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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 31, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919073101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 31, 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. UEIIEA LOLL EfirE LMJRAUY BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. & FROST, Edilor-ln-Ch- Rntirtd tit IA PmtoJfUt al Jlerm, Kv at trnmH clou mail-nntlrumltr Art of Marth, Wt. at Htm, Kt, VMtiktA Krtrv Thur-tn- w Vol. XXI. Five Cents Per Copy. Perotecl to the Interests I1KJIEA, The Citizen of tla,e 3Co-uLnteilr- L Knowledge is Powor and Ihe way to keep .up with modem Knowledge is to read a good Now"spaper. People MADISON COUNTY, KF.NTUCKY, JULY 31. 1019. One Dollar and Fifty Cents' Per Year. No. 5. The School Teacher, The Leader In the early days of American History, when victory seemed about to perch upon the banner of the Colonists and filled England's King with anxiety, a great English poet wrote the King not to fear; that the new, raw, Nation trying to form itself into a United States could never do this. The territory was too vast, too unrelated, too un- organized, ever to cohere without a ruling' monarch. He reminded the King that the general framework of the young Government was built upon a theory of popular sovereignty, with individuals as the source of political power; and the poet prophesied that nothing but anarchy and dissolution could follow such a theory "unless a miracle happened." And then a miracle did happen. Fulton invented the steamboat, and the steamboat made of the lakes and rivers lanes for commerce and Stevenson invented the locomotive, and the engine turned the unrelated stretches of land into highways; Morse invented the telegraph and so harnessed ether into a power for the diffusion of knowlege and personal intercourse. Our own age added the wireless and airships, and the Eastern shores kissed the Western, and the unorganised lands became as one space, and Mr. Coleridge'sprophqcy was a failure-ithe presence of Providence. But these united forces widened the great hermit American Nation into becoming a part of "the Parliament of the World," which Tennyson saw in vision in the early Victorian age. Air dominion shriveled the hitherto impassable ocean barrier into a toy canal. "Kismet!" said said the Turks. "It is fate"! Out of such combinations mutt come either an international League of Nations, headed for peace and peaceful relations, or an international league of discord with perpetual petty enmities. Out of Germany's chaos must come a new heaven and a new earth. There is no going back. Never again can America be a hermit Nation. Her craft is out at sea and in Who shall guide it? Looking within the nation itself, what do we see? Groupings of foreign elements of labor and capital; of strikes and greed: of race wars and class ignorance; of hate and gospel. Our hearts would melt within us for fear if our great seers did not recognize that these terrible things are the wild of the masses for something better than they have ever known, for some concealed good that is dimly perceived but ignorantly sought after. Differing angles of vision are not conducive to oneness of spirit. Something must be found, some solvent, some common denomination to which all these varying opinions may be reduced. What shall it be? Political investigators and by political I do not mean politicians have lately begun to discover absolvent, or a solenoid, a vehicle believed and revered of all the people, and capable of influencing all classes or groups the little red school houses that dot the land the only institution in the world devoted primarily to children. Better salaries for teachers? Yes. Not out of any consideration at all for the teachers, but out of highest reverence for the children and the state. Not better salaries for every teacher, but better teachers for every salary, picked teachers, highly organized and highly equipped teachers. Not better salaries because, in fairness, teachers need more money, but more money because the state needs a higher class of men and women with more consecration to the ministry of teaching; nerve, brain, more heart, more purpose, more sense of state and civic stewardship than ninetynine-onehundretof our free or rural school teachers and officials now have. The, teacher of deserves more money because he or she should have expended more money, more labor, more time, in preparation for servece than has nearly any of the teachers of Pine civic economy and wise statecraft calls for a revolution in the teaching business calls for a great sweeping-ou- t of old stock and a replacement with new and better. Ten thousands of Amerca's teachers should go into clerkships or behind counters or into . sewing rooms or into workshops, and the men and women who are to hold the world's upward careers in the be subject to an examination as rigid as was the old Scotch Presbyterian Assembly's examination into the church though along pedagogical lines. F. C. D. n; I DIRIGIBLE EXPLODES; THIRTEEN KILLED PLAN REPUBLICAN TREATY PROGRAM Leaders Hold Many Conferences and Talk Over Proposed Reservations. A WorldNews Mexican Bandits Extort Ransom John Wet, American ranchman, on advice of the Mexican Government, paid 1500 pesos ransonf demanded for his son by bandits; Mexico will refund the money. Hungary Hangs Revolutionists, Hela Kun ordered eighty persons hung during June. His "stromr" PRESIDENT LODGE WRITES Attitude is praised by some news papers, of the Communist Party. ' Contents of Letter Not Divulged but The report is that Bela Kun has It Is Declared by White