Iron" From ture the weak; to pacify the disIn n single agency, virtually trnnifonn- It Is believed that beneath the of education aro 27. To develop n community idea, Railway Line Is Found finding them- gruntled; to sweeten the bitter; lo log from the war risk Insurance bureau mound may be found many more spirit, consciousness; to enlarge the In Kenton. to tho federal board for vocational ed? bodies, but the workmen merely re- selves; direct the lost; to make possible the community horizon; to give purpose ucatlon $1.000,000 with which to supmoved the top earth and with the exrevealing them- winning of all to Jesus Christ and to the community. Kenton, O. Tho old style rnlls used port disabled men In training nt tho ception of a few bones which were selves; the Church. 28. To discover lo the people ways In Civil war times by the old Mad generous llgure of $M a month gathered by souvenir seekers, the skelfor n exhibiting the IS, To make clear and still nnd means of capitalizing their River Valley railroad, which passed single man and $100 a month for a man etons were ngnln burled. power of the initiative; Ihal society is not safe clearer through here, consisting of a timber and his wife. adnatural apart from a Christianized family, vantages. resources and natural upon which wus spiked a "strap Iron," Acts to Aid Soldiers. were unearthed In large nuiaben; Business, Education, and Religion. "It Is u matter of very grave con20. To do for the community when workmen were excavating near WHEN GENERAL PERSHING SMILES IV again and again what is suggested the center or the city, where the road cern, therefore, that nt the very moment when these disabled men are 15. To discover likely young peo in item "13." formerly ran. coming In constantly Increasing numple who crave an education, and Only the oldest residents were able bers to the government to nvnll themlay plans for them to secure it; and to recall when such things were used selves Rex- of thl general plan, there should ns a Sunday School, or Christian To tho Trustees, Ihe Rev. C. nnd what for. The wood wus In a appear In tho sundry civil appropriaford Raymond, D.D., nnd the Stu-degood statu of preservation. Endeavor society, commend them to tion bill, which I now return, limiting llody of Herea College: some academy, normal school, col clauses which will do much more than, RESOLVED: That the ministers lege or university. To the Gentlemen who have Ad- seriously cripple nnd retard the bene-tlcl- al and visitors attending the Confer10. For tho further discovery of work of restoring these men tO' dressed Us: Wo cannot estimate likely characters in (ho most un ence of Mountain I'ereachers at He- the priceless value of tlie excellent useful nnd contented lives. These likely places and somehow load rea College desire to express Iho addresses we have been privileged clauses would probably, In fact, If put Into effect, nullify tho wholo purposo and them to discover that they have most profound appreciation to hear. We have been richly In- of the act and render Its administrapossibilities that are" worthy of at- gratitude: truly tion practically Impossible. To Their Host, for (he excellent spired we haV been tention. "The section of the hill which I now and liafo gained a greatentertainment afforded (hem dur 17. To make the discovery of men er vision thereby. For renewed return, which governs tho appropriing (ho Conference. of means who may caleh tho vision ation for this work, provides tho sum To the Trustees, who have made strength and greater determinations of $0,000,000 for all expenses of Ihe chance to the privilege of rehabfor Christ, we are heartily grateful endow the lifo of somo mountain jinssihln this Conference, wo shall and indebted to the following ilitation, Including tho support of tho disabled men In training, anil this sum loy or girl, and thereby give tho remain continuously grateful. is stated to be In lieu nf thinpproprln-tlo- n To thd Rev. Dr. Raymond wo gentlemen,, who adressed us: boy or girl a chanco of becoming The Rev. Charles N. Queen, D.D., contained In the net approved what Ood meant that hoy, or (hat wish to express unbounded appreThe Rev. James W. Maine, D.D., July (....), 11)11), amending section 2 ciation. Doctor Raymond's tireless girl, should become. President Frank L. MeVey, Ph.D.. of the act approved June T, 1018, In efforts lo make all comfortable IK, To link (ho people wilh worldR. J. Colbert, of (he Red Cross, asmuch us there nre already over 4,000 ell'orls which were altogether sucwide Christian ideas, programs nnd disabled soldiers, sailors and marines Cleveland, 0, cessful; his vigilant care of each training and Inasmuch ns another endeavors. 'The Rev. A. 0. Storkbridge, of the In guest; his courlsey and Ills per1,000 will be put Into training now Inter-ChurMovement, from that the amendment to section 2 has sonal attention to the needs of 10. To do something for tho good 'ouch' Louisville, and become law, It Is clear that even at ami his royal hospitality can Tho nov. C. Rcxforil Raymond, D.D, the rate of only $80 a month, u sura rf Ihe order: to Introduce tjirough-the-wee- k pot he surpassed. Wo shall not cease lo pray that approximating $8,000,000 wilt bo reactivities, sucji as the orTo the Student Body which ha quired for the mere support of theso ganization of in making our visit a Owl's richest blessings bo boslowed men, und that under the present apupon llerea College, its Olllcors, its Hoy Scouts, most delightful one. The consistpropriation nothing wilt bo available Lyceums, Rare Indeed are the pictures which portray as well as this tho smile of ent and continuous courtesies ex- Faculty, and its Student Hody. or for plac for their tuition und Oen. John J. Terming, commander In Chief of tho American expcdltlouary Submitted in J he bond of CHRIST. ing them where they travel Singing Classes, tended on every hand will live long can earn a living, forces In France. It wus tukeu at tho I'avllJon Ilorloge, Paris. J. Rusioll Crawford, Sillily Clubs, nnd It will Lo Impossible to meet tho In out: memory. Wo thank this Reading Circles, Neil McQuarrie, needs of the new thousands who are splendid body of young ladies and every week seeking the beuellts of th Corn, I'ig, and Poultry Clubs, John E. Willis. gentlemen. never hefore have I celebrated seventieth birthday. ' On July (. 1919, I received ninety- two letters of congratulation from friends, over thirty pf which came from the good people of Herea, Ky Do you wonder that I am asking I he Citizen to aid mo in the acknowledgement of the receipt of these letters from you, my dear friend-shijform- hut ed "unet 1. For tho minister it Is his chance; he never had a better; he lias the right of way lo the homes and hearts of the people; if he fails of this advantage, he may have to wait indellnilely for an equal chance. 2. To institute new and constructive programs with a minimum of opposition. The stagnant waters have been disturbed, motion is observed, the tide is coming in; nor are the people surprised at the new; thev welcome it. Strike while the iron is hot. 3. For leadership. Progress al ways waits on lenders. If the min Isler is equal tif the hour, the people in.-- nj.uiy hi ioiiuw. it is a pro pitious time to make thp diseovorv of other's ability to lead, and (o set them lo work. i. This is his time to employ every ounce of strength toward the elevation of all. Giants the moun tains have hitherto furnished, and will so do in Ihe future; hut as Browning in his "Paracelsus" prays luve us no more giants, Lord, ole- vatp the race," so let the minister pray and work, that ALL may'tho leveled up by giving to ALL the opportunity to become what it is possible for them todiecome. FIVE Unusual MILLION BequesT FOR Revealed MUSIC In Will of New Ye Mm JtnX Probated. New York. An unusual bluest wns revealed when Ihe will of the lute Au- gustus n. Juiiinrd. who died ApjU.25. mis men inr proouie. Aiior providing for Imtiiedlnte relative)) unit making be quests or $100,000 each to vnrlotn Institutions, the will nets nitrie the entire residuary estate, estimated to bo more thnn $.'.,000,000, for the establishment of the Jfilllnnl Musical foundation. According to the terms of tho will, the scope of the fountlntlon In to nld of music In ncqulr-..- . Wor,h1y ! nnd take the liberty of returning II. 'An art making npproprtu-t.oiifor the department of agriculture for tho II Mid year ending Juno .'Ml. 1IC0, without my signature. Saves Dayllaht Act "I realize, of course, the gnive Inconvenience which may arise from the iHistpoucmcnt of tho legislation at this time, but feel obliged to withhold my signature horauso of the clause Iiltli provided thnt 'nt and nftcr 2 o'clock a. m. on Sunday, Oct. 20. Uiiti, next tlie act ontltied "An set to sn.ro dnyllght and to provldt! standard time for the United States." "I It. .11.17, Address The Secretary, Marshall E. Vaughn, Berea, Kentucky (Adv.) ce ,,. coin-pun- ; Home-Visitati- pcr-Mia- dp - ' ry Self-directi- on nt ch rehubltutlon act." I July 17, lull. nil. '.int v ummnvniLU." .t i "I certnlnfy fnll to understand, Mr. .Sheriff, t know nothing whatever of this nffntr nnd I Intend to cnntlnuo on my wny tomorrow morning." "Well, I guess not. You got to stny here till we nre satisfied thnt you on t know nnytlilng about this busi ness. That's nil." "Am I ti consider myself under nr- rest. sir?" "I wonli 1't go so fnr ns to sny that. Ynu Just stick nround here, Hint's nil I got to say. If you're nil right, we'll soon find It out. What's more, If you nre nil right ynn'll be wlllln' to stny. Do you get me?" L "I certnlnly do. And I enn now Author of "GRAUSTARK." THE you, Mr. Sheriff, thnt I'd like .HOLLOW OF HER HAND," THE nothing better than to stick nround A, PRINCE OF GRAUSTARK," ETC here, ns ynu put It. I'd like to liel clear this matter up. In the mean time, you mny readily find out who I am nnd why I am here by telegraph ing to the mnyor of New York city This document, which experience has SYNOPSIS. taught me to carry for Just such nn right. Sly legs wnlilile n IHIIe but emergency ns this, mny have some K. rilAITF.1l Ilarnts. Kit down Mr, Harnes. I've got some- weight with you." He opened his bill Yorker on R walking trifi through Nrw Kngl.inrt, I rnimlit In n thing to say to you nnd I'd better sny folder and drew fortli n neatly crefssec' At mlle from III itcllnnllnn. mny come In pretty sheet tfrm It now, became It of paper. "Head It, please, ami rroaarnii'lt point lie mretii n Klrl In In Don't let handy for you later on. mine pllclit. While they illacuM the alt the date, the signature, the otll ent to meet thi those women come In here, Dllly. uatlon an nutnmiilille, elal senl of the New York police deIlnrneii In flrl, nrrlve unci while the Klven Init lift to "This afternoon I walked up In the partment, nml also the nttlier Interest-u- g Klrl tnvern. lnken on to her ileMlrmtlon, which (the tells woods bnck of the tnvern to go over sliver print pasted In the lower Ildrnrs li b pl.tre tiillnl Orern Fancy. some lines In a new piece we are to do left hand corner. I think you will CIIAPTFU II At the tavern IMrnea Inter on God knows whenl I could ngree Hint It Is good a likeness of me. falln In with a atranilM troupe of artnn, heaclnl hy Lyndon see the house from where I wns sit- Knch year I take the" precaution of In Ktmhrroft, ami bncomea Interested ting. Itoon's windows were plainly having myself certified by the police them. I saw Hoon standing nt u visible. department nt home before venturing rHAITF.Il Tit An the ntnrm stows. window looking toward the cron-rondinto unknown nnd perhaps unfriendly, Humes find hlnmelf worrying over the with n pnlr of Every communities." a'ety of the Klrl. traveling over the once In, nwblle lie would turn to Haul, mountain rtala at what he ronahlers "Yes," snld the sheriff dubiously: peel. He learns tnat (Ireen who stood beside him with n notebook, Kancy la aomethlne of n house of mysI say something tq him. Paul wrote "but how do know It ain't n forgery?" tery. Two mnunte.l men leave the tavern nnd "You don't know, of course. Hut In In a manner which arouses Ilarnra' curiIt down. Then he would look ngnln, case It shouldn't lie n forgery nnd I osity. turning the glasses this way nnd thnt. am subjected to the indignity of Suddenly my eyes almost popped out or even detention, you would have CHAPTER V. Paul hnd gone uwny a of my head. tinsty time defending yourself In n from the window. He enme buck nnd Telia a Ghastly Story he hnd n couple of revolvers In his civil stilt for dnmnges. I shall remain The Farm-Bo- y here, us you suggest, hut only for the and an Irishman Enter. linnds. They stood there for n few r pose of aiding you Barnes stared. "What tlo you minutes carefully examining the mi bottom of this nffnlr."In getting to the mean!" hp demanded sharply. weapons nnd reloading them with ijlnndlng on Jim Conley's front "I inenii Just Mlmt I snld. Whnt tlo fresh cartridges. Just ns I wns about to stnrt down to tire house It wns n (torch u little nfter sunrise, Harnes j oil know nliotlt this business?' "How ulioulil I know liny tiling nbout little lifter six o'clock, and getting uuide the following declaration: "Kverythlng goes to sliow thnt these It J" awfully dark nnd overenst Hoon took "Well, we don't know who you nre, up the glasses ngnln. He scorned to men were up here for one of two They were either trying to prenor whnt you're doing up here, nor be excited nnd called his cotnpnnlon. whnt your renl profession Is. Tluit's Paul grabbed the glasses nml looked vent or to enact a crime. The Intter Is why I nsk tht' question." down the road. They both became my belief. Thejk. were ufmld of me. t. very much excited, olntlng nnd ges- Why? Hecnuse they believed I wns "I see," Mild Humes, after n He grasped ttio situation nnd ticulating, nnd tnklng turn about with trailing them and likely to spoil their game. Gentlemen, those fellows were lit admitted to himself that Jones liiul the glasses." cause for his suspicions. "It Iiuh oc"About sir o'clock, you nny?" said here for the purpose of robbing the place you cnll Green Fnncy." curred to you t tin t I tuny ht ii detecHarnes, greatly Interested. came n rich, mellow "What's tive or n secret service riinn, Isn't thnt "It whs u qunrter lifter sir when I voice from thnt?" the outskirts of the crowd. tin ciim7 Woll, I inn neither. Did got bnck to the house. I spoke to Mr. you know nny more iiliout these two Hncon about whnt I'd seen and he said A innn pushed his wny through nnd He was n tall, men, Mr. Jones, tliiin you know about he believed they were Gorman spies, 'onfronted Harnes. .ooddooklng fellow of thirty-live- , nnd mcl" up to some kind of mischief along the "I don't know anything ntiout 'cm." Cannrllnn border. Then nlmut hnlf un it was apparent that he had dressed in hnste. "My nnme is O'Dowd, nnd I nm "What wns their business?" hour Inter you enme to the tnvern. I "Mr. Hoon whs lookln' for u plncn snw Hoon snenk out to the bend of the a guest of Mr. Curtis at Green Fnncy. Why do you think they meant to rob to bring his daughter who Iiiih stnlrs and listen to your conversation f lie illiln't wuut to tnke her with Jones when you 'registered. Thnt his place?" "Well," began Hnrnes dryly, "it to u reg'lnr consumptive community, gnve me nn Men. It was you they would seem that his place is the only were wntchlng the road for." lie snld. nn' so he wns lookln' for a Hnrues held up his hand for silence, one In the neighborhood that would quiet place where she wouldn't bo "Listen," he said In u low voice. "1 bear robbing. My name Is Harnes. Of with lungers all