House lied and his parly is overthrown. Official to Be "Not a ReCzecho-Slova- lf fusal of Anything." Town Bombed Washington, July 28. President Wilson has written a letter to Senator Lodge, chairman of the foreign relations committee, dealing with a resolution recently adopted by the senate. In making tho announcement White House officials said the letter was "not I SS&ftHQBKj " k """'."ii" 'h'Vft , a refusnl of anything." The resolution referred to In the let ter wns snpiosed to be that of the committee nsklng for alt documents used by the American delegates at the peace conference. Plan Q. O. P. Program. Shantung nnd reservations continued liciow, the Goodyear blimp, which exploded ulime Hie hhi district of In the spotlight of official discussion Chicago nnd fell Into n bnnk, .killing ten bank employee nnil three members bolh In executive and senate circles, of the crew. Above, the skylight of the bank building through which the though so far as surface developments blimp crashed. were concerned, there was a lull In the German peace treaty fight. Itoth the senate dnd Its foreign re lations committee hnd ndjourned until Monday, nnd President Wilson had no Itepuhllcnn senators on his appointment list. Millionaire Band Courier-Journ- al by Air Route There were many conferences, howlie transport Handor, with 1,072 starts a de The Courier-Journ- al ever, to talk over reservations proairplane, reach oillccrs and men, brought homo the posed for Inclusion In the senatorial livery of papers by ing Frankfort and Lexington. Why famous Kind of the 7th llegiment, ratification of the treaty. Many senain which are many musicians who tors, especially of the e not McKee, Hazard, and Uyden? group rank as '"millionaires. Republicans, hove framed reservations they hope to see adopted nnd an effort Kentucky Baptists Raise $6,500,000 Soda-Wat- er to agree on some general program of Tax Repealed Kentucky is to raise, as its share One lnindred degree temperature action Is the subject of much earnest of Mio seventy-liv- e million Baptist . negotiation. Campaign, (lie sum of $0,500,000. Of helped "Congress to decide, after a President Hopeful. two-hodebate, to repeal the ten this sum Louisville assumes $00, Although the White House nnd the percent 'tax on soda water. (XX). state department remained silent on the Informal conversations under way Race Riots in Chicago Good Roads in Western Ke.ituckr with Tokyo rcgafdlng Shantung, nn A Mglft between white men and unusual element of expectancy wns Hreekenridgc nnd Meade Counties tf'on the bathing beach at added as a result of the statement of have an extension of ten days to negroes raise the SW.OOO still needed to as Chieaguevelopcd into a race riot Senntor Spencer (Rep.) of Missouri. Ills tulle with' President Wilson sure the building of'tho State High thntvs?r&ul. Into the city. Shooting rthat-'lthe president showed himself very way along the Ohio, between Louis al policemon, lighting were features hopeful of nn early development to deaths and ville and Paducah, which, cvith resulting in twenty-ilv- e clarify the sltuatloiT. Federal aid, will cost $3,501,000, hundreds wounded. Chairman Lodge of the foreign relaOther counties have raised their tions committee had nn nppolntihent Profit Sharing Lost by Strikers to see Secretnry Lansing nndi nlthough shares. The Willys Overland Co, of To the Colombian treaty was understood to be the primary subject of discus0' ledo, Ohio, has abandoned the War on Illiteracy in Fayet.e profit-shariplan adopted six sion. It was thought features of the County Versailles negotiations nlso might be The 1.003 adults in Fayette Oiinly months ago. Five thousand work- taken up. ers and forfeited their share by who cannot read or write are to be Regarding Shnuntung Senator Spenimposed a cer would not sny on also helped out of this condition, i pos- striking and what assurances loss on 8,000 oilier workers. They the president based his hope of Imsible. forty-fiv- e instead of a portant developments In the near fuAn organization is formed to raise demanded a forty-eighour week. 'Hid Com ture. It 'Is understood, however, that funds for moonlight schoo s, as pany assert the loss incurred by the a full account of the feeling nroused t. State appropriations 'are not here ngulnst the Shantung provision, Only 100,000 of Ihe UW.OSi strike must be made good before a giving control of the rich Chinese prollt can be r.ssured. illiterate men and women of the province to Japan, has gone fonvnrd Slate have been taught to read and to Tokyo as a result of a conference ' between KntsuJI Debuchl, the Japanese write. U. S. Troops Home in October All American troops should he able charge d'affaires, nnd Secretnry Lansing. Public Health School to leave France, September 1st, if The reservations submitted by SenaThe first school in the South to present expectations are met. That tor Spencer ore In some respects simipublic health workers will means they should be home and train lar to the Interpretations proposed as be opened, September 15th, in by October 1st. a middle ground by former President Louisville al 0th and Main, under The Third Division will leave Tnft nnd are understood to follow In the auspices of the State Hoard of Coblcnz for Brest, A,ugust 5. The general the plan discussed among the Health and the University of Louis- guns that stopped the Huns at the group of Republicans favoring a ville. A course of eight months M.lnie will be shipped on barges league. will lead 'o a degree in public down tho Hhine to Rotterdam, S FRENCH FOR AMERICA health. The course will be opened thenco to the United States. ' A protest hasjieen made to tho Hungarian Government for tho aerial bombing of a Czceho-Slovtown. Compensation is demanded for this .and other damage wrought by Hungarians. ak n Allies offered Peace in 1917 Documents WIVn liprvllllnil in llm German Assembly at Weimar showing Hint in 1917 the allies, through the Vatician, offered terms of peace. This disclosure served to farther discredit the Militaristic Party which has latey been gaining in favor. N ' ' Berlin Kentucky News U. S. News Denies Kaiser's Abdication Berlin papers of tendency are deyning that the ever signed his abdication. They allege that he did not authorize nor consent to the statements made by officials therefore, he is still Kaiser. Pan-Germ- an Ex-Kai- mid-ocea- ur out-reachi- Loans Germany $10,000,000 The United States trading with Germany was resumed by permission to American Commercial Travellers to enter Germany- - thru Cobleiu. A rredil of 9100,000,000 has been issued to the Deutsche Hank of Berlin by American financiers. U. S. pot-hou- se France Buys U. S. Army Supplies Army supplies, largely in thd- shape of locomotives, rail way cars, automobiles, army trucks. are.t6?b"f bought by France fro mtho U. S,Bf the amount of $300,000,000. A quantity of food stuffs goes in the lot. non-partis- non-politic- al, 50-5- ng ht sulll-eien- 1 h to-da- y. CO-ED- school-roomsshou- ld CONTENTS PAGE 1. MICKIE SAYS DAUBtrV ON FENCES, fAN" BARNS SONSSIOEWMKS m' WAS HAVE Editorial: Tho School Teacher, tho Loader. World, U.S., and Stale News. PAGE 2. Providence In the Peace Conference. May lleinstato Lapsed Policies. While House Again Danger Center. of Wood Famine. PAGE 3. Serial: Green Fancy. . Split Russia Kolchak'a Idea. Whitloek May Ho Successor to Pago. Special Honor for General Pershing. PAGE 4. Local News Items. PAGE S. Tells Story of Work of Arjiiy. War Drought Out Jfro Candidate. PAGE C Farm and Homo. Sunday School Lesson. PAGl7. Sermon: Tho Crown of Thorns. America's Dead to llemaln in France. PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky News. Coal Famine in Italy. for flecoivors. Do-ma- nd no excuse fkr such ANV CON8OER.fcO ADVERTISING FORt THEN VMUZ. ANN NEWSPAPERS, BUY THEM'S OE-E- rWORE, WITH THIS HERE CHEAT PAKMUN JOURNIVA. COfMN' OUT REQ.AB. stunts you fQg MICKiei A rovwo ABE J J J TO VVOOK M QAISe?) About 1,000 will bo left on the Ithiue after August 5; this number Dr. McCormiek, of State Hoard of will bo reduced later. Health, is in conference as to the faculty and the curriculum. Food Profiteers Attacked in Congress Washington, 'July 28 (United REDS TRY TO BRIBE VIENNA Press. Tho price of food overshadows in importance the League Twelve Millions of Dollars Spent In of Nations, tho peace treaty and Austria to Bring About other foremost problems of tho day, Revolution. according to Representative Oscar 28. Tho extent of the Keller. London, July Keller, newly elected from Minnepropaganda of tho Soviets In Vienna to bring about h revolution In Oerninn sota, declared ho won his seat- on Austria Is shown by an article In the a pledge to help reduce this cost. Iterllngsko TldcnUe of Copenhagen. platform disregarded His other This pnper lenrns from Vienna that, issues, All of which, ho said, are according to a report made to the Aussecondary. trian government by I ho police presi"I come straight from the people," dent of Vienna, which Is based on secret documents recently found at tho ho said today, "and, I believe I Iluugarlan embassy In Vienna, tho know what tho mass of tho pcoplo Hungarian amhussndor expended no nro thinking about. They nre less than $12,000,000 for the purpose thinking of the cost of living nnd of bringing about a revolution In Ger- are looking forward with appreman Austria. hension to next winter. The documents further show that "Congress must either provide Nikolai I.enlne, the Husslau bolshevik premier, had appointed tho Hungartnn laws to curb tho profiteer and bolshevlst, Ilettelhclm, party dictator speculator, or elso begin to get ready In Vienna; that an extensive nriulng tight away tho machinery for soup of tho proletariat and the murder of kitchens all over tho country next high stute ollicials were planned, und winter. that the state bank was to bo entered "Speculators and tho prollleera from the embassy through the sowers. nre boasting that prices, will skyTwelve million dollars, the report dollar-a-pouadded, were to be expended In bribing rocket and nro talking about butter and dollar-a-doztho police. eggs with everything elso in ud en to graduate graduates. nurses and University More Than Eighty Coming Over to Attend United State Japan Will Return Shantung to A China Former Councillor of tho Japanese Legation at Peking, left Tokio on tho 23rd for tho Shantung Peninsula to conduct a special investigation of conditions there preparatory to negotiations with China for the return of its sovereignty over the territory controlled by Japan under the German peace terms. The negotiations, ollicials indicated, would be initiated after the ratification of the Peace Treaty by the Privy Council, which ollicials said tlioy expected would take placo before Septembor 15. . Japan ollicials said Japan is ready to make all enterprises in the Shan-lun- g, including railroads and mines, joint undertakings with tho Chinese. Japan, it is understood, is having difficulty in inducing China to discuss the Shantung question. Failure of the Chinese delegation at Paris, it is said, to sign the peace treaty, is proving to bo a source of embarrassment. 