the tltno. will tell you who they were looking course, Mr. O'Dowd, It is mere specuTint wns his huslness, Mr. Humes, un As briefly ns possible ho re- lation on my part." or." "Hut who shot the mnn?" demnnded I Kties you'll cull it respectuhlc, with the his experience counted wouldn't you I" strange young woman nt the cross- tlie Irishman. "Ile certainly wasn't "Perfectly. Hut why should he he roads. "From the beginning I hnve winged hy unynne from our place. troubled hy my presence here connected this tragedy with the plnce Why, Lord love you. sir, there isn't a Miss Thnrkcrny put nn end to the culled (Jreen Fnncy. I'll stake my Inst soul at Green Fancy who could shoot Ucuf.lon In ti most effectual miinner. penny that they have been hanging a thief if ho snw one. Tills Is Mr. De guest af Green Fnncy. He "Oh. for the Lord's sake, cut It out! around here waiting for the nrrlvnl of Soto, nlso a I In upsetting Walt till he's dend. cun't you?" she that young woman. They knew sho will, think, hour me nut your theory." whispered fiercely. "You've got nil the was coming and they doubtless knew A second man appronched. shaking hilt time In the world to talk, nnd he what she was bringing with her. Ills head vigorously. He was a thin, more thnn ten minutes left to do you know about Oreon Fancy?" hasn't lie was vastly excited. His active pale man with a singularly scholastic unless that ruhe doctor Rets breathe Quite nn unprepossessing, here pretty soon. I think he's going Imagination was creating nil sorts of face. person, thought Harnes. possibilities nnd 'complications, depre-"Mr. Curtis' chauffeur. I think It dutlous and Intrigues. Hncon was the one who answered, was, said tin killing occurred Just "People live up there and since we've above this house," said be, visibly exbeen here two or three men visitors cited. "Green Fancy Is nt least a mile have come down from the place to from here. Isn't It? You don't shoot sfMKv sample our stock of wet goods. I talked mrglnrs it mile from the place they re planning to rob, do you?" with a couple of 'em day before yester "I'll admit It's, it lilt out of reason." day. They were out for u horseback ild Harnes. "The second man could ride and stopped Tiere for n mug of only hnve been shot hy some one who file." "Were they foreigners?" Inquired wns lying In wait for him." I In rues. "Hcdail." snld O'Dowd. "It beats the "If you want to call an Irishman n devil. There's something big In this foreigner. I'll have to say one of them wns. He hnd u beautiful brogue. The other was nn American, I'm sure. Yes- t fday they rode pint here with a couI snw women. ple of tie in turn up the road to Green 1 utiey." The arrival of four or live men. who stamped Into the already crowded hull way from the porch 'outside, claimed the attention of the quartette. Among them wns the doctor who, they were soon to discover, was also the coroner of the county. A very officious deputy sheriff was also In ' (he group. : Mr. Jones called out from the "Mr. Harnes, you're wanted In FIRST AERIAL STQWAWAY AMERICANS STIR LETHARGIC TURKS Constantinople Becomes Cosmopolitan City With Ending of War. NOW HUMMING WITH ENERGY GIVE AIDT0 LEPERS GREEN FANCY GEORGE VV American Society Plans to Extend Its Usefulness. Wootan RAM la Added to Committee Assist In Widening Scope of Work. to ns-su- N-- "ham-atnrmln- s W W. Hallnntlne is the world's first ncrlnl stownwny und is shown here with Jiim, the cnt mnscot of the Hrit-Is- h dirigible Hallnntlne hid in until It was the envelopo of the six hours out, ufter having been dropped from the crew to reduce weight. 4 RED RULER OF HUNGARY nr-re- st ren-son- s. i -- J Helu Kun, who Is enforcing tiers relentlessly In Hudnpest. Washington thing." his op over this, sure ns any- If" "What time wns It thnt you lienrd the shots up nt Green Fancy?" ventured Hnrnes. "Lord love you," cried O'Dowd, "we didn't hear a sound. Mr. Curtis, who has Insomnia the worst wny, poor devil, lienrd them and sent some one out to see whnt all the racket wns nlmut. The man. It seems, made such ti devil of n racket when he enmo home with the news that the whole, house wns up In pajamas and peignoirs," "I think I hnve n slight acquaintance with the chauffeur," said Harnes. "Ho gave mo the most thrilling motor ride Gad, I'll never I've ever experienced. forget It." The two men looked nt him, plnlnjy perplexed. , "When wns nil this?" Inquired De Soto. He picked up "Karly Inst evening. your latest guest nt the comers, und she Insisted In ills driving me to the tnvern before the stortn broke. I'vo been terribly nnxlous.nbout her. She must hnve been cuuglit out lu ull thnt frightful " "What's tills you nre saying. Mr. swell-lookin- g door-Way- there." - "All right," he responded. The doctor had been working over the prostrate form on the tables. As I Think He's Going Now," She WhisHarnes entered the room, ho looked up pered. ami declared that the man was dead. now. Keep still, nil of you. Is ho "This Is Mr. Harnes," said Putnam breathing. Mr. Humes? That uwful Jones, Indicating the tall traveler with cough Just now seemed Her a short Jerk of his thumb. eyes were fixed on the still face. "I am from the sheriffs office," said "Why why, how tightly he holds my the man who stood beside the doctor. hand! I can't net It uway ho must The rest of the crowd evidently had lie nllve, Mr. Humes. Where Is that been ordered to stand back from thu silly doctor?" tables. "Did you ever see tills luun Humes unclasped the rlnlil lingers of the man culled Andrew Haul, and, "Not until ho was curried In here shaking his head sadly, drew her an hour ago." "Bedad," Said O'Dowd, "It Beat the uway front the Improvised hler. He "What's your huslness up here, Mr. Devil." mid the shivering Mr. Dllllngford Harnes?" her to thu dining room, where something n long "1 have no business up here. I Just thing, Mr. Humes ji sIiikIu kerosene lamp gave out u happened to stroll In this evening." shot bigger than any of us suspects." feel ile. rather ghastly Unlit. "You'll llnd that It resolves Itself ".Well." said thu sheriff darkly "I "Would you like ti little brandy!" guess I'll havu to nsk you to stick into u problem for .Washington to Inquired Harnes, us she silt down limp- around here till wo clear this business solve," said De Soto dnVkly. "Nothing ly In the chair he pulled nut for her. up. Wo Well, local about It, take my word for It. don't know you an' "I have u tliik upstairs In my " we can't take any chances. You un- Theso men were up tu some, Interna"I never touch It." she. snld'Tia nil til rstund, I reckon." tional devilment. There'll be u stir In to" con-duct- Hnrnes?" cut in De Soto, frowning. "No guest arrived at Green Fnncy Inst evening, nor was one expected." "Do you menu to Harnes stared. sny thai sfie didn't get' there, ufter nil?" "She? A woman, was It?" demand- ed O'Dowd. "Hedad, If she said she wns coming to Green Fancy she was spoofing you. Are you sure It was old Peter who gave you that Jolly rldo?" "No, I nm not sure," said Harnes uneasily. "She was afoot, having walked from the station below. I met her at the corners and fcho usked me If I knew how far It was to Green Fancy, or something like that. Snld she was going there. Then along enme the automobile, rattling down this very rond-M- in ancient Panliurd driven by nn old codger. She seemed to think It was all right to bop lu and trust herself to him, nlthougn she'd, never seen him before." "The antique Pnnhnrd tits tu ull right," siild O'Dowd, "hut I'm hanged if the Woman Ills at all. No such person arrived at Green Fancy hist night." "Did you get u square look tit tho driver's face?" .denmnded De Soto. "It wns almost too durk to see, but and spoke lie was old, huteliet-fncod- , with nn uccent." "Then It couldn't hnvo been Peter," "He's old, snld De Soto positively. right enough, but he Is ns big us tho side of u house, with u face like u full moon, und ho Is Yankee to Ills toes. Hy gad. Harnes, the plot thickens I A woman has been uddod to.tlui mystery. Now, who tho devil Is she nnd what bus become of her?" Now York. Announcement lias Just been mode by William M. Danner of the Amcrlcnu Society for the Mission to Lepers of the election of Jnmcs IJ. Wootnn, director of publicity fbr tho American Soldiers, Red Crow, Y. M Preshyterlnn church in the United C. A. and American Business Men States of America, ns n member of City Call It "InNow Throng the American committee to nsslst In vasion of Wealth." extending the committee's campaign of world-widusefulness. Constantinople. Americans mnk The committee estimates that there Constantinople hum with their energy nre not less than 2,000,000 lepers In business methods nnd wny of "golns the world, (1,000 of whom hnve already nhend" thnt makes even the old Turk been baptized as Christians. It Is Indifferent ns he Is to nil thnt passe the Intention of the commltteo to nround htm, lift nn eyelash In mild preach the Gospel to the nflllctcd vicHed tims of this horrible soldiers, surprise. American disease to pnlllnto Cross, Y. M. C. A., American busi- their sufferings, to supply their simmachinery, ple wants und to help rid tho world of ness men, American-modfood, clothing, merchandise of every leprosy. sort nnd kind nre now In this most Ninety-si- r stations In various parts dirty, cnsunl nnd ancient city. The of thu glol-are maintained by the Turks, when they tnlk nbout It nt all, committee. Of these 59 nre In India, cnll it "The Invnslon of Wenlth." ISurmn nnd Ceylon, 14 In China, three The Prussians hnve gone; the In the United States nnd the remainInvnslon Is over, nut, besides ing scattered through Jnpnn, Korea, this Amcrlcnn Invnslon, is the Rus- Slam, the Straits Settlements, the sian Invnslon, which the Turk, when Malay states, the Philippines, Africa, he tnlks nbout It at alt, calls, owlnx Madagascar nnd Dutch Gulann. to Its contrnst with the American Dr. J. W. McKean of Omaha, head species, "The Invasion of Poverty." of the Clileng Mul hospltul nnd disRussians, Too, Abound. pensary In Slam and the head of leper Every day the orderly, prosperous work In that section, reports to the keen-eyebusinesslike, American Presbyterian board of foreign missions grows more numerous, busier, better that tho lepers have undertaken weeknt home In this most fnsclnntlng old ly voluntary offerings for church city on the Golden Horn, the most benevolences. Not having any coin wonderful city thnt ever was, with envelopes they made their own out of Its mingling of the races, its white scraps of paper, many manifesting marble palaces, Its noise, dust, and great skill In spite of flngerless hands its senl of the Orient. or stumps of arms with which they Every day more and more Hus worked. sions, poor, ragged, disordered, Idle, In Japan, Korea, the Philippines hungry nnd and parts of China leprosy Is said to flock here from the bolshe-vlstprevail to tho extent of one person to escaping by wny of the Golden each 1,000 population. Doctor McHorn from Odessa. At Stamboul, at Kean warned the king of Slam nnd more or less Americanized Peru, at through the Presbyterian board warns Chlclln and other suburbs, Russians the world that there Is urgent need abound. for the enlargement In the scope, Tho AmeriAnd what a contrast equipment nnd efficiency of the leper every day, methodcans, asylums. ical, wideawake to all around ; the Russians, dirty, unkempt, possessed with the one Idea, to amuse themselves, BRITONS ADOPT OUR SLANG They gamble every night In the hells of Pern, throwing down sheaves of ru Owen Wlster, the Author, Says War Has Drawn English Closer to bles In notes of n thousand, two nnd America. five thousand, which they feverishly chnnge at the rate of six cents per ruNew York. "Some bird." meaning ble Instead of the once nominal 50 the person referred to has extraorcents. American wnys and energy havp dinary quality, "knocks It off mean," even penetrated Into the Turkish meaning that the work or accomplishhomes. Mnny Turkish women now go ment of the person referred to shows nbout with uncovered fnces "hecnuse talent, and the phrase "up against It," the American women do it." nnd a few used to Indicate a state of welfaro, are taking nn nctlve part In politics, directly the opposite of "sitting pretholding meetings nt the fumous Hip- ty," these and other bits of American podrome to ngltnte for woman suf- slang used constantly by English girls frage, quoting the woman leaders of and men In nil parts of England Is the suffrage movement in faraway one of the most Important changes in America which they have never seen Great Britain due to the war, was u und whose language they do not know. statement made by Owen Wister, auPublic order Is good throughout the thor, who nrrlved here recently. city. Patois of Itnllans nnd Turks "The British feel that ns a nation see to thnt. At crossroads English po they are closer than ever to America licemen regulate that curiously intrl since the war, and taking up our slang cate Eastern traffic with the same Is one method of showing it," explaincnlm they showed n few months ngo ed the author. nt Piccadilly Circus. Prices Are High. ROYALTY CHEERS WOUNDED Americans find life denrer here thnn in New York. A cnb, drawn by nn emaciated horse, 515 for a short course; u cup of Turkish coffee, 50 ctmts. about the size of u thimble. One furnished room costs $100 a month, but no extra charge is made for the various kinds of bugs that In fest it. White lirfnd enn be hnd nt 50 cents per pound; American flour Is very popular In consequence. Except for the women who hnve their veils, nobody seems to cure about politics; the great thing Is huslness business for Greek, Armenian und Israelite and each and all want to do business with the Americans. There Is u market for everything that grows or makes. And the Turk, who does no huslness, but smokes ills cigarette, sips coffee mid lets others toll for him, Is ready to pay the price. For lie Is by no Infuus m poor us he gives his neighbors, fur and near, to understand. e e c Ocr-mnd "devil-may-care1 clean-shaven Doctor Builds Hospital With His Own Hands N. Y. only hospital, built hy tho village doctor with ids own bunds, was opened here. Dr. Gedney Jenks spent three yours in Its construction after falling to raise funds for the work. Tho hospltul Is two stories, with an operating room und modern uppllunces. Doctor Jenks enlisted for oversells service, but the villagers petitioned Washington for his return. Hastliigs-on-lludsoHustlngs-on-Hudson's Willie the king and queeu of Engu visit to Birmingham, England, they passed u crippled soldier lu a wheel chair. With ids usual kindness of heart, tho king culled the queen's attention to blni und they both stopped to chat with the hero. land were on i Accepted the Risk. Knnsns City, Mo. Hecnuse ho refrained from kissing before marrlnge, tho bride of u year was glad. ho refrained since, sho Is sad. I.nwyers believe she accepted tho risk. Rosa Got Even. I.os Angeles, CU1. Hosu Valdez got even. When Iter uunt reproved her for staying out luto at night sho broke up all the dishes und tore, up the table linen and then spanked her uunt. Mine Owners Don't Worry. El Puso. The recent prediction by members of the tinny air service that the next novelty will be air bandits who will prey uion nlr shipments of bullion from mines to market, such us from the Mugollous In New Mexico to El Paso, Is not worrying mining men here. They point out that It was only a comparatively few yeurs back that they took care of Indians and land highwaymen with Just a little trouble. On Long Jaunt. Detroit. Joseph Mlkulec, Croatian "globo trotter," has reached Detroit. Ho has been walking slnco 1001 to encircle the globe; has worn out 101 pulrs of shoes and covered ueurly 03,-0miles. ,j (Continued next week.) I Pago Four THE CITIZEN July 17, ioio. Berea College Hospital But Efltilnment and Service at I.ortest Sun-l'arlo- Beginning this Women u'ccAj Vnl for Men nd for I'mate Room, Hath. Klectrk Service. Surgery, Cnre in Child birth, Eye, Noie and Ear GENERAL PRACTICE will be one l'cl. of the Come in and visit an eitablWhment, which l a frleml In need, and In reach of all the people. Big Sale Weeks on . Rohbrt Harlan Dvdlcy, M.IV., I'hreicran R.N., SHperWteiwent Mr. Anna Powell Hackett, K.N., AHtnnt Mr. Hklis.v Stbarn Siiarpb, H. Cowlcy, M.D.f I'hrilclan Dresses, Waists, Skirts i CHANGE IN RATES March t, the rate for hoard and room of private patients will be $15 to ftS per week. The rate for patients i per day. cared for In the wards will remain the same By Order of Prudential Committee, llerea College p and Hats' Special Reduction on Everything. Getting ready for one of the biggest fall lines ever in Berea. The Merits of a Bank When you choose your bank you expect: Safety for your deposits. Certninty f accommodation. Courteous nnd efficient handling of your banking transactions. membership in the Fcdcrnl Reserve System, with the it gives of converting our commercial paper into cash, insures safety for your deposits, nnd certninty of all merited accommodation. The personnel of our directors, officers nnd staff is your guaranty of courteous nnd efficient attention to your needs. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Mrs. Eva Walden OUR Anderson's farm on Walnut Meadow pike. .Friday eVening Dr. anil Mr,s. Rob and friends in Berea this week. Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron WITH THE CHURCHES gave a reception on their lawn The Rev. Henry Derlhick slopped of all descriptions ert work and repairs l speakers and members of off in Berea last week with his Union Church News at the College Blacksmith Shop, the the Mountain Preachers' Confer brother, Paul, for a short visit Main Street, north of The Citizen The Sunday-scho- ol with classes while on his" way from New Ytrk to for all at 9:45. Preaching service ad. ence. Office. Rix, managing editor pf The ilr. nis Nome in .Miuigiin, lenn. 1 nc at 11 a.m. Citien, is scpnding his vacation Ilev. Mr. Derlhick is a former pas Baker & Logsdon, Dentists North in Michigan. He deserves tor of the Berea Christian church Baptist Church Ofllcc Hours from 8 to 5. joyful rest. and lias many friends in town, wlio Sunday school, 9:15 a. m. Will Dooley has sold his place on were glad to see his friendly smile Preaching services, 11:00 a. m. L. & N. TIME TABLE Big Hill pike to Doctor Morris from again. B. V. P. U., G'Ao p. m, Northbound Clay county, who comos to join the Mr. and Mrs. B. II. Gabbard spent Prayer meeting Thursday even 3:38 a. m. Train No. 3t staff at the Robinson Hospital. the week end with relatives at Wal- ing at 8:00 o'clock. 2:50 m. No. D. Train C I. Ogg returned Tuesday from laccton. Rev. John Cunningham, Pastor, 5:3 p. m. Train Xo. 32 a week's visit with his brother, Will J. Paul Bicknoll and Herbert Hays, Southbuond Ogg. in Mississippi. Ho also visited formerly members 'of Lieutenant Christian Church ' Train No. 31 12:46 a. m. Aberdeen, where so many former Edwards' famous lHUh Infantry Methodist Episcopal Church Train No. 3312:23 p. m. Bereans arc located. Band, who recently returned from Sunday school 9:45 a. m. 1:10 p. m. Train No. 37 Mrs. Edd Smith and four children the battle scarred Holds across the Preaching service at 11:00 a. m. visiting her mother, sea, have been discharged from the who have been Epworth League Meeting 6.15 p. m, Mrs. John Cunningham' has re Mrs. C. H. Baker, near Wallaccton, .ervice of our country, and arc Prayer meeting 7:30 p. m., Wedturned lo Itcrea after a few weeks' returned lo their home" in Mans with homefolks and friends again. nesday. visit with Iter mother in Evanston, field, 111, Saturday. We, are glad lo have them with us Mrs. William Wilson of Gary, Ind and to know they feel as well as Illinois. SUNDAY SCHOOL REPORT The Ilev. and Mrs. Cunningham will return to hor home this week, they look. will occupy rooms in the Nurses' after a five weeks' visit at the home Sunday, July 6 Home at (he Robinson Hospital until of her mother, Mrs. C. H. Baker, BAPTIST DR. MCVEY ON THE LEAGUE OF a more desirable location can be near Wallaccton. Attendance, 208; Collection, $7.70; NATIONS gave a most inter of Dr. Raymond found. They have won a host Bibles, 85. A good audience listened atten friends during the short time they esting convincing sermon to a full UNION tively to the able discussion by bcqn here who extend to them audience last Sunday night. have Attendance, 103. Dr. Roberts of the Union Church President McVey of Kentucky Unia hearty hand of welcome and wish versity in the Pavilion Friday night. them great success in their new will preach next Sunday. July 13 The scope of the address was field of work. Miss Etta English will take up BAPTIST Mrs. Ellen Burns of Chicago, HI her work here September 1, as Red wide, the statements clear and con , Attendance, 191; Collection, $0.50; is with Mr. and Mrs. Felton for an Cross Secretary. We welcome her vincing and the spirit line. Great Bibles, 70. She has visited back to Berea to take up the posi interest and satisfaction in the ad extended visit. UNION them several times before, and her tion which she filled so successfully dress was manifested and expressed. Attendance, 107. Questions and answers followed many friends here arc glad to have last year. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bender and rapidly. her in their midst again. 4 BIG DAYS 4 Why arc the business men of Be Mrs. Laura Gabbard is visiting children were visiting Mr. Joo At the Baptist Church Mr. and Mrs, Will Protcr in Lex- Scrivner and family at Irvine at the rea so littlo interested in such ad In July dresses of public value? They are first of last week. ington this week. Sunday, July 6 Booster Sunday. C. D. Lakes wero conspicuous by their absence. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Otto Osborne was in Bcrea. Sunday, July 13 Membership Only recently he landed from over- visiting in Berea last week on their Sunday. seas service in France. His friends return from Uieir honeymoon spent Sunday, July 20 Decision SunSECRETARY VAUGHN RETURNS rejoice to see him again and look- in Jacksonville, Fla, and other Berea is glad to welcome Secre day. ing so well. points in the South. Victory Sunday. tary Vaughn home again after six Sunday, July 27 Miss Agnes Moore, who is teach Mrs. Sellew Roberta arrived from Big Sundays in July 4 4 months' service abroad in War a tour of the Pacific Coast to visit ing near Boonesborough, spent the M. C. A. work. He is looking Dr. and Mrs. Roberts. Her husband. week end in town with her parents, hearty and strong for service. IS IN CHICAGO DE VALERA Mr. Sellew Roberts, is employed for Mr. and Mrs. Pal Lewis left last the summer in the.State Department week for Atchinson, Kans, where Head of New Republic Seeks to EXECUTOR'S NOTICE of Idaho. In the fall he goes to they will make an extended visit Arouie Interest In Claims of IreAll persons indebted to Shelby C Harvard where he has a fellowship with some of their children. land for National Entity. Cecil and Lillian Combs of Lex Tudor, deceased, are hereby request in history. t, Grant Huff has purchased Will inglon have been visiting relatives ed to make settlement with me on Chlrogn, July 14. Kninonn tie preMili-n- t of the ItInIi republic, or before August 1, 1919. Ml persops who have claims arrived In CIiIciiko from New York ya!ty Economy Through against Shelby C. Tudor are hereby today on the Twentieth Century limnotilled to present their claims to ited. lie will lie In Oilmen three days on mo properly proven as required by n mlNHlon to nrouse Interest In the aw, on or before August 1, 1919, or cinlinw of IreluiKl for a nntlonnl entity. same will be rejected. The tniiln nttnictlon of hlx visit will J. W, STEPHENS, Executor. lie n limns iiieeiliie Sunday afternoon ut Cubs' Imselnill park. Sharing honor!) with lilm was former Governor STRAWBERRY FARM IMunril K. Dunne, who was one of Fine 70 acre Strawberry Farm in committee of three sent by Irish the FOOTWEAR orthe Beautiful Tennessee Valley, 3 ganizations: of the I'nlteil State to get EXTRAORDINARY miles from railroad town on Dixie recognition for the Irish republic lit Highway. Splendid new In thu party the peare conference. house; good outhouses and barn; were Frank I. Walsh, one of the Irish applo and peach orchard. Owner delegation to the peace conference nt has become- unable to work. Must Paris; Henry J. Ilolaixl, Du Valera's secretary; Dr. McCnrtln, Sinn ell. Act quick. Wrile or wire Fein envoy; K. Patrick N. Nocklcs of the C'llK O. G. METZGER, fii go Federation of I.nlior, Mrs. Walsh For storm and rough weather wear, this 2t-- 3 Soring City. Tenn. and Mrs. Panne. Best Blacksmithing Berea National Bank t . LWSYSTENatftt ORDINANCE Be it ordained liy the City Coun cil of tho Citv of Berea. Kentucky, 38.-1- S a d'udilo mulberry a straight line up tho hill to a with slake in it. J. West's lino on lop of the ridge, including the right of way over tlio land between Martha B. Anglln and others, and running with Henry Abney's lino lo Iho county road. Snlo to lie mado on a credit of six months; purchaser will be required to pivo ImumI with approved secur-il- y for the payment of Ihc purchaso money, to have the force and cfv feet of a Judgment, bearing legal interest from date of sale, with a Hen reserved on said land until all Iho Purchase money is paid. G S. GRIFFIN, M. That the owners of properly abutt ing on Jackson street up lo Its intersection Willi Hawlings Place shall have !landnrd curbing and gutters built along their properly according lo specifications to be given by the street committee after authority from tho City Council. J. I.. Gay, Mayor. K. Fothergill, dork. KENTUCKY FAIR DATES ' Following is a list of the Ken tucky fairs and thoir dates, so far as have been reported to us. Scc- rolarics are asked to report any omissions or corrections. July 23 Ml. Sterling, I days. July 2D Harrodsburg, i days. August 5 Taylorsville, 4 days. August & Uniontown, 5 days. August 6 Berea, 3 days. August C Grayson, 4 days. August 12 Fern Creek, 4 days. August 13 I'crryville, 3 days. August 13 ML Vernon, 3 days. August l(t I.awrenceburg, 5 days. August 10 Shepherdsville, days. August 20 Liberty, 3 days. The demand in the country dis tricts for overalls is now just about as active as that in tho city for tennis pants. COMMISSIONER'S SALE C n. C. C. Sao. r. Dean J. W. Hamioi DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE x Berea, Kentuoky Commencement is over; but for farms and homes In mul around Ileren continue to como in. Now is the time to list vnnr nrn- perly, if you want to soil. Wc havo more inquiries than wo bavo places lo sell. If you bavo a farm, or U'wn properly, to sell drop in at the Berea Bank .v. Trust Co. nnd Jisl it with us nnd wo will sell it if you will price it worth tho money. DEAN & HERNBON, ios Dealers In Real Estate, Be re, Ky. F. L. MOORE'S Rockcastle Circuit Court MARTHA B. FOWLER, individually. and Martha B. Fowler, Guardian PLAINTIFF, clc, vs. IVORY ANGLI.V, etc. DEFENDANTS. By virtue of jugdmcnt and order Va-len- Jewelry, Store FOR First. Class Repairing AND The Nettleton "Ardsley" very much favored Nettleton model lends itself naturally to reproduction in a great many styles and materials. In Shell Cordovan or dark Tan Viking Calfskin two leathers best suited to hard rugged wear the Ardsley makes up into an ideal winter boot, with no suggestion of weight or clumsiness. These leathers polish extremely well will not break or crack under the most severe strain and the raw hide middle sole as shown in the illustration makes the bottom and impervious to water. Every man should have a shoe of this kind, and wc recommend to wise buyers the Ardsley as described in this non-absorbe- FIDDLERS On Friday night, August 15, an Old Time Fiddlers' Meeting will be held at the College Tabernacle. The man who fiddles best will receive a prize of Fifty Dollars; the man who plays second best will receive Thirty Dollars; the man who plays third best will receive Twenty pollars. Number of contestants is limited to fifteen. If you wish to enter this contest, write for particulars to of sale of the Rockcastlo Circuit Fine Line of Jewelry Court, rendered at its May Term, MAIN ST, BEREA, KY. 1019, in tho above styled cause, the undersigned will, on Monday, July 21st, 1919, Mother's Beauty Receipts being regular County Court day for aid county, between tho hours of Hlm,n rrrclpu our meter, uaed In loafing Ih.lr 1:00 o'clock and 4:00 o'clock p. m. compI.,k brautlf ul. Ocd.r thea. now and don't let Ihl. oppurtunlty iro by you. a! tho front door of tho court bouso Iteclpta to niuuit the Face. N.ck. ltuat and in Mt. Vernon, Ky., proceed lo ex- - llanda. Remov. Frecklee. Wrirklea. lllackheada. poso to publlo sale, to tho highest To nuke roay check.. To beautify eyebrow, and Vtuly teeth and hardy um.. To ami best bidder, tho following de- manicure your kanda and nail.. scribed (ract of land, located in hair from falllnc out. and make It To keep your irow, and kep Rockcasllo county, Ky., on Clear It dark. Indian rrrlitt. Cur. for Itheumatlam. To Creek, and bounded and described prevent loldncaa, mako your hair row. To keep as follows: your hair dark. Curt for coma, warta and Bounded on tho north by tho Und.r chllblalni. Tan faco, .unburn, un atrok. burn and ir.U. T,k..u. lands of W. A. Hammonds; on l. told, and catarrh, plmplea, rlc wormi, bolta. car tho east by tho lands of Henry uunti... neuralgia, headacho. inakabltra. doc . Abney; on tho south by tho Todtroyanla n.U. To k..p flira off yourhoraaa. To krrp Mir. out of ruoma. Todrlvo lands of John Cope; and on tho way rata and mlr.. thry como back. To west by tho lands of Spcncor krrp away iKitato buna an.1 rvtr1.1 y . ..... Abney, containing about 300 uidkarpaoaybrdbuiia. To mak. hrna lay per. acres. loprrarrtofrultaandvrgotablra. To .. Tho following tracts, however, prrarrv (una. To m.L. ,....... u. i. wi noil Mi.Mja Icoholie drlnki. To make your own with tho right of way as herein set nut arc excluded from said bound ThVM rrCvlDtl art f iirnl.tl rn. - l. ... bun-lorblu-aWMi-w- tll ary: with Inatructlona. (A i!!t-o- d nt 1st Tract. Beginning at a slako lnv.atm.nt.) C J. M. Coyle & Co. Chestnut Street Agent for ALSON BAKER Berea. Kentucky 1 . Berea, Kentucky Shoes the World's Finest Nettleton Men's on tho top of a ridgo in Kizzlo Hansberry's lino; thenco running n straight lino down tho hill to a sugar tree; thenco to a stone corner on tho sldo of tho county road; thenco with tho county road lo tho creek; thenco with tho qjd creek bed, up tho creek lo Klzlnh Ilansbery's lino, and being tho west sido of tho John A. Anglin nnd Mary A. Anglin ' tract of land. 2nd tract. Beginning nt a slako in Henry Abncy's line, running 2t4 ROUT. MELLOR. Ynunirilnwpj -w " v kmIwhWiawm or OncDrop Beurbon Poultry Remedy Sold A dropa In thai VUKEtk? driukloir water car. A and Prevent whita flilj diarrhoea, cholra and olhar chkk dla.awa. On tOe. buttlo make. II Ktllona of madlcln. I'lnt twtUa. pric II SO. makea SI aallona. At drug-dataor ant by mall uoatpald. Bourbon n.m.dyOo., Loalngton, Ky. by PorteriMoora Drag Co. fr f r?T1?F3 DCQ Jly 17, 1010. THE CiTIZEN led relumed n few days ago from Dry Itldge, in Orant county, where he went lo visit his children. .huiiea Shaw and baby are both sick. Frank They have otir.sytnpathles. Klam, n soldier, has relumed homo from over seas. THE COOPERATIVE COUNCIL OF KENTUCKY (Continued from Page one) Pago Flv BOONE TAVERN "The motl home-lik- i and attractive lplel in Kentucky.' Bercn College Management. First Class, Moderate Rates. For Students nnd Parents, Business Men and Excursionists On the 'Dixie Highway PUBLIC SALE ON A Spruce's corner. There it was. Slay Willi sow till ten weeks old, or lei eiui herielf. Never let the pit? family Newipaprr for nil that it right nv fal get off the pig. Keep him grow-int- f. true, and interesting The Citizen PUBLISHING I'utllihnl tvt ry Thursday at Hrrra, Kjr. About the next week Snrh Informations I had rapo BEREA CO. (Incorporated) WM. C. FROST, Editor-ln-CM- to sow, looked Mr. Speni'e's corner up. told me when to sow my rapo. as these aro Subscription Katri On I'AYAllt.K IN ADVANCB Ymr Sli Monlhi SO I see good Mi'. Fpenpo works in. Thrr Month or Kiirraa Money improvements in butler farming and Snd money tiy Order. Draft, KrKltlertd letter, or one ami two slock raising everywhere. rent lUmpt. The tlat after your name on label show, to I wish Ihal 'Tho Cili.on" could what data your .ubMriptlon li ald, If It ( not changed within three weeks after renewal notify go each week to every home In Mli.ln numbera will I gladly supplied If vie arenotined. Utral terms gtrrn to any whoottaln new suIh srrlptlona for us. Any one tending us four yearly ubtcriDtlont can recehe The Cltlien free for on year. Adrertlslng rvtn on application. what a farmer needs, and are good, at tho lime he must art. Win I travel over the counties thai . .6 u. LETTER mOM CAM J. LEWIS Student 1903 to 1909 Tin' Citizen, Heron, Ky. It lias nlways, iioon my idea, if iui see anil know that a person is lining' tin crtuntry and its jteo-p- li lie resides in, good which and thoy are due any (lowers and praise, the time to give these are before the geese are pick-i- ns their morning's meal from his litlle sipiare of earth where he has boon placed for eei I wish to call the attention of the readers of your god paper, "The Citizen," (o the pood things that Mr. Ilobort V. Spenee. Farm Demonstrator anil Special Investigator, h doing tlTo reader good hy his writings' and suggestions that, aro published weekly in The Citizen, under the heading. "Mountain Agriculture." As a small fanner and commercial man I have gained valuable information from his suggestions right at the very tune I needed it most badly. When I had pigs to wean, tlid not know what age to wean. I turned to Mr. Kentucky and the Appalachian Mountains. Its Sunday School Lesson that is explained each week is the best yet for the Sunday school (acher or any one else. Us oilier news Is Ural class! Jusl a word about tho country I live in Virginia. Leo county, Virginia, is located in the most extreme western nook of the Slate. Lee county has good roads, schools, churches, coal, iron, railroads, bluegrass, timber, best water In ami tlie world, good farming good Spenee Mr. citizenship, ami The Citizen stands for all So read The Bcrea everywhere. Cilieu, dear readers. Yours truly, Cam J. Lewis. KENTUCKY NEWS (Continued is enjoyable day. sick, and it is thought site will have lo lie operated on. She has our deepest sympathies as .she is a real I he farmers good woman. are about through with Ibeir crops, and The the crops are looking line. chief occupation at present is pick ing black berries, and there are T. J. Stigall plenty of them here. W. M. has bought an automobile. Hrcwer has bought a new engine for Old Uncle Jim Col- his gnsl mill. from Pane One) Mr. (5. IJ. Colson ' was chosen President, Mr. Hiker, head .of the Kentucky Federation of Women's Clubs, became and HI wood Street of Louisville, was elected Secretary. An agreement was reached to have another meeting soon lo outline a Slate-wid- e program, and (o adopt a general .policy for Hie new body. It was aNo proposed Hull the council lie federated with the conference of social work, ami that the council become the executive committee for Hie conference. Action on tills was deferred. It was also proposed that thoro studies be made of one or two counties, and Ihal cooperative campaigns lie launched for completely organizing and reconstructing these counties. Action on this point was also deferred. President McVey has accepted the leadership of the council. In a conference held in Ilerea last Saturday between Mr, Street, secretary of tho Federated Charities of Louisville, Mr. Colbert, of tho American Iteil Cross, President McVey, and Professor Smith, president of the Conference of Social Work, the main policy of Hie council was determined, and its relation lo all other social agencies' became Iboroly understood. II is not lo be dictatorial to any, hut is to lie a clenring house of information and a promoter of Stale-wid- e plans for all. It will seek lo eliminate du plication of effort, and will eiulea or lo direct the proper organiza tion lo all the unreached corners of the State. It is not nn independent organization, but rather a fedora lion with advisory but not super vlsory power. One of the objects of the council is lo throw the iutluence of all organizations in the State be educational and hind Slate-wisocial welfare movements and to encourage the adoption of construe live legislative programs. At tho conference last Saturday it was decided lo call tho first meeting of the Council in Lexington July 21. At that lime the program for the coining year will be outlined. Vice-Preside- nt, de Saturday, July 26, 1919 AT 10:00 O'CLOCK A.M. j I will offer for sale publicly for Mr. J. S. Collins, his farm of about 30 acres, on the Larue Elkin Road, about one mile north of Berea, and now occupied by Mr. J. A. Van-Winkl- e. This is one of the best located farms around Berea, be ing in sight of the Glade Church and on a splendid road. ' Upon the farm is a Good Six Room Dwelling, a Barn Practically New, and the fencing is in good repair, nearly all of it being New Fence. This is One of the Best Farms in the Neighborhood If you want a good home, be sure to come to this sale. You will make no mistake in buying it, being located as it is, near Berea, which promises to be a large city in the near future and which is one of the greatest educational centers in the United States. Own Your Home and Quit Renting Mr. Van Winkle, who lives on the .farm, will take. pleasure in showing it to anyone who is interested. Terms will be made known day of sale and will be liberal. L. P. EVANS RICHMOND SOUTHERNERS APPEAL TO THE SOUTH Real Estate ency to organize secret societies for the intimidation or persecution of negroes is fraught with gravest consequences and should be aggressively resisted by slate and county ollicers. i. While we recognize the need of immediate action to meet the immediate situation, we realize that there is no panacea for so great a problem. Only Vaticnt, persistent work along broad Christian lines will bring about a reasonable approximate to the ideal. It is very essential that Southern whito men inform should more thoroughly themselves of the real conditions that economic, social and moral prevail among the negroes. To this end classes should bo organized in colleges, churches and business organizations to And out the actual facts in particular localities. Such study would bo the improvement of living conditions and educational facilities; it would call attention to frequent injustice in our courts and lo unsatisfactory transportation facilities. It would lead also to an KENTUCKY appreciation of the progress that the Southern negroes are making in and moral business, education, ideals. Cooperation between tho leaders of both races, made possiblo by definite organizations, would allay prejudice, dissipate rumors and make possible a spirit of genuino sympathy. Uecauso wc havo been impressed by our study and discussion wo dedicate ourselves to tho promulgation of these ideas through classes which wo ourselves may teach' and through all instrumentalities that we may bo able to touch. We urgo of the South lo our fellow-citizeunite- with us in an effort to bring about a better, permanent relationship between the races and to meet the immediate situation that may becomo more and moro acute. ns 207 Acres of Land AT PUBLIC AUCTION Tuesday, July 22, 1919 10:00 o'clock Garrard County, Kentucky On the Hyattsville and Kirksville pike, 7 miles from Lancaster, 3 miles from Kirksville. This is the farm of Theo Cotton, one of the very best farms in this section. Sandstone land, fronts right bn pike, also fronting on County Road. In good neighborhood, splendid school at one corner of the farm. Land is rolling and very fertile. Garrard County sandstone land, the best tobacco land in Kentucky, gives color and quality to tobacco, which has made Garrard County tobacco sell for the highest market price. This farm will be subdivided and sold in five separate tracts. Tract No. 1, about 80 acres, with 4 room dwelling, cellar, and cistern, trees. tobacco barn, 37 acres in com, 8 acres in tobacco, balance in blue grass; large orchard of young Tract No. 2, about 35 acres, fronting on pike, in rye stubble. tobacco barn, wheat stubble sown to timTract No. 3, about 20 acres, fronting on pike; othy and clover. Tract No. 4, about 35 acres, all in blue grass, good tenant house and barn on this tract and fronting on County Road. Tract No. 5, about 35 acres, fronting on pike, 4 acres in tobacco, balance in corn. can get the If you want more than any one tract, will sell two or more tracts together so you number of acres you want. This is an opportunity to buy a farm in a high state of cultivation, very productive; good for investment or as a home. 12-ac- Terms Easy, and the Land Will Pay for Itself Possession January 1st, 1920 v The man who wants land to rent out, you can't beat it. Watch my auction sales and see who does the business. Look this land over before sale day and you will surely attend the sale and bid on the land. All I ask is for you to look at it. The quality of the soil speaks for itself. Farm well watered, good cistern at house and everlasting stock water. SWINEBROAD THE REAL ESTATE MAN W. E. Moss, Adv. Mgr. Lancaster, Ky. Resolutions of Sixty-fiv- e Ministers and Professors, Southern Student Conference, Blue Ridge, N. C, June 1919 Si.xly-llv- o collcgo professors and ministers, representing a large number of Southern institutions and organizations, at the Southern Student Conference, Hlue nidge, N. C, have studied and discussed for ten days various aspects of tho race problem in the South. As a result of their deliberations, they agree upon the following general principles and special proposals as a basis for an appeal lo tho Southern people: I. It seems very essential that the people of the South should now earnestly and seriously consider the race problem. Seriously at Mnioj, the problem has become moro acute by, reason of conditions growing out of the war. Tho continued lynch ings in all parts of this .section, the large exodus of negroes from the south, the service rendered to the country by negro soldiers during the war, and their return to tlioir respective communities brings to the front certain new aspects of the question. Tlieso conditions call for the utmost sanity, lact and Christian forbearance in both races. of Neither tho misunderstandings people in other sections, nor tho unwise and radical views and methods of extremists in both races should interfere with tho statesmanlike, constructive, Christian program. . 2. Firmly convinced that lynching is unjuslillallle and deplorable under any and all circumstances, wo appeal lo the Southern people to set themselves resolutely against this evil practice that strikes at (lie foundations of all civilization and national honor. Wo urgo men in to organizo community every against tho possibility of such a crime. In somo places organizations and propaganda, combined with the aggressive action of stale ami county ofllcers, have reduced the chances of such occurences. :). It is our impression that the returning negro soldiers havo in thu main acted with becoming moderation; they should bo welcomed back as having dono a great sorvlce for tho nation and tho world and as capablo of becoming real contributors to our economlo and Any tend social reconstruction. 13-2- 2, -- kick S'ome the people in Berea who on tho high cost of insurance-arUio s.amo ones that keep packre- if ing boxes and oilier inflammable fuse in their basements. The Berea Bank & Trust Co. Report of the condition of THE BEREA BANK & TRUST CO., doing business at the town of Berea, County of Madison, State of Kentucky, at the close of business on 25th day of June, 1919. RESOURCES Loans and Discounts 212,678.35 Overdrafts, secured and unsecured. Stocks, Bonds and other securities Due from Banks. .. v Cash on hand .. 754-3- 17,750.00 1 5i 4 93-2- Checks and other cash items Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Other Heal Estate '. .. 5,720.13 11,405.12 11,000.00 301.58 Total j LIABILITIES. '.$26-1,162.8- Capital Stock paid in, in cash f 25,000.00 Surplus Fund 17,000.00 4,840.34 Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid $119,002.46 Deposits subject to check ' Time Deposits Cashier's checks outstandings .. .', 98,019.05 240.95 217,262.46 $264,102.80 Total State of Kentucky, County of Madison, Scf. We, J. W. Stephens and John F. Dean, President and Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. J. V. Stephens, President, ,j John F. Dean, Cashier. before me this 12th day of July, 1919. Subscribed and.sworn.to , W. F. Kidd Notary Public. My commission expires Jan. 25, 1920. Pago Six THE CITIZEN July 17, 11)10. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Kobert F. Spcnce, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door ' FARM t The nicmiont any grower or garden or thinks be has found n potato will Hwpii ngnin will hao the pleasure potato wart disease, lie should noli fy Mr. Kaulwelter at his "Dice at of oniprtnittiiiK one of (he most bodies of people gather- the Hxperitneul Station at I.exiug ton, or Ills County Agricultural ed in lis nihsl Ibis your, July 21-1(5. Heron was disappointed in not A gen I. Imvlng Uh opportunity to enterlain Homo Garden Suggestions Ilii3 body of people in 11)18. On ae- -i Do not neglect the cultivation o 'Hint of I be war I be Convention was not bold. Since I ho war Is over and I be gnrdeu during the hot summer nr boys and girls are slill on the season. Keep tho surface of the job, tliey are mining to Korea wliere .soil loose sn as to prevent the loss tlioy will meet to give and receive of moisture that is already in the ground. This will mean cultivating inspiration. overy two weeks, or at least after The Junior Agricultural Club will meet in Keren, July 25. every rain. Deep and wide cultilor a Iwo days' meeting. This Con- vation Is harmful whenever any of vention will be addressed by some the rools of the crop are being in Leaving the ground level Of Kentucky's distinguished people. Jnred. Tbo general public is invited to at- instead of throwing it in ridges to tend all meetings. Programs will be tho rows lessens the loss of moisture found on bulletin boards at both from the soil. Such crops as sweet rmtnlnc? Hanks and the County Agent's usually rot less when the dirt thrown lo Hie row, and it is Advis ts able to hill peppers and Teachers' Institute Rockcastle County Teachers' In- in order Jo furnish support to the stitute closed Inst week with big bushes w.hen bearing their loads of plans for 1010. A unanimous vole fruit. Many gardeners wil plant cu was given in favor of encouraging and pushing forward Hie Junior cumbers for pickles about this time. Agricultural Club work in the White Spine is a good variety and ounce of seed will plant county. This was also adopted as one-ha- lf one of the ways of developing the 100 feet of row. You can plant them in hills four or live feet apart each agricultural work of the counly. Plans were made for a School way or make the hills 'wo feet apart Fair to be held in each district, in rows that are six feel apart. A October 10, which means seventy forkful of rotten manure or some three Community and School Fairs rich soil from the woods, under encb will be held in Hockcastle county hill, will work wonders. Sow six to ten seeds in a hill so as to allow for on the same day. On the 17th, all the exhibits ex- some of the seedlings being destroy hibited at the Community Fairs will ed by the yellow striped cucumber bo taken to Mt. Vernon, and on the beetles. Dusting the plants in early 18th, a county exhibit will be put morning with air slacked lime, on. All of the schools of the county (wood ashes will dol mixed with wjll gather at Ml. Vernon on this some turpentine will help lo keep day and contest for first, second, and the beetles away. After the cuthird premiums against each other cumbers gel about six leaves the 'for the Home, Garden, and Farm striped beetles do not do much harm but before that time, keep the plants products. dusted. Not over two plants should lie left to develop in each hill after Watch the Potatoes An extremely dangerous potato the beetle has done its damage. Cabbage plants lo furnish the disease, known as the potato wart, lias made its appearance in Penn- winter's supply should bo transsylvania. The disease was un- planted to tho garden the middle of doubtedly imported from Kuropo July. Louisville Drumhead is the and is moving westward into the variety most widely used for this country. Farmers and gardeners planting, and they should have two are warned by the United Slates and ,'a'id a half feet between plants to Stale Departments of Agriculture allow robin for proper growth About J.uly 15 or 20, when the soil to be on the lookout for diseased potatoes. Diseased potatoes show is moist celery plants should be set warts and are at tirsl small, light six inches apart in the garden in brown, spongy outgrowths near the trenches four to six inches deep. It eyes. Those increase in size quite is better to wait for favorable trans. rapidly, turn darker in color and planting conditions, unless water may become as large as tbo potato can tie applied after setting, than to ifsulf, causing the whole tuber to put tho plants nut during dry become a soft, black spongy ma. weather. The loss of moisture from This disease is ono of the most seri- the plant when transplanted can be ous which affect t lie potato and reduced by clipping olT part of the while it has not been found in Ken-luc- leaves. The rows should bo six feel to date, it may appear in apart to allow for banking Hie soil those sections of the State where, about the plants later, in order to oaslcrn potatoes have been shipped blanch or whiten tho celery. Hoards, tile or paper can be used in for seed. The Federal Horticultural Hoard for blanching, but are not as good as and the Plant Disease Survey have soil; when Ihey are used the celery Giant placoil II. G. Faulwetter in Kentucky rows can bo three lo carry on an educational campaign Pascal, Winter Queen, and Golden and survey in an effort to inform sou lJianciiiwr are good varieties, tho growers of this dangerous dis- but only the Golden Self Hlanching ease and to locate it if it has already should lie planted if Hie plants are made it.v appearance in Kentucky. not to bo blanched with dirt. If any diseased potatoes are found, the grower should learn from tho CROPPING PLAN FOR POULTRY grooorynian or seedman whether eastern table or seed potatoes By Using Two Yard Alternately have been sold on the local Fowl May Be Supplied With market in the past few years. Green Food Year Round. Boy' and Girls' Junior Agricultural Club Convention QIMNIM5 POULTRY WATCH FOR IMPORTED Berea's Vocational Schools nioncy-carnln- PESTS QUALITY AND UTILITY FOWLS Training that adds to your general education. g power, combined with FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Ilrlcklaylng, Printing, Commcrco and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNO LADIES Uomo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Encouraged to Develop Little Excuie for Patting Stock In- - Dreedert Along Breeding Lines for Flockt feiteH With Ega Mattel of Qlpty Good Production. Moth. or Brown-Tall Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School fion-votlli- General Education for thoio not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you with, other liko yourself and give chance for most rapid improvement 3rd Door tor Berea's English Academy Course tnoso who are not expecting to icacn ana wno are not going It also give thru Collegia and desire moro general education. tho best general education for thoso who wish a good start la study and expect to carry it on by themselves. Of-ll- re. 4th Door Berea's Normal School egg-plan- This gives the best training for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend sahool through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How lo Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. 6th Door courses twenty-fiv- Berea College in all advanced subjects. Tnls is the crown of the wnoic Institution, ana provides itanaara For Raiso in Board is forced by war conditions. years the board has remained the same in Berea, but the unusual situation in which the wbolo country finds itself now makes it impossible for us to live on the samo money as wo have in the past All students do some work with their hands from six to six teen hours a week as janitors or in tho farm, carpenter shop, printA Temporary e ing office, laundry, boarding hall, ofllce, etc., and receive pay which reduces their expense. young man or young woman can get an education Any at Berea if there is the will to do so. able-bodied Mountain Summer School June 6 to July 11, and Jily 11 to August 15 a Summer School to meet a It gives a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to get collego entrance credits or credits toward coilego degrees, and others seeking general information. The work is adapted to those who can como for live weeks, or ten weeks. There will bo a special week for ministers and religious leaders, and another week for farmers. Berea College has established (Prepared by the t'nlte.1 State Department of Agriculture ) The main nrgumcnt of objectors to plant quarantine No. ,'17, which will greatly restrict the entry of nursery stock anil oilier plants mid seeds, June 1, HUH, nro Unit either no pests nro brought In on such Imported Mock or thnt thorough Inspro-Ho- n abroad would cllmhmtn nny undesirable Insects. There In no question but that the rhlef exporting foreign government!! hnve given to their nur-ier- y Mock the best Inspection which human skill and science can afford. Failures are due to the hiininu equation and to condition not subject to clinnge, which make Inspection nml certification Insulllclcnt safeguards. The Inadequacy of ouch Inspection since 11)18, when It became operative, Ik shown by the llnillngs resulting from relntpectlon of Imported material nt deMlnnllon In this country. Onto gathered by the United States deportment of agriculture show thnt there hnve been received from llol-liii1.0.11 Infested shipments, Involving IIS kinds of Insect pests; from Belgium Infested shipments. Involving to kinds of Insects; from Prance .117 Infested shipments. Involving 80 kinds of Insects; from England lftl Infested shipments, Involving 02 Inkinds of Insects; from Jnpnn fested shipments. Involving 1US kinds of Insects; from Oeriminy 12 Infested shipments. Involving 1.1 kinds of Insect pests. Mnny of ttiese Intercepted Insects are not known to be established anywhere In this country, and numbers of them. If established, would undoubtedly become lmiortnnt pests. Typical of the Insects thus Imported, some of which have come In on more limn 1,000 shipments, nre the records In relation to gipsy nnd brown-tul- l moths. Under the system of Inspection which hns been estnhltslied In the principal cxtsirtlng countries there Is .....I If.!.. rAvuir mr .1 imaging mm rer iliitr tllliiitlon of stock Infested with the ' egg musses of the gipsy moth or with the large und rather conspicuous lenfy til (Prepared Ky the t'nlted mates Department of Asrlculture ) A lion. In order to bo classed ns a cllhcr n fancier or a utility breeder. That Is the advice of Hob II. Slocum. n poultry specialist of the United State department of ngrlcullurc. nnd It Is based Inrgely on results obtained on the M)uliry farm of the department nt lleltsvllle. Mil., where many of the exhibition males used have production In their pedigrees. "Kxcept In n few more or less Isolated cases," says Mr. Slocum, "thorn Is nothing In the standard require-merit- s directly opMsed to utility, and the buyers during the pnst few years have shown nn Inrrcnslncly Insistent demand for fowls that have ability back of them." Fanciers, Mr. Slocum points out, nro too prone to put the nppearnnce of tho fowl nbove everything else, and thus to neglect the quality, while, on the other band, unsuccessful fanciers nre likely to thru completely to the side of breeding without any attention to "points," 'JOO-eg- genuinely good one, should be equnlly capable of going In (he show ring and Inking a ribbon or of going on ttie yard nnd tanking n record ns a layer. And the breeder. In order lo get the ndvan-tag- o of lie best nnd brondest markets, must breed for a combination of utility nnd standard quality Instead of following the tendency to become distinct and growing need in tho Southern Mountains. SPECIAL FEATURES number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, given frco of charge. and motion picture entertainments will-bThere will also be excursions lo nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of the entire institution will bo at the disposal of the Summer School. A EXPENSES winter nests of the larvae of the In point of fnrt, moth. however, during the period In which tho hlchest possible grade of Inspection tins been enforced no less than .VJ different shipments of plants from fotelgn countries have been found to be Infested with egg musses of tho Klpsy moth or larval nests of the brown-tnl- l moth. Three of these werr from Japan and the others were from France, Holland or Belgium. Unfortunately these records do not necesMiirlly comprise the total entry of them two K'sts. They represent merely the Instances of Infestation by relnspectlon on this discovered Bide. Under the Inw the Inspection of Imported nursery Mock In this hrown-tni- l Quality and Utility Are Combined In Thlt White Plymouth Rock Hen of the Flock on the Government Farm at Delttvllle, Md. Though of a Family of Show Dlrdt, She Hat Made a Good Record at a Layer. ky Incidental Feo Table Board, women Room Rent Totals Men Pay for 'Board Five Weeks COO Ten Weeks Ultlirr of these attitudes, he says. Is nn obstruction to the best development of jMiultry raising In the United States. 'The department of agriculture," be continues, "encourages poultry breed, ers to develop Hocks along breeding lines to secure n combination of good production, vigor, nnd uniform type. That goal Is readily nttnfnnhle through mrcful selection of breeding stock, nnd thoso who follow the Millcy suggested may confidently expect the moat attractive markets." GRIT IS POULTRY ESSENTIAL Material Taket Place of Teeth In Food for Dlgettlon Part of Feed. g 10.00 2.50 118.50 ' (10.00 20.00 5.00 135.00 foot-apar- t. 11.25 250 rebates areallowed to itudents who withdraw before the dole or the period for which payment has been made. Ko A deposit of four dollars ($1.00) is required of all students upon entra'nec. This is refunded when tho student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc., arc returned in good order. , (Prepared by the United Slates Pepart-i- n en I of Agriculture.) Own food for poultry iniiy he proHay and Grain. vided throughout the year In a large Applicants must bring or end a testimonial showing that they ar Corn No. U white $1.0102.0(1, No. J portion of the country by using two white fJ.OMOli.OI, No. a yellow Sl.MQ yards alternately ; that Is, a crop Is above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may b 1.00, No, it yellow $U)TtMM No. 'J signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliabli mixed frt.07in.0S, No. .'I mixed ft.OOft pastured In one yard while imother teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. crop Is growing In the second yard. 1.07, white ear W.OJIiTLMW, yellow eai For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, The following plan Is suggested by $1.00g 1.09. Sound liny Timothy per ton M0f' specialists of the ileoartni"iit as ad:iit E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. HO, mill clover mlxod if.luaU3.50, clovi-- i - CINCINNATI MARKETS, Ten Weeks f5.00 Business Courses Organ, two 20 minuto lessons per week 250 Cabinet Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minuto lessons per 7.50 week Use of Piano, ono hour per day 250 .75 Use of Organ, ono hour per day , Uso of Music Library ..50 3.00 Class Work in Harmony , Special Fees Grit Is essential to the health of tho fowls nnd to economy in feeding. Grit takes the place id teeth In prcpnrlns the feed for further digestion, nnd la required for the proper preparation of feed In the glxznnl. When the feed tl not properly taken rare of In this organ, ii tt undue strain is thrown on tho fowl's system, often resulting In d Incuse, and also allowing much of the nutriment to pass through (lie bird's body without being absorbed. In every pen or yard a box of grit should bu kept. Investigator have asserted that grit Is a part of the necessary feed, giving the fowls Mrong bones and a bright plumage. Imported Stock Ready for Planting. TO CURE EGG-EATIN- G HABIT MR5HA.LL 2 whlto 70c, No. 5) white No. 2 mixed 70 G77c, No. t mixed 7C70V4c. Buttr, Egg and Poultry. Huttor Wliolo mllr cruuiuory extras fit He, ccntrallxud creamery extra 00c, 78c, f22Q2a Oats No. Kegs I'rlmo first 41c, Hrats 4'2e, ordinary flrtts !)0c. I.lvo Poultry lirollcrs, under 2 lbs 40c fowl, S lbs and over 20c ; do un ler C lbs, 20c; do roostors, lBc. Llvt etoek. 