150 PICTURE BRIDES Paris, July The French ment will make arrangements for the pernmnent representation of French 28. govern- ON SHIP De universities In the universities of Senator Phelan Declares Practice feats "Gentlemen's Agreement" With Japan. America. The decision was tnken Jointly by the foreign ofllce and the ministry of public Instruction with the n collaboration of the high commission. J. J. Chnmpenols, formerly a professor of literature at Oxford university, England, who served ns a private In tho French army and reached the rank of captain, will be tho first delegato to the United States. M. Champenols, more recently atn high tached to the commission, will leave for America the end of August. lie will take with him 1C0 French students to be distributed among tho various universities, and technical schools. More than half the number are girls. Franco-AmericaFranco-Americacol-leg- Washington, July 28. Senator Phelan of California announced he had submitted to the state department Information ho had received showing that the Korea Maru, a Japanese liner, had recently brought 150 "picture" or proxy brldcb to California for husbands who hnd never seen them. Other Information submitted to the department, the California senator said, showed tho arrival of a number of the "brides" nt Seattle. Such Immigration, Senator Thelun suld, amounts to defeat In effect of the "gentlemen's agreement." POLES END THEIR OFFENSIVE Ukrainians Concentrate on Kiev fore Finishing War In Gallcla. Be- FOREST FIRES BURN TOWN Irl Reports Say Village Telephone Washington Is Swept by Flames. as rife rt) Vienna, July 23. The Poles appear to by censing th.lp offensive ngalnst the Ukrainians. The latter are using all their strength against Klov, IntendWush., July 28. Telephone ing, If successful agulnst the bolsheEverett. reports received here told of tho bum vik! there, to return and contest PolUh lag of Machlas, 12 miles north of here, pacification of eastern Gallcla. The by a forest fire. Fire apparatus has Houmuuluns declare their artillery ts been dispatched to the town from here. stopping the Hungarian advance, but How much of the town has been de- the Hungarians claim fresh successes. stroyed could not be ascertained. Page Two. PROVIDENCE IN THE SETTLEMENT PEACE I I IK CITIZEN July 31, 1010. MAY REINSTATE LAPSED STEAMSHIP GRAMPIAN HITS AN ICEBERG DANGER OF WOOD By Professor LeVant Dodge POLICIES Mo l of us nre in danger of fail ing (o take into account I lie most important factor in the solution or Government Order Makes war in- Iho world's present great problem. surance Easier for DisMany will say Hint it depend upon charged Men. whether the United States ratillc the proposed League of Nations, ti make the ftiluro of mankind a heaven or a hell. Some will claim BACK PAYMENTS ARE WAIVED that the. altitude of this or that foruign country will decide the. Regulation la Designed to Make Kach outcome for good or 111. Possible to Continue lnur-anc- e country is likely to feci that the After Return to llnal result depends upon the deCivil Life. question which cision of some one dethat particular country has to Washington, July 28. Discharged termine. Thus among thoughtful service men wlio let tlielr government men and women, the world over, Insurance lapse were given tlie prlvl there is a tense anxiety as to the, lege of reinstating their policies with future, anil heated discussions pre- - In eighteen months, under nn, order ' secretary urns. vail. This is as it should lie. Even w Tne ncw reinstatement rcgulntlnn. i... i...ni ,.f ,to).r.i,. rn.nOiP ' "no of n ntimlier under conslderntlon . , , the point of violence end bloodshed, orderly lands, ,iiscimrR(Ml In some of the less 0(er. snlior and mnrlnu out of this crucible will come pun- - to continue government Insurance lied melal, in the. form of decisions nfter return to civil life, Is regnrded which make for peace, purity, pros- - ns the most liberal ever offered by any Insurance organization. The only re- perity, and progress. Is that the mnn request. n r..w will think anil net ns if Qulrement ni "K reinstatement must l.e In as g(M,d all depend on chance. As a re- - health as at the V time of dlscbnrge nnd monstrance against the claim tha mwt pny ie prcInIum for the 0le the future weal or woe of mankind ,nnntn of Krnct, ,n wh,ch nls nfllirnncu depends upon the acceptance or re- - wns continued after hu stopped pay- joction of any mans or any nations ment nnd the premium for the month policy, the above is true. The defi In which he requests reinstatement Premiums for the Intervening months nite form of tho world's reconstruc tion may be Irrgely varied, in' u will not be required. No Accumulated Premiums. thousand different ways, by as many "Many service men have been dedifferent local decisions. Hut the success .or failure or toe enure terred from reinstating policies be pny or cause did scheme depends upon no one of could they pny not wish to not the nccmiuilnt.il pre- Does ft, then, depend upon t.l1,1,.. them. T1lr.itn flwilMMklnf. Tttma nt es, and no. .No, if chance ,he wnr riM. hureMt snI(I- - ..Tne new chance? be taken in the popular sense. Yes, ,it.cison permits n man to rehabilitate if the word "chance" be more log- - himself financially nfter returning to i'cally defined as practically synon- - civil life and then take up his lntir- The reason ymous with "Providence." We may nnce ns an Investment. assort with conlldence that every pnyment for the month of grace Is re- Ua w" '?, fflVct hns its cause. This conclu- - ?u'm11 by having pol cy continued We ,n force .nil chance ...on rules out for that month, ami If l.o Iw.,1 are not in a world of chance, hut of ,mve re. nls ,Ippemients Consequently most things celved the face of the policy, law. "chance" are credited to whout Proteclon Durlno Lap,e