3Gfa? Cnttlo Shipper 8U.riOOU.50, butcti er steers, extra $12.50014, good c heifers, extra choice $11.30012,60, extra $0.50011, good to cholco $8010, common to fair $007, cunnors $5,500 0.50, mocker und feeder $7011. fair tc Calves Kxtra $21.76022, good $17021.75, common and largo it shippers heavy Selected and, $22.78, good to choice packer $22.60022.70, butchors $22.75, medium common to choice stag $10014.50, heavy fat sows $14010.75. light shipper $21.50021.76, pig (110 lb, and lets, $14020.23. V O10. Hog good to cholco $11,503 ta.5O0'13.5O, cow 12.50, common to fair $711; Feeding a Flock of Pure Bred. ed to moderate climatic conditions. The crop grown should bo the ono best suited to the particular locality. For ttie extreme North or South the dates should i;modW1ed. Thlcktv sown crons der, und prolmbly most If not all of Infestation nre found. In Tho chicken crop Is in Important other stales the Inspection service Is furnish succulent food und Kuiim'n'r one IiikuIII-den- t, and Its profit Is often dependent Inadequately provided for and und In a few status the service upon curly hutching. APRIL 1 TO JULY 1. has little support and little If any (Jrowlnt,' (yard ft: Kreillnir (yard 2): There Is therefore tho possiOn nearly every farm In tho country Winter rye Outs more ducks could bo rnUed profitably bility thnt one or both of these pests Winter vetah 1'linrd or lettuce have already gained foothold at ono Crimson clover Clover or vetch and without much Inconvenience. (New Jersey nnd Hunllowcrt (thuds point or unotber In tho United States i Koulh) and serd) Cowpetu Chlneso geeso nro In every way anil have not yet been discovered und bwrel clover v Rape practical, but ure not ns largo as the reported. In this connection It should JULY 1 TO OCTUHKIl 1 bo remeiuberejl that the gipsy moth Toulouse, Kuibdcuti or African!). Urn Mini; (yard I): Feeding (yard 1); was 20 j ears in Massachusetts before Iluckwhr.it Oats Dwarf Ktiex rap Chard and !e(tuce Late hatched pullets nro usually tho it wax known. Flat turnip Clover or vetch The establishment of these two Inooes that become Infested with roup C'owpeat In the f nil. thereby endungvrlng the sects In different partH of tho United Rape Slates would soon lead to their genOCTOUHR 1 TO APRIL I. rest of tbo Hock. Feeding (yardJ)l Growing (yard 1): eral spread throughout the country. e lluekwheat Data Millions of Into hntchel chicks die What tills would mean In cost und I)arf Ktaex rape Winter rye I'lut turnips each year us the result of being In- damage nnd .also In human suffering Winter vetch Boy Leant Bweet clover fested with II co which aro so preva- can hardly ho estimated. Only u porCrimson clovr tion of tho New Kngland states Is now lent In the summer. Invaded by theso Insects, und yet the eggs twice dally. Gather the and jcontrol With young clicks wet feeds cause expenditure In clean-uwork nlono amounts to moro than a Sell ull bens two" yean old or over. Increased lubor und bigger loss by digestive disorders. Grit, oyster shell, million dollars a year by the states concerned, In addition to an aiding churcoul und clean water should Clean houses often, once or twice federal appropriation of upwards of be provided. weekly. Dally Is better, llcgln now. 1300,000 uunuully. Fall Term Begins September 17. country Is left to the Inspectors of the states, nnd the (hiding of Infestation Is there entirely dependent on tho efficiency of state Inspection. In many stulos this Inspection Is of u high or- If Fowlt Have Ample Supply of Oyster Shell and Are Kept Duty Habit Won't Develop. Kgg eating Is n product of Idleness. If tho fowls have plenty of oyster shell and nro kept busy, this habit will not develop, Where It nppears, tilt an empty eggshell with a stiff paste formed by n mixture of three parts of corn-- , meal und one part of cayenuo pepper nnd place It In ono of (bo nests. If this Is attended to promptly tho egg eating will stop at once. If tbo hublt becomes well developed It may bo necessary to repentjtho dose several times, but In connecton with plenty of exercise for the fowls und darkened nests, It never hills to effect u cure. POULTRY NOTES p Do not pack eggs that ure cracked, for they will prolmbly become broken before they roach the market and soil a number of oher eggs. If the henhouse Is cold cover It or line It with two or three thicknesses of tar paper. This will keep out the, wind and the cold and la not J J ,ly 17, 1010. THU CITIZEN Pago sovib IMM8VEB UNirOIM IMTCINATIOItAl SNMYSCIKE Lesson nr I' rtBV IliMn Ir Freedom Through the Truth By ROUT MAN y BOYS FAIL IHISTORIC PLACE TO BE PRESERVED CONSTITUTION ISLAND IN HUD. SON RIVER BECOMES PROPERTY OF GOVERNMENT, RAISING "OLD GLORY" ON THE RHINE IN PHYSICAL TEST! CANDIDATES FOR WEST POINT AND ANNAPOLIS TURNED DOWN BY EXAMINERS. MIGHT SAVE DISAPPOINTMENT rrlhl, IH, V.rn Nw.pirf LESSON FOR JULY 20 THE LORD'S SUPPER. Institute of Chicago.) v n, nTzVATi:n. n. n, of Knirllsh Illble In the Moody Union) IWnwr McWATTV RUSSELL. D. D. of llibl Uocttlnt nd Moody IlibU tiMliluU, ChicMO llormltlici TEXT And y ihsll know the truth and the truth shall muse you free.-Jo- hn 1:31 Knowledge of the truth concerning God and man ns revealed In the Scrl- lures has ever been the source of In freedom the world struggle for rlvlj nml religious liberty. When man knows his true relation to God he refuses to he a slnve, nnd when men know their true relation to one another they cease effort to enslave one mother. Horace Greeley well said, "It Is Impossible to en slave n Illble rending people." When Jesus snld, 'The truth shall tnnke you free," he referred to truth which centert In his own personality. In John's gospel he says, "I nm the Wny.the Truth nnd the Life: no mun coineth t the Father but by tne." Agnln he said: "If the Son shall mokf you free, ye shall he free Indeed." The truth which Is the source of freedom, Is thus not n principle, buT n person. The sscalleil Christian. Ing of nil nges has been mitrred by substituting things for Christ himself: a creed for a Christ, n system for a Savior, a plan of redemption for n Hedeeiner, or even the church for CJirlst himself. Thus thousands have Joined the churches with no more spiritual experience of union with Christ than If they had Joined the Grangers or Klks, Freedom From tKe Tuilt of Sin. Knowledge of the Incnrnate, Christ and the personal ac ceptance of him ns Savior brings free- dotn from the guilt of sin. We fhnll never In this life measure the full meaning of Christ's death, but Iteth- leheni, Gethseinnne, Calvary and Olivet bear the footprints of our Father God seeking lot humanity through his only begotten son, Jesus Christ. Freedom from giillt Is secured by accepting the finished wprk of Christ. Knowledge of the sinless nnd triumphant Christ nnd surrender of one's life In his control, through the Spirit, Is the source of freedom from the power of sin. No truth Is more plnln-ltaught In the go.pcl thnn thnt Jesus saved his people from their sins by the Indwelling of his very life In them. The union of helltvers to Christ Is ns vital nnd real as the union of the branch with the vine. Ilellevers nre to live as Indwelt nnd energized by s ChrlstV life and to be through his life. "Wnlk In the Spirit mid ye shall not fulfill the lusts of the flesh" Is the divine Injunction. Christ within brings victory over sin. His holy tire will bliize and burn nnd cleanse, nml even turn our temptations Into sources of power. Freedom From the Fear of Death. Knowledge of Christ as victor over death tint! ns our rlen and ascended Lord gives freedom from bondage to the fenr of death. Death Is n fearful thing apnrt from fellowship with Christ. Hut knowing of Christ's tri- umph over death, nnd trusting hi fatlifulness nnd power we have no need to fear. On n night of darkness ami storm n Chrlstlun physician wns cnlled uiion to visit n dying friend. He made the Journey through rain nnd sleet and entered the lighted room wliere the friend wns dying. The ninn, though a professing Christian, was not firm In faith and was not without Frankly he said: "I feel thnt fear. I nm going out Into unknown realms, mid I dread It," Just then the physl- clan's little dog whined and scratched nt the door for admission. The physl- clan Fald: "My little dog bus never been nt this door before,' and knows nothing of what Is to be found within this room, hut he knows that I, his mnMer nnd human friend, nm here, so ho Is not afrnld, but yearns to enter." The dying innn caught tho meaning and rested his hopo on tho waiting Christ. llccause of what Christ Is nml because of where he Is, wo can be free from the bondage of fear ns we face Ho Is the nscended Sathe futnre. vior nnd Is preparing n place for us. Savior nnd He Is the Interceding knows the help we need In time of trial. He Is the glorified Savior and will share his glory with us. Heaven's light will be the gladness of his counIs It not enough that he tenance. has said: "Whoso serveth me, him will my Father honor; nnd where I am (hero fchnll also my servant but" y fruit-hearer- H0ME 0F WARNER SISTERS JS.:-- ; I.K880N TKXTS.-Mi- it, I Cor. n x a. 1()MI:N TKXT-K- or mi often y e.il Ihls bread, and drink this cup, yB do the Lord' drath till he come.- -l Cor j M ll.ukp ADDITIONAL MATttlllAL-Mia- lc I.ufco S II 31 I Cor 10 1IU.M A ItV TOI'IC-llrmemb- erln 12 111. TOI'IC-T- he :. II.SJ. Easy for Candidate to Learn Definitely House Has Interest to Government Outside of That Connected With Before Leaving Home Whether He Is Authors Figures Famous Proml. Up to Physical Requirements for nently in History of Revolution. Entrance to Academies. By EDWARD B. CLARK. By EDWARD B. CLARK. Washington. Constitution Island In Washington. Ilecently scores of river, only u few minutes' American boys have been passing the Ilmlnin pull from West I'olnt, Is n long through Washington on their way to boat ways from Washington, but Washing Annapolis, there to take their physical ton, nt thnt, today Is taking u deep in examinations for entrance to the naval terest In this wooded Isle which for iercentnge academy. A considerable years was the home of (hose sister of these boys has passed back through Washington ,en route home terribly writers whove fame still endures Hunan and Anna II, Warner, disappointed nnd chagrined because Today thv United States government they were the doctors told them that Govern- Island. owns Constitution en-- , not physically able to meet the nicnts are not sentimental, although trance examinations. the otlkinls of government frequently What Is true with regnrd to Annaponre so. Uncle Sam wanted Constitulis Is nlso true with regard to the milition Island as one of his possessions, tary academy at West I'olnt. Hoys hut for economic reasons did not purwho hnve passed the mental examinachase It. Finally through the gener-- I tions at places remote from both the oslty of Mrs. ltusell Sage mid Miss academies nrc sent to Annnpolls or Aniili II. Titrner, r who survived her Ceremonies attending the raising of the Amerlcnn flag nt United States West I'olnt to tnke their physical vxa good many years, the Island was nrmy headquarters on the Ithlne, near Coblenz. While n.ln,l..na ..1,1. I. I I. I...II.......I the bnnd plays the " purchased mid given " the govern- - nntlonnl itnthcin, the men stnml nt the salute while Old Glory mounts the stuff In some enses physical examinations I ? r,. TT. t , X.y mem m ine iiiuit'u tales. and floats proudly on the breeze. Int nre conducted nearer for WesJ lu U'tfli Idl.ir. .fitiilitrtiti - .um4 flie fads' hmnoR. ... ..,. .... , Iloth he nnvnl nml military ncade- - HNMK.mtl(m to get.,lru fmi(ls for lhe niles today have large clnsM-- of nt,n- presemitlon of the Warner house on CELEBRATING PEACE IN LONDON dents. Hundreds of boys enter ench Constitution Island. The houvc hns nn yenr, and It Is considered to be n wise interest for the government, not only nnd n kindly thing to avert, so far as because It wa the home of two women possible, the disappointments with whose Inlluencu on the lives of many which so many of tho boys must meet. ' of the cadets at West I'olnt was inurk- -a nppolntee to the nnvnl edly for good, hut because the old res!-- . lie When nn academy has passed his mental exami- deuce contain as one of Its constitu-- I nation nothing remains except the In cut parts n wall" of nn old Revolution- quiry ns to Tits physical condition. As it ry fnrtlflcotlon. things nre now seemingly all the boys . To Preserve Historic Home. who have stood the mental test must Thft nnrll.iht liluturv nf ('.nmtttlltlnn go to Annapolis to tnke the physical ,.,. wng , Ilow mt test. It Is n long Journey for the inn-- j )ropt,rty f limll mlllll.(, Mlirt. Jorlty of the Iniys, and while the gov' Iner hence Murthier's Uoek usMidn- eminent pays their car fare to An- Hon. the name of the organization nnpolls nml return to their homes, the which under the leadership of Mrs. sight seeing which the boys who fall Charles K. Tracy of Highland Falls, on their examination get Is l;i no wny New York, wns organized nnd Is workn compensation for the bitter disap- ing "to uroue Interest lu the preserpointment which they meet. vation of the Warner house, nnd to Might Save Disappointment. arrange, label, and cure for the furniis no reason why every boy ture, liooks, and other objects of value There Miould not learn before his departure that belonged to the Warner family." from his home and learn definitely I was a cadet at West I'olnt when whether or not he Is going to' be able Snsnn Warner and her sNter Anna to meet the rigid physical tests which lived In the old home on Constitution are applied by the board of medical j IslimL hey had lived there front examiners tit the sdiool on the Chesa girlhood,, had known nil Minis of bard peiiKe. 'I lie iiuiliorltles lurnisii tne hPi amj .,,t( .th s,.rw,Hy of hope, candidates long In advance of their upled with a spirit of endurance examinations u complete list of the and of hilmr, surmounted their trials tests which they must undergo and and became the Instruments of fur- - j the requirements which they must leaching good In the world. meet. There Is no reason apparently F.vcry Sunday afternoon u certain why these Inds should not be utile defi- number of cadets were allowed to jo nitely to Inform themselves concernto the Warner home. There these ing their physical condition, nnd therewomen of n gentle religion taught it by nvert the trouble thnt Is certain to in u lasting way to tholr young soldier be In More for them If they do not guests. come up to the standards set forth In I wns nsked to write a little some-- , the miner of Instructions and expla thing about the effort to save the Warnations with which they are supplied, ner home, mid the request was us grate-It Is absolutely sorrowful to see f lo ,,. s M,y j,()r response Is heart some of these lads who nave come felt. Throughout the United States away from the nnvnl academy with dis- there are still living thousands upon appointment In Hielr hearts mid with thousands of people who read Susan chagrin on their faces. They hud Warner's "The Wide, Wide World." passed their inentnl examinations and It was published In ISl'.t, nml was, as presumably they thought thnt they Lyman Abbott has put it, one of the How London celebrated the signing of the peace treaty. Photo shows could meet the physical requirements, "best sellers." Trafalgar square crowded with a seething mass bent on showing their Jubilabut In a large measure It was their "The Wide. Wide World" Us read tion over the cessation of war. This' photograph was brought to this country own fault that disappointment came to throughout the wide, wide world. The by the IJrltlsh dirigible them, because any conscientious local success of the book brought relief from physician could have told each lad in pressing poverty to the Warner sisters, advance whether or not he was able to It was refused by uiaiiy publishers mid pass the Annapolis medical ordeal. It was left to a woman,, the mother of EMBREY BRINGS BRIDE FROM RUSSIA I.'erfect eyesight Is nn absolute es one of the publishers who happened sentlnl for entrance to the nnvnl nend- - j to rend the manuscript, to recommend emy. The requirements nre not quite Its publication nnd to prevent Its loss so strict In the mutter of eyesight for to the American public, Susan Warner wrote many other entrance to West I'olnt. Any boy knows, or con find out rendlly nt hooks mid her sister Anna added her home, whether or not ho has anything contributions to the literature of the the matter with his eyes. An nstlg-- , time. Contributions to the fund for mntlsin will