decisions or the Almighty, that is, .ShmM H Iapse n21lln occur nftcr He has been but a eighteen month Providential. from date of dls- poor student of History and Law charge reinstatement may he made, who is not profoundly impressed providing such Insurance shnll not with the vital truth that most have lapsed more than one year, "1 wnnt to mnk It clear that the human affairs are according to the Infinite One. "Man new "Hns doea not automatically re- ordering of the Instate anybody's policy. Kvery man proposes. God d sposcs. who allows his policy to lapse Is with- We do well to apply this truth out protection until he voluntarily an- to the world affairs of the years plies for reinstatement, which I strong- now passing. Only a few of the ly urge all men to do at once, while salient facts need hero ho cited as their physical condition Is such that illustrations. Some of these will bo reinstatement may.be made." readily accepted; others arc not yet universally seen. It was Providen- - TUl HAVt VVHIbM AUUIIUN tial thai Germany's United States Collector at St Louli schemes for world conquest found Says Prohibition Will Not pretext for bursting into action tho Prevent. at a time when most nations vcrc at peace and in harmony with ono St., Louis, July 28. One hundred another, so as to be free to note and and forty gallons of confiscated whisky understand the great peril to them- - wl" le 80,(1 nt P""llc auction at the Gliding here August 2. George selves. It was Providential that the collector of Internal revenue, surest way to the accomplishment hn9 onnouncetl. War-tlm- e prohibition Germany s diabolical plans seem- - does not nffect sucn auction.' Collector of ed to that Great Outlaw to be such Moore said he had been advised. a flagrant violation of national disregarding in morality, tho ing host of the Huns was decisively pledged guarantee of Belgian neu- - checked at the river Marne. Surely trality as at once to bring to tho some Intelligence beyond that of rescue two or three of the strongest French Commanders, some (tower nations. It was Providential that more potent than that of Trench divisions fought for beautiful Paris in the first few weeks the and the future of tho world, on, those fateful days I It was ProviDR. MANUEL RODRIGUES re- dential that decent inforced what we had of altruism in drawing us into the conflict. 11 was Providential that we entered the lie lii In fit mnilfrli tr Im ntiipult' cHrti ulated but not exhausted by he wnr, and just early enough to turn the scale in .the last crucial struggle. It was Providential that, in 1010, we the President who so long "kept us out of war" hut whom tho logic of unfolding events soon led to reverse hls policy and become the earnest as well as able leader in the championship of. the rights of humanity. A different ro ll suiti of that electioni would hae left .. ii ... us less r.. tuny uum-i-i t.. it... piuaiTii-tio- u in uiu a war which had to be, If of tho hands on (he dial plate of progress were not to ho rudely stopped and niailo to move backward. It would bo risky lo enter largely into tho Held of prophecy as to what will he the Divine leading lu tho decision of pending questions The risk Is hereby assumed of predicting that the League of Nations will not be the leading issue in next year's national elections. The question will he decided before that lime. The League will become u fact, hut to modified from tho first surprising proposal ns to have a vastly different meaning. We shall be left (he nest influential of the world powers, and not merge our Dr. Manuel I'oeino Hoongues, re' chances for even maintaining our cently arrived In Washington from wn comploto sovereignty in a con- Ilraill to begin a year's work at the Konutration of intelligent and Ignor- . I'un Amerlcuu union und the Btote do-partment In furthering the provisions 1,11(1 "".orublo and base. Christian pagan, nntlnnulilios. '1 ho world of the agreement reached at tho recent will Improve, for God rulgnsl 'conference In Wo Jautlro. FAMINE IS SEEN Trees in Forests Must Be Re placed or Great Scarcity Will Result. SAW MILLS SMALL FACTOR reckless rnte, even wllh a big supply In sight. Hut there la a greater dm In upon our wood resources. Fire tnken more Ihnn the mills. The eastern slope of the Hookies In 75 per cent burnt land, nnd the timber mnp In splotched with great black patches alt the way from Paget sound to tha In some parts of Mnlne Penobscot. the burnt aren greatly exceeds the green. In the South the pine and the cypress nre being cut nwny at an alarming rate, nnd In the Pacific stalest the Douglas fir and other growths nre being turned Into money ns rapidly as poHslble. To mnke up for all the cutting, lit tie Is being done. Scientific forestry Is making some progress, but as yet efforts In that direction nre ns nothing compared with tree slaughter. Is being cnrrlcd on In some states, ns on n small scale. In Maine, but a tree doesn't grow In n dny. A big spruce may be felled In five minutes, but Its reproduction will require 40 yenrs. It Is not altogether n question of wood supply, either. As the forests go the Hoods will come, waterpowen will fall and nil Industry will suffer. Therefore, there must ho a lot of tree planting In this country, else pretty much everything will go by the. bonrd. Advance In Pulp Wood Values. The advnnce In pulp wood vntucH wjthln .10 months, lias been remnrk-nhleven for the times. Hefore tho entrance of this country Into the wnr. wood delivered In tho mill yard In Mnlne wns worth $0 a cord. Now the price Is $18 In Maine and In New York stnte $2(1 a cord. This advnnce Is due In part to higher wngew and In part to n little profiteering or a turn of thrift by the land owners. Wnges before the war, that Is, up tr the spring of 1017, were $30 to $35 n month a ud board.' In 1018 and 1010 tho rate Jumped to $00 to $05 a month, and In some Instances as high as $75 or $S5 has been paid. Just now, becauso Maine Is pretty well stocked, the demand for Inbor and the price show a declining tendency. Hut In the United Sfntes ns n whole the supply of wood Is short of the demand, and there eeins to be no prosiect of lower prices either of labor or product. One operator In Maine, n Massachusetts man, who got Into the lumber business through his love of nature, cut Inst year on Molunceusand the east brnnrb of the Penobscot 10.000 cords, or 15,000.000 feet, of putp wood nnd 5,000.000 feet of long logs, and will cut this year 40.0Q0 cords, or 20,000.000 feet of pulp wood, employing 000 men nt $02 a month nnd bonrd or for piece work, $3.50 to $3.75 a cord. The common Impression Is that alt wood pulp Is made Into paper nnd Hint the Increased demand for newsprint alone Is responsible for tha of our forest lands.. It Is true that most of the pulp goes to e, pet-le- Pulp Mills Eat Up Many Millions of Spruce Every Year Scientific Forestry Haa Not Caught Up .,. .... ,,, 'n' .,,, ed long-cherish- ed J1 on-rus- h- self-respe- ct, to Tree Slaughter. The Canadian Pacific atenmslilp Grnmplnn In St. John's harbor with her Hangor. Me. Wfcen the world gets bows stove In ns n result of striking nn Iceberg. No Aamngc wn done under the water line. The Grnmplnn steamed under her own power from Cape Jlace. through with Its arguments nbout wnr, of Nations peace, the (or n) where It hit the berg, back to HU John's. nnd nil tbnt Is expressed In the short and ugly word "rum," It should turn Its most serious nnd Intelligent lite to give an entertainment nt tin WHITE HOUSE IS attention to tree farming. Positively, White Houe without Including In the ther,e must be ninny morn trees, or a list of guests representatives of the constnnt and liberal replenishment of clashing nntlons. This would hnve the existing supply, or presently we AGAIN CENTER made for cinhiirrnsment. nnd so It wn shnll suffer grrnt Inconvenience from that with very few exception all en- the scarcity of many useful nnd some tertainments were taboo. ornnmenlnl things. After the United flutes end led the In the simple and Innocent old times OLD ACTIVITIES RESUtTcD WITH war there were no entertnlnments a tree was Just so much standing lumgiven nt the White House. RETURN OF PRESIDENT Within ber, nnd lumber wns cheap. During the Civil wnr White House the memory of men of middle age FROM FRANCE. entertnlnments were not given ovet s spruce logs sold In Hangor entirely. The clrciiinsUinees of tin at $11 to $14 Vr thousand feet. The case were somewhat different from WILL RESUME SOCIAL LIFE those of the pnst live years. Tin men who cut the logs were pnld $18 to $20 n month nnd bonrd. the bonrd country was In the throes of n win consisting chiefly of n bunk to sleep which might be called one of brolbei In nnd twenty-on- e times a For Five Years Executive Mansion ngnlnst brother, but there wns a feel week." "benns The men who "drove" the Has Been Closed to All Forms of ing among the high otllelnls of govern unme logs. thnt Is, personally con- Entertainment, but With Ending of ment at that time that It was good for ducted them down the roaring brook War It Again Comet to Life. the United Slates to keep up a sem nnd raging rivers, received for their blnnce of things normal. It wns the labors nnd risks, $2.2T to personnl viewpoint. By EDWARD B. CLARK. Lincoln had one $3 n dny, according to their Hthletle Washington. skill and their fame ns "white wnter Onte more the doors nnd Wilson seems to luive another. In F.nglnnd at the outbreak of the men," nnd of course all hands were of the White Uoue swine outward and present wnr the people showed n de- feil. nlthnurh thn menu wns rhnrncter inward. There ure lights lu the windows by night, motors uppronch nnd termination to keep to their ordinary I red by monotonous simplicity and depart by duy, nnd what was lifeless pursuits In life ns much as wns possi- the service subject to many Irreguble. It wns the 'fis'llng of the men larities nnd postponements. These Is life. nnd women of Knglnnd. no matter how snme logs were sawed In mills thnt The old days of the White llnu-- e probably have returned to stay. Kven much their hearts might be enst down ornnmented the bnnks of the I'enobscot for fifty miles or more, chiefly hat It was better to buoy themselve while the president Is on his travel" members of the family nnd of the up and the nntlon up by keeping things between Mllfnrd and Itnngnr. a dis tance of about fifteen miles. The mill household v ill remain to keep open ns nenrly normal ns iMisslble. hnnds went to work very early In tho Matter of Viewpoint the old mnnslon anil to show that the In France It wns different. The morning nnd kept nt It until long afspirit of hospitality once more has French people looked at the mutter ter everyone rise had quit for fhe lodgment tmder the roof. Never before lu the history of the from a different stnndMilnt than that dny, being rewnrded to the extent of country hns the White House been from which the Kugllsb were viewing nbout $.10 ii month nnd nil the corned theaters except beef, cabbage, etc., they could eat In removed for so long n time from the It. They shut nil thi-lsorlnl nrtlvltles and. latterly, from the those producing serious plnys nnd twenty to thirty minutes, three or business activities of the city and the those showing moving pictures of n four times a day, according to seaon- kind to Inspire patriotism. The French Washington mitlon. believes that Profit to Manufacturer. from now on through the years the went Into mourning garb, while the The spnice thnt was tine old house within the finer old Kngllsh did not. Agnln It would seem grounds will take Its placets the ren as If the entire question whs one of a ! sliced off by the saws wns worth ter of the capital s Miclnl lly; ns It Is personal, or, If you will, national view- - $H to $21 per thousand feet, accord- Ing to qunllty nnd dimensions. Tills certnln to be the center of the nation's point. During the president's absence In would seem to allow of slight profit dlrectlnc energies. During the four years of wnr, or. Europe the White House offices were to the manufacturer, hut there lire uore properly speaking, five years, be- - kept open, hut only for the transaction various ways of measuring logs and caue tho armistice did not necessarily of necessary business. The usual lumber woods scale, boom scale and mean peace, the White House re gatherings of senntors and representn-- 1 mill scnlc nnd "hiring the golden era mained virtually cloxed ngalnit nil tlves on business bent were no more In of Hnngor's spruce trade the Jugglery of figures wns such thnt 1,000 feet of forms of entertainment. For three evidence. Now all Is changed, nnd changed for logs, liooin scale would "saw out" years, or almost three years, the I'nlt ed Suites was not Involved directly In the better, for the atmosphere about anywhere from 1,1 SO to 1,400 feet of the wnr, but the horror of the battle-fleld- s the great house on Pennsylvania avc- - lumber, 1,200 feet being n fair averSo, even In the gloomiest dnys, In Kurope made Itself felt, not nue for the last five years hns been de-- 1 age. It was the center of nil j when heavy spruc dimensions were only In the White Houte but lu all the pressing. $2.1 and the Hangor houses of Inrger entertaining In the things and suddenly It seemed to be selling nt $21 to except for the presence of one man, mill men would sit In their offices city of Wusblneton. The president cussing the hard and Mrs.- Wllwm apparently did not the center of nothing. The dully pll chewing tobacco and grlmagcs of senators, representatives times, they were In fart making a feel that It was the time for entertainand cabinet officers luive stnrted again. pretty good thing especlnlly If they ing. It Is believed that before long the happened to own the Innd the logs Entertainments Dropped. Something besides sentiment Is re great East room will witness once were cut from. Then, last of nil, the consters who sponsible for the virtual barring of the more the lighting of Its great chuude- ncrs, ami nun ine .Marine nanu once carried the lumber to Hostnn. Die doors of the White House. AH enter Sound nnd New York got $1.75. $2.2.1 tainments that nre given within the more will play In tho great corridor. and $20 per thousand feet for dewhile the president and Mrs. Wilson j executive mnnslon precincts Hre In the greet once more the official and per- livery at those several destinations nnturnl order of events shared In by sonal friends bidden to the receptions thnt Is, the rntes quoted prevailed the representatives of foreign no In dull which for a century have marked- al- during fairly good times. tions. ' When France, England, Bel Hanmost uninterruptedly the White House times lumber was carried from gium nnd ItUHsIa. and Inter Italy, were gor to Hoston as chenply as $1.25 to social seuson. lighting Oermnny, Austria, Turkey nnd MM per thousand, to Long Island Ilulgnrla.lt became virtually Impossl- sound ports nt $1.75 to $2, and to nt $2 to $2.25. Of Now everything Is changed. WHERE PRECIOUS DOCUMENTS ARE KEPT Mnlne's normal log cut of 1.000,000,. 000 feet, ot least 00 per cent goes In to pulp and paper. The native logger, who swung n sharp nx skillfully at $18 to $20 a month and was con tent to live on baked benns and salted fish, hns been succeeded by a polyglot mob that nses snwa languidly at $50 to $00 a month, demands hotel fare, frequent payments, polite trentinent and every few weeks The logs for the most a vacation. lengths, part, are cut Into four-foo- t and they go to the big pulp and paper mills owned by corporations that long ago bought op hundreds of thousands of acres of thn best timber In Maine. Logging used to begin In November nnd end In March. Now It goes on at all seasons. Saw Mills 6maJI Factor. The saw mill Is a small factor lu the great ginno of turning Maine forests Into money. The long logger, that Is, he who cuts for sawmills, Is almost extinct. The big sawmill drives are Been no more. This Is the Htuff" which day of tho "four-foo- t makes up most of the drives and gives business to tho railroads. The pulp mills eat up so many millions of feet of spnice that speculative and statistical persons wonder where It all comes from und how long the supply will Inst. So fur as Maine Is concerned there need bo no fear of a wood famine very soon, but nt tho present rate of cutting there Is bound to bo a scarcity In the United Slatea within a few years that will send prices kiting. Tho present annual consumption ot appealed to have originals pulp wood east of the Mississippi Kir 0 underwriters and patriotic societies lm of lite Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of tho United Btutea river Is nbout 7,000,000 cords, or 3,500,. removed from the Mute, war and navy buildings In Wuhhlngtuu to u fireproof 000,000 feet. That la using wood at a structure. The documents are kept In IhU utcti Mifc. first-clashalr-rnlsln- g j r sweet-smellin' ' New-Yor- satisfy the nppetlte of the printing presses, but then" hnve been devel oped In recent yenr many and various other uses for the fiber of tho Innumerable; spruce nnd poplar. articles are now made of wood pulp doors, dishes, buttons, boards, boxes. pie plates by the million, trunks nnd car wheels, nnd milady who parades the avenue, proud of her gown of trlcolette, may be surprised to leant that lu thnt silken fabric Is woven tho liber of the spruce that she owes something of the luster nnd durable texture of her finery to the fragrant forests of Maine. OUTDOOR EXERCISE HELPS. Private Heiiuer and children at the fann used .. wife und In connec- tion with Ward 55, Columbia Huse Hospital No. , where the experiment Is being tried to determine whether light outdoor exercise hastens recovery. SPENDS 19 YEARS IN WILDS Alaskan Trader for First Tlmt Sees Automobiles, Airplane and Machine Guns. Vancouver, H. 0. Nineteen yearn In tho wilds of Lansing creek, 370 uillea lu the mountains from Dawson, Yukon, Is the record of J. 11, Mervyn, a north country trailer who reached civilization at this city on hls first Journey "outside" since 11)00. He saw for the first time asphalt pavements, automobiles, airplanes und machine guns, but they did not startle him, as he has kept In touch with progress by careful reading of the miigaxIneH and newspapers that reached him tbroo tuaei y curly. I July 31, 1019. vVe THK CITIZEN Pago Three. PAGE week," said Ilnrnes. "I supixise you'll stick around until It's over," ventured O'Dowd. Humes thought hn detected a blight harshness Head of Omsk Government ProAMBASSADOR TO ITALY RETURNS IT8 NATURE UNDECIDED AND A In his voice. FLURRY OF POLITICS RISES AND HAS CONFERENCES WITH mises Home Rule to the "I have quite innde up my mind to IN THE HOUSE. THE PRESIDENT. stny until the mystery Is entirely Various States. cleared up," he said. "The ease Is so Interesting that I don't want to mlsj a JUSSERANDS ALSO ARE BA'CK "THANKS OF CONGRESS" SURE shred of It." "I don't blame ye," saW O'Dowd ASotrMBLY MUST 0. K. PLAN m&L Aulhot o "GRAUSTARK,'"THE heartily. ."I'd like nothing better f Commander-in-Chie-f HOLLOW OF HFR HArJnTWr of Expeditionary Rumor That the Veteran and Popula than to mix tip In It. The next Foreign Minister Explains Forces and Other Generals Will ReGovern, KUNUi OF GRAU5TARK, ETC tlmo you plan to pay ui n visit, Representative of France In Waih ment'i Policy of Decentralization ceive Thla Distinction, Which Car. L may be able to In ndviince. Ington Intends to Resign His Por pcrsundo my host thnt you're a derlei Certain Privileges With It. Protection of Rights of tion Capital Hopes It Is Falsa. cent, educated gentleman, Minorities Planned. By EDWARD B. CLARK. nnd he'll consent to receive you nt By EDWARD B. CLARK. Washington. Oreen Fancy. Good tidy to ye," nnd Paris, July 28. Kadlcnl decentraliIt Is the apparent InWashington. The ambassadors are "Who do you want to sec?" Inquired SYNOPSIS. he shook hands with I'e l')artlii;! zation In the reconstruction of Itusshi returning to town. This sounds like tention of congress to honor Gen. John tho man with the spade. Is the settled policy of Admiral the beginning of an old nursery rhyme, J. Pershing In a particularly personal Before Rnrncs could reply n hearty trespasser. CHAITKrt K. liarnea. wealthy New Yorker, on a walking trip voice accosted him head of the governbut while there Is considerable "hark way when he shall arrive In this coun"Tnkln' n walk?" was the landlord's from behind. He through New KnKlamt, I caught In a greeting as Iturnes mounted tho tavern ment at Omsk, according to Sergltn harking," the substance of the rest of try. At this writing tt Is undecided a torm mllea from hl deatlnatlnn. At a whirled ond saw O'Dowd npproachlng, to Just what form the honoring cereeroaaroada point ha Sazonoff, foreign minister of the the old rhyme Is not In evidence. a lrl In the not yards away. The Irish steps at dusk. Whit ther dfiictiM tha unit pllsht.ailtomnlilli,mnli to mnt the man's-twenty wns aglow with pleasure. Thomas Nelson Page, ambassador of mony shall take, but In all probability "Going over the grounds of last Omsk government. an nt fnce liarnea If A detailed explanation of this policy a the United States to Italy, arrived here the two houses of congress will meet firl. arrive and wlill tha aiven la lift to "I knew I couldn't be mistaken In night's affair," responded Harnes. tavern, Klrl taken He has had many close In Joint session In the representatives and a general outline of the olItlnil recently. on to her destination, which aha talla the shape of you," be cried, ndvanclng pausing names la a pure railed cireen Kancr. Chamber and Invite General Pershing As he entered the door ho was plans of the Kolchnk government were talks with the president concerning with outstretched band. "You've sot to be the guest of the combined bodies. CHAPTTTl tavern IIAt the troupe the breadth of a dock hand In your acutely aware of an Intense stare lev- given fo the Associated Press hy M. the situation In the land from which falls in with a atranded There was a flurry of politics In the Despite troubles of "barn. shoulders and tho eled at lilm from behind by the land- Sazonoff, who recently returned from he hns Just come. trlmnesa of a prize inrminarariors, neatiea Djr over Flume questions, Mr. Page Is said first proposal to honor General PershLondon, where he conferred with Hrlt-IsItuahcroft, and become Interaatad In fighter In your waist," lord of Hart's Tavern. Half way up them. to' have declared that Italy likes the ing by means of the Joint session which officials. They shook hands. "1 fear I am the stairway he stopped short and United States above all