throw him out. The mi-- 1 dm preservation of the Warner home plnces In the son Is ensy to understand. Perfect have come from fnr-oeyesight nt sea is un absolute essen-- 1 world from persons who rend "The tin), not only for the sake of tho ship! Wide, Wide World," nml whose Inter- and crew, but for tho preliminary est In the author of this mid of the purposes of a battlo engagement. other Warner works never bus fulled. Kept Hudson Safe. Hope to Get By, It was on Constitution Island thuti It Is true, however, thut boys who know that they have eyesight defects Washington's bodyguard wns mustered have ii sort of an Iden that In some out of the service on December 20, wny they can pass the board of 1783. The fortifications were built In This thought Is response to n resolution of the Contimedical examiners. not much of u tribute to the skill of nental congress that n post should he naval surgeons In detecting eyesight taken In tho Islands on each side, of tlie Hudson river and batteries erected troubles. Auy oculist of standing can tell a In such a manner "as will most effecboy whether or not Ills eyes nre all tually prevent any vessels passing thnt right. A local doctor cun tell n boy may be sent to harass tho Inhabitant whether his lungs, his heart,- - his kid- on tho borders of said river." The great chnln which wns stretched neys, nnd his Joints lire nil right. Hoys with hopelessly flut feet, nnd with n ncross tho Hudson river from West tendency to tuberculosis frequently re- I'olnt was anchored to tho rocks of port to Ihe navy and military ilea de- Constitution Island. Americans In whose libraries "The mies for admission after having passed their mental tests. They can nvert Wide. Wide World," "Queechy" nnd sorrow for themselves and for their other of tho Warner honks still have parents nml friends by the eusy course a place who still read them for the of learning definitely In advance worth of the story and of the lesson whether they are ull right or not. Any Which each book contains, may feel boy cun Jump on the scales and llnd that the old homo with Its Interest of' out If ho Is below weight for admis- history and of sentiment Is well worth I think that I may say sion. This Is one matter In which ho preserving. can decide for himself, and yet within that Mrs. Charles K. Tmcy of HighJohn A. Kinbrey, former consul for the American government at Omsk, u few days many, uuderwelght boys land Falls, New- York, will be glad to Kusslu, has Just returned to the United States with Ids bride, who was Miss give any Information concerning tho have been refused admission to the Nadejii Dobrovolsky. daughter of u general who wus for mnuy years attuched They went to An- preservation work nml to point the to the btulT of the late czar. Umbrey predicts that Admiral Kolchak's forces uuvul academy. most ready wny In which to help save napolis with tho definite knowledge will be In Moscow very boon. He regurds Kolchuk us tho Georgo Washington two who tolled tho home that they were many pounds under tho Insistently nf the with womencourage high and for of ItUSblU. weight which the Instructions had told the good of their country and of th them was absolutely necessary for world. I ' sfs-te. s Jnu. jrNinit u INTKIlMKtHATB TOPIC-T- he mrnnlne of the laird's Hiippr hXNIOll AND ADULT with Chrlt nn,l with on another I. The Institution of the Lord's Supper (Mntt. 2ll :2a ; 1 Cor. 11:23). Time: It wns on the night of the betrayal of Jesus, Jnt nftcr the betrayer li.nl been announced. 2 The clrcumstnnccs: In connection with the eating nf tho I'nssovcr. At the command of Jesus the disciple made ready the Passover, nml while they cre entlng. Jesus took hrenil, blcsed It nml cine It to the. disciples. 3. I'lcuients: (1) The hrenil. This doubtless wns the roimnon hrrml of the Passover fenst. (2) The cup. Thin nip consisted of the fruit of the vine. II. The Significance of the Lord'i Supper (Matt. 211:20-28- ; I Co. 11:21-20j- . TOPIc'-Cnm-itiun- lon 1 of Jrniin. I.ord'. Hurper m Jesus took nnturnl nml lltcrnl tie mcnts nml tnnile them to he symbols of his own ImmI.v nml hlooi), Jnt ns our hrenil nml drink nrc nsstmllntcd Into drain nml hrnwn. becoming nn Integral pnrt of ouj- body so by menus of these symbols the communicant pnrfn'krs of Christ. He become n part of us nml or nre In him. It In both n memorlnl nnd n prophecy. 1. A tneinorlnl of the IonJ (Luke 22 10). When he went nwny he left the hrrml nml the cup for the dlclilcs by which to remember him. Thou; who love him will desire to keep this memorlnl, 2. To show tiro Lord's sncrtflclnl ilon Ih (1 Cor. 11 :20). He did not die ns a hero or n.s nn einmple of unrlf-Isdevotion, but ns n substitutionary ransom. On the cross he made ex for our sins. 3. It Is n cuiir-Jiitthnt our sins nre forgiven (Horn. 4 :2T). When the believer pnrtnkes of these elements his fnllh Is continued. "It Is n signet of the Son of Hod attached to redetii-tlon.- " sa-crh y - . s if n J I I S 1. Through them the believer re- f ceived Christ (I Cor. 10:10). He thereby pnrtlclpntes In the body nml blood of Christ, hemming n member of his body. Christ llveth In the believer (Gal. 2:20). The Holy Spirit com-innl rates the life of Christ to believers, making them one body. Joined together Kph. 4:10). This union Is Illustrated liy the figure of the humnn organism (I Cor. 12:12-27)- : the vine nnd brunches (John 15:1-8)- : the husband nnd wife (Kph. 5:2S. 2(1) ; w e nre one bread nml one body (I Cor. 10:17). S. A forwnril look to n completed redemption (I Cor. 10:20). When faith Is exercised In Christ, redemption nml Its completion will take place nt the coming of Jesus Christ (1 Thess. 4:1(1, 17). The brend nnd the cup l t tito the keepsake of the Lord until be returns. These elements Misess un Immense psychological value both ns n memorlnl mid n prospect. III. Qualifications for Participation In the Lord' Supper (I Cor. ll!27-3l)- . 1. A proper apprehension of Its meaning (v. 27). Fating mid drinking "unworthily" does not refer to the demerit, of the communicant, but to the fnllure of the. communlcnnt to grasp ThereItr. mennlng nnd Importance. fore, to thoughtlessly engage In this Only service Is to do It "unworthily." a regenerated person can discern the lord's body (v. 20. cf. 2:11). Fnlth In the Integrity of Christ's person mid Anjono who does work Ik csscntlnl. not believe In the absolute deity of Christ mid his vicarious ntonement Is un unworthy communicant. (I Cor. 11 2. Church membership Tho Lord's body Is the church which Is composed of regenerated men nnd women, united to Jesus Christ ns head urn! to each other ns members of thut body by the Holy Spirit. 3. Orderly wnlk. Tho disorderly should be debarred from the Lord's table, examples of which lire tho fol lowing: (1) Immoral conduct (I Cor. r:M3). It Is perilous to tho Individ, unl who Is guilty of Immorality to approach tho Lord's table (v. 30). Sickness n lid dentil are oftentimes visited upon such. Tills explains why mmiiu nrc mysteriously taken nwny In death, (2) Heresy (Titus 3:10; John 4:2, 3). (3) Schismatics (Itoui. 10:17). Those who nro causing divisions In flio church should be debarred. n bo-rlcon-M- ' ' ; lt Right at the Center. Our habitual thoughts and nctlons determine our characters nml they nre made moment by moment. If at the center we uro stayed on God the circumstances muni bo right. Samuel Fallows. Would You 7 Would you remain always young, nnd would you curry ull tho Joy nnd buoyancy of youth Into your inuturcr yearn? Then have euro concerning but one thing how you live In your thought world. nnlph Wuldo Trine. The Chemistry of Ethics. The pnthwny of God to one heart Is through another heart. John Smith or Mary Jones may possess thnt heart. Kvery atom In the universe, acts on every other atom. Ilut each atom ucts most strongly on the atom thut Is nearest. The big things In life nre accomplished by those who nro faithful In the matter of tho little things. The duty for every man and woman Is the next duty. In tho lust analysis tho mountains nil reduce to grains nnd tho ocenn to drops. f the world Is beautiful In Its vustness It Is because It Is beautiful In Its atoms. Christian Heruld. - V i I Page Eight THE CITIZEN July Lounie Ogleshy are visiting their grandfather, Tom Ogleshy, of IX III Olllo Glossip of Red Lick visited his uncle. Little Glossip, Saturday night nml Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bishop and Ella Nailer spent Sunday nl the Malory Springs. Mr and Mrs. James Gentry inatlo a business trip to Berea Friday. Our hustling merchnnl, II. (J. Cox, went (o Lexington with a load of blackberries Tuesday and Thursday James Simpson left last Saturday for Illinois, where he will work the remainder of the year. Several from this place have been allending Hie revival meetings nl Speedwell. Mr. and Mrs. Houston Sew ell of Brasslleld were guesls ol Mrs Sewell's grand parent. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Todd. Saturday night and Sunday. -- - David Ogleshy of Estill spent Wednesday night with his brother. Willie, of this place. Will (inuili hns purchased an automobile. Mr and Mrs. Kiel Lake were guests "f Mrs Lakes' parents Sunday night. Johnnie Wells and family visited Mr and Mrs. Robert Lake several days last week. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY 17, IHIW. East Kentucky CorrespDndence News You Get Nowhere Else No PERSUING IS "CAPPED" AT OXFORD eormpondtnt published unlut linoil In full hy the writer. Th nm n rldf nc of rood faith. Writ plilnljr. It not for publication, but ' Ihoy arc about the only thing tberj is to can, "everybody" is canning IT .V Ho. has a Ho them. Heed. rea cannery on Clover llotlom, xvhioh Is making it "hot" for the borry pickers. Several teachers are beginning their schools today. Miss Bessie Johnson begins at this place; M1s Agnes Farmer at Hirch Lick; J. It. Durham at Sand Lick; Miss Addie Smith at Oravel Lick; (and we trust that is all the "Lieksh Miss Klora Sparks at Glover Bottom and Miss Lizzie Powell at Durham IUdgo. We think the schools arc beginning ton early for the children to pick their share of blackberries (But we suppose the children don't object). Miss Anna Powell left refor work in Breathitt cently County, where she is sent by Berea College Her many friends wish in her noble work. her That charitable (?) and most impartial (?) bird, the stork, recently called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. K. K. Durham and left a beautiful little daughter, whom they christened Ella Green. The Green part of the name is in honor of Mrs. Durham's father, Mr. G. B. Isaacs; but as it is so appropriate for the other "side of the house," we Durhams. rlaim the name also. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Clemmons and children and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Clemmons, of Lexington, are visiting Mr. and .frs. Sherman Clemmons of this place. The Misses Flora and Etta Durham attended church at Kirby Knob, yesterday. Last night a crowd of Mliappy-go-luckfolks gathered for a social on the porch of Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Durham and spent an enS'unday-scho- o' evening. joyable here is progressing fine, under the able instruction of Isaac Trent and C. S. Durham. Kerbyknolj le Kerbyknob, July 13. Ilev. filled liis regular appointment at this place Saturday ami is Sunday. Our Sunday-scho- ol progressing nicely, with good attendance. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Carpenter, of Rogersville, Madison County, aro visiting friends and relatives' at this place. Kirt Lane, of Dreyfus, was in this vicinity Friday of last week, buying bogs. .Tack Thomas, of Winchester, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Thomas, Satur-"da- y night and Sunday. There will be a moving picture show at Oak Grove, Saturday night. Ada Baker was bitten by a copperhead a few days ago, but is fast recovering. Corn crops are lookign well inthis section. The wheat and oat crops are fairly good. There is a bountiful blackberry crop, but no peaches anil but few apples. Charlie Click has gone to Hamilton. 0., to work for axyhilc. Norman Thomas, who went to Dayton, 0., last week, writes he has a good job and is working every day. Myrtle Click and her sister, Bessie, write they are planning to visit homo folks the first of August. Ethel and Myrtle Baker are visiting their uncle, John Barrett, and family, of Indianapolis, Indiana. 111 God-speed y" Van-Wink- JACKSON COUNTY Sand Gap are having Sand Gap, July I very ilry xveather, nml crops arc beginning lo look "thirsty." Tlio blackberry crop Is flnc here, and as .'c pecting them homo soon. The little daughter of J. G. Cunlgan died, Saturday, July r, and va buried Sunday. We extend our sympatic to tho bereaved father and mother Our school at Pigeon Boost will begin tomorrow, with Leonard Moore leachcr. Dr. It. W. King was called to see Sam Taylor yesterday, who Is very sick. Mrs. llehecca Moore She died yesterday at I p.m. leaves a husband and several children lo mourn her loss. We exsympathy tend our most heart-fe- lt for her bereaved husband and children. Monroe Pennington is going to Burning Springs to sell poods. He has been clerking for Bond & Foley Mercantile Co. for a few years Earl K. Davis is very sick, at this writing. The liltle infant of Roy Truett is very sick and not expected to live. Miss Susie Walson is sick and unable to begin her school today. She will teach at McKee. Clover Bottom Clover Bottom, July II. Berry picking is all the go Jiere, now. Leonard Abrams has the fever at this writing and reported very low Gilbert Barret is able lo be out again, after having a bad case of typhoid. Ilev. Judge Lunsford filled at cavo Spring, his appointment Saturday night and Sunday, and bad an audience. Lizzie Powell is planning on beginning her school Monday, July 20, at Durham Ridge. Ray Dean and Charlie Click left here the 12th of this month for Ohio, where they will work awhile. Ray Dean sold a nice lot of bogs lo Mr. Braleher, last week, which brought a good price. Henry and Arky Abrams left for Cowbell Hol low, where they will work for a while. Laura Hays and her girls. Shird and Wees Baker and Randy Bicknell, are planning on going to Jake Pearkins, Saturday night, for a short time. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cofec, a fine girl, a few days ago; they named her Iren Marga ret. Sollen Azhill and family from Bond is with bis mother, who is not expected to live long. A very large crowd paid Laura Hays a visit, Sunday. Among them were Susie Robinson, Lena and Ethel Abrams, Stella Baker, Stella Wyld, Floyd Engle, Nevel Wess, Sliird Baker. Dollie and and Carlos Azbill. AJma Engle spent Sunday with their Ernest Hays' sister, Mary Haile. baby has been very sick, but is bet Curt Steele ter at this writing. spent a few days with bis sister. Charley Sallic Abrams, last week. Abn.ey and two oldest children, Lola and Vernon, from Berea are here this week, canning berries. McKee Several from McKee, July 11. McKeo attended a memorial service y Lyne nnd Hon. H. 0. Sklles, cashier of Crab Orchard Bank,, and John Stephenson, all of Crab Orchard, ami the Rev. W. M. C. Ilulchins and wife motored to Lloyd Union church in I ho north end of Gr.rrard county, where Hie Rev. Mr. Ilulcliiiis gave his Bible lecture lo a large crowd. Also Hie Hon. II. G. Sklles and Dr. 0. B. Lyne made short addresses. And nfter services they all went lo the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Teater and pnrlook of a bountiful dinner. They all report a very (Contlnuid ea rift Tin) AN OPEN LETTER Irvine, Ky., July H!T!tf Lid tain candidates for Railroad Commissioner in the Third district had xvithdraxvn in ravor of Mr. Eversole, and in this article you intimate that Judge Allen Cisco and I should go lo xvork and have our brothers, Clay Cisco nnd K. C. Cash, wilh-drax- x. You also say that "Mr. Cisco and Mr. Cash xvcro requested to attend Hie candidates meeting but did not do so." I am writing lo advise you To Hazard Herald, Hazard, Ky. In your Issue ir June Itlth, you make locution or the Tact that cer It, 11)11). Mnrslml JofTre nml General Pershing, followed by Sir Douglas Hnlg nnd Admiral Itontty In cap nnd gown, walking In procession after bnlng "cupped" for the honorary degree of doctor of laws at Oxford unlvi-rslty-, Knglnnd. Dlsputanta 15. Mr. Disputnnfn, July and Mrs. 0. M. Payne and son and Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Owens motored to MU Vernon today to a Married, on "Farmers' Meeting." the 10th, Thomas Bullous or Wildie lo Miss Minnie Balllnger of John-clt- a. We wish them prosperity through life. The remains of Richard See, of Hamilton. 0 were brought lo this place for burial to- Married, last week, Miss d:jy. i Ml ley (iauii auu nm (annarii, an Born to Mr. nnd oxer sea fellow." Mrs. Tip Smith, a girl; named Ruby Mr. and Mrs. Tine Williams Lee. an the proud parents of a line baby Hardin boy; named Boyd Erwin. Moore passed through here today Mrs. C. P. enroute for Berea. is visiting relatives of Ibis School began at Davis place. Branch. July It. with .Miss Rose Gentry as teacher. Dr. G. T. Payne was at Ml. Vernon last week doine. Misses Roe and dental xvork. Georgia Gentry and David Alhiey were quests of Mis Ida Owens, Sunday. Goochland Everybody Goochland, July It. attended church at Pleasant Hill on last Sunday, after Sunday school at Hardin, Rice Messrs. Sycamore. and Chasteen were the ministers W. S. Jones and family present. are planning on putting up lots of Dan Gahhard berries Ibis week. is sick this, week alul not able lo be out, but xve hope he will soon Tobacco Is able to be out again. looking well in this section, and in fact all crops look goud. Wheat is not so good as people expected, but Pete oats seem to be. all right. Gahhard and Tom Anglin xvenl lo There seems Berea last SUnday. to be a scarcity of sugar this year. The jobbers claim they cannot get it, of course that cuts the retailer out, so. the farmers are very much disappointed in not getting sugar to can and make up Iheir jams tills year, as berries is all xve baviv to So let tho good old Citiput up. zen remember to cojne. Rockford Most of the Rockford, July 12. farmers have their corn laid by. Wheat stacking is on hand and some crops are not very good. Tho Corn crops are looking line. Rov. G. E. Childress of Disput'anta Whoopxva at Rockford today. ing cough is raging in this vicinity. J. L. Stephens made a business J. M. trip to Richmond last xveek. Mullen xvas in Rockford today. Granny Mullen is somo heller at (his xvriling. She is being treated by the Gibson doctors or Richmorid. Coffee will soon tasto good ir tho prico continues to go upward. Willard and Everett Todd and many havo xvbooping others around Moso GatlilT, one or Scar-fo- ld cough. Cane's best boys, loft today for parts unknown. None of tho family knew of bis leaving except bis brother, Wilhurn, but xve all wish him success xvherever ho may go. Uncle Thomas Viars is sulfering II. E. very much with cancer. liullen sold to Mr. Hull a nice young saddle horso Tor a good price. Wilhurn GatlilT or this placo has ruriiished several thousand tobacco plants to bis friends Tree, after being oifered cash by far off men. Ho surely is ono of Scaffold Cane's Born to tho xvife cleverest men. of Wilhurn GatlilT, a line girl. Her Severul children namo is Helen. are being entertained today by Daisy Todd. All seem lo bo enjoy There is going to ho ing tho day. several tobacco barns in this secSponcer Abnoy and family tion. xisiled Wilhurn GatlilT today. Bond ' Wo have "been having good showers, and corn crops aro looking line, Oat crops aro very light. Most people are done "laying by" corn, and aro cutting oats and grass. The soldiers picnic at tho Jackson County fair grounds was attended by a very largo crowd and everybody reports a lino time. The Pigeon Boost Farmers' Senior and Junior Clubs met, July 1, at 8 p.m. An interesting program was rendered by1 tho Junior Club, after which somo interesting talks wero given by our county agent, W. R. Reynolds, James Feltner, of London, and a Mr Baker, ,of Pineville. Henry II. Davis, Luther Johnson, and Delbert and Stanley Sexton aro all back in U. S. A., from Gormany; wo aro ex Bojid, 13. July Frank Hays at .New Zion Sunday. end Charley Lainhart, who have been with the A. E. F. in France for several months, have landed at Newport, and will be home in a few days. Jack and Geraldine Hay-from Dayton, 0., aro visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Gus Fowler Sparks, of this place. Dr. and Mrs. W. B. is very sick. Hornby, who have been visiting relatives in Cregsvillc, Pa, for sevBorn eral weeks, have returned. to tho wife of Morgan Neely a flnc boy, on July 8. Tho little lad has Dr. received the namo of Dexter. G. S. Ilildreth, who has been visiting his parents in West Virginia, Owing to came homo last week. tluV sickness of Miss Watson her scfiool which was lo have begun tho lltli was postponed until the Mrs. A. W. Baker gave tho 21st. young folks a social Friday night, which was very much enjoyed by Mrs. J. R. Llewellyn all present. is spending a few days at Wind Cave. Mrs. Emma Tinchcr who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Horaco Baker, in Dayton, 0., camo Wilgus Flan-norhomo Wednesday. who has served seven years in the U. S, army, and has received an honorable discharge, was visiting Tho relatives in McKee, Monday. Rov. DeJong (Do Young) preached a very Interesting sermon to a largo ! y,, No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Hour Returns to its before-the-whigh standard of ar quality Once Tried - - - . - Alway Used of our neighbor boys, after his re turn from over seas, takes the ad vantage of scndingJn bis subscrip Misses Jes tion for The Citizen. sie and Grova Bowman entertained quite a crowd of young folks Sat urday night. Among the guesLs wero OWSLEY COUNTY Charley Smith, James Carter, Dur Major Major, July 7. Sunday school is ward Morris, Matthew Burrh, Law progressing nicely at Union with rence King, and others. All seemed William Mainous as superintendent. to enjoy themselves just line. The "Children's Day" will bo the third Maons will decorate a gravo at Sunday in July. Dinner on the River View Sunday, the 13th. ground. Everybody invited. Mrs. Wo are glad to hear that Germany Callie Scale and family visited Mrs. .signed the peace treaty, which ends Lucy Taylor and family, Sunday. a bloody world war, which brings There was a crowd from Major our dear boys back to their native attended church at Cow Creek Sun- land to look on tho scenes of child day. There will be church at hood, father, mother, brothers and Union the second Sunday in this sisters. Of course some will never montl). Brother Pennington will return; those who gave their lives bo pastor. J. W. Roberts, made a for the country we cherish, their business trip to Boonevillo Mon- memory for victory brought to us. day, July 7. P. M.Frye passed thru Earnestville Major on business last week. Wo Earncstville, July 11. Born to had a very nice rain here yester- Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hunley a line day. Mrs. Cynthia Ponder pur- boy, Sunday, July 13; also Mr. and chased a house and lot from Harve Mrs. Waller Brandenburg aro reShe deeded it lo her joicing over a tine boy, horn re Evans. daughter, Rebecca Minler. Harve cently. Fred Jackson of Laurel Evans and wife returned from Mad- county is" working for tho Turkey ison. They have moved in with Foot Lumber Company, and is William Mainous on the farm which boarding with his aunt, Mr.s. Marthey have purchased. Everybody tin Moore. Joseph Brewer has in this vicinity has been very busy returned from over sea, and is viscutting oats for the, past week. iting his sister, Mrs. James Mc Queen. Quito a number of our Island City Island City, July 7. John II. farmers went to tho river on a llsh-in- c trip Saturday, and all came home Hunter lost three of bis children last week with llux; John II. Smith with a largo quantity of fish. lost one of his children; also Barney Ellis Bowman and Hobarl Price McQueen, one of his, Dessa. N. W.. went lo Cliavis Monday "seeking The Travellers Rest Brewer of Sturgeon died recently employment. with flux. Robert Huff has return- Lodge went to New Zion Similar ed from over sea. A girl baby and decorated their brother, Hous lately arrived at the home of Lans-fo- rd ton Drandenberg's, grave; a member Frye. The oil men have not who died last winter with influenza. Marion Brandenburg is very ill returned lo resume Iheir work. Mrs. Kate Gray is not The people are very busy with their at prescnL grass and oats, and finishing their expected to live; tho doctor reports corn. It is reported that n dri ho does not know the cause of her Mrs. Sophia Hunley, of will soon be in operation on the illness. farm of tho Rev. A. D. Bowman at Middlctown, 0., is visiting her son, The oil drill has Misses Jcsslo and Floyd Hunley. Island City. Grova Bowman attended services at been removed from William Sunday. It is reported the banl's farm to Thomas Lynch's drillers on Buffalo are at a depth .place, about one injlo above Trav-o- f Miss Ida Bowman 1,100 feet, with fine indications (ellers Rest. Mr.'Dulin was at our i was tho guest of Miss Margaret for oil. Saturday night. place recently; be is operating a Brandenburg drill at the mouth of Fox Branch, There will be service at Moorcs tho county, for oil. Clay Robert fourth Saturday and Sunday in this Prilchard, who went away a few month. Everybody come. weeks ago lo be advised in regard MADISON COUNTY lo his health, has not returned. Wo Panola hope be will find assistance and will Panola, July It. Ilsy making, cut return lo resume his business, as his store houso doors aro closed nnd ling oats, and berry picking was the the peoplo here miss him. Frank principal part of tho work this last Wilgar Hunter and family Gentry sold .?300 worth of catllo a week. few days ago. Homer Morris has wero guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elby Rolllc Cox gone to to assist bis Richardson, Sunday. Subscrlbo for and family, and Charley Cox and brother in farming. wife were the guests of the family THE CITIZEN I of John Cox Sunday. James Bcnge, Island City .July 1 1. The men an over sea man, has returned who wero operating No. on the home. Ho Haw twelve months of farm fit II. I). Peters drew tho casc-in- g, active service abroad. He was in considering tho oil not in pay- the battles of the Argonno Forest ing quantities, and will inovo their and Soisons. Ho enlisted in drill on tho farm of Dock S'izcmorc. 1017. School opened at on Sexton Creek, a distance of about Knob Lick on the 7th Inst. Dora four miles. Mr. Hamlin, tho man Carroll is teacher. Alger HarrH ager, and Mr. Doolin has agreed to and son, Rox, aro on a visit lo rela put down a partnership well on Mr. lives in Illinois. Everett Bengo Sizomoro'g land, as Mr.. Hamlin pays, was tlo week end visitor of his high rental. Tho report is another father. Miss Mattio Broaddus is drill will soon bo hero to contlnuo. visiting relatives near Richmond. w A they A Miss Wilson, sister to our the work at Island City, tho casing from No. 1 tho gas Jal townsman nnd morchant, J. B. forced tho water quite a dlslanco WiNon, will leach our school this in tho air, running in a largo branch year. to tho creek. Mr. Buchanan is Coyle contemplating moving his drill on Coyle, July 13 Rollie Lake and tho farm of C. C. Beckncll, due south wife of Ohio aro visiting his parof No 1, as all parties bolievo tlio ents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lake. main pool lies south. Robert 'Evelyn Todd has been very sick, Prilchard, who has been away for but is somo better. Tom Glossip treatment, has returned and will and Emory Hurley attended tho soon be able to wail on bis custo- - Holiness meeting near tho Malory mers. again. Matthew Hurch, one Springs, Sunday. Russell and . Gab-Union Sep-lemb- er, gen-dre- crowd at an open air service Sunday night. Miss Neville from Lexington spent a few days in McKeo last week in the infercst of the Red Cross. that E. C. Kash was not advised of any such meeting, and I xvas not advised or it, and no one was advised or it until aHer it happened. I am informed by Judge Cisco that he had no notice or it, 11 was a xvell known fact that my brother was a candidate at that time, and also that Mr. Cisco xvas n candidate. Therefore, it cannot be said that E. G. Kash is in any wise bound by Hie action of a meeting to xvhieh ho xvas not a parly and of xvhieh he had no notice. At Hie Stale Convention at Lexington a Ninth District man, J. L. McCoy, xvas a candidate for Secretary or State, and he xvithdrow in Tavor oT Judge Fred Vaughn oT Painlsville in the Tenth District. The Ninth District has no candidate on the Slate ticket. The Ninth District has more counties in Hits Railroad Commissioner district than any other Congressional district. We are entirely in the interest of party harmony. We are in Hie tight primarily to help the Republican ticket in November, and this xve expect to do. My brother, E. C. Kash, has alxvays been nn active nnd consistent supporter of the Republican party and its candidate and will continue to be. We are xvilllng to leave it lo the Republicans or this entire Railroad Commissioner district as to who their candidate shall he. Yours truly, Adv. Kelly Kash UNITED STATES NEWS (ConUnud from Pig Oat) il2l000,-000, surplus stores, valued at abroad. The Treaty in the Senate the Senate has called tor documents anil reports of the Peace Conference it seems probable that the offers of President Wilson to appear before the Foreign Relations Committee will not at once he accepted. In that case bis tour of the country in defense of the treaty may be made sooner than expected. As KenShip Hits Mine tucky and Indiana Tars among" Victims Aboard Sweeper One olllrer and six men of tho United Stales trawler, Richard Buckley, xvcro killed when their ship was sunk by a mine they xverc trying to sweep up in tlio North Sea, off Hie coast of England, Saturday, Admiral Knapp, at London, reported to Hie Navy Department Tuesday. Two officers xvcro slightly Injured hut xverc saved with the sixteen other men comprising the crew. T,ho dead: Commander Frank A. King. Floyd E. Harmen, englneman, Roan, Ind. John Vincent Mellon, seaman, Brooklyn, N. Y. Antonio Pelldero, cook, Brooklyn, U. S. Navy N. Y. Homer Purdue, seaman, Washington, C. H, 0. George Malllo Sowers, Knob Lick Lieut. Frederick 0. Keyes, executive ofllcer. nnd Lieut. Walter I. Sharon wero slightly Injured. The trawler xvas sxveeplng up lis mino net when a mine xvas discovered entangled in it. Tho crow started to let out the net again but the mino exploded a few feet clear of the stern. The trawler sank seven minutes later. Commander King nnd six men xvho died with him xvcro helloved to have been carried down with tho ship. One body, that of Pelldero, tho cook, has been recovered and is bo-Itaken ashore. It will ho sent later to tho United stales. King, tho report slated, remained GARRARD COUNTY on the bridgo to' see that all tho Harmony went down Dr. 0. B. crew woro saved, and Harmony, July it. with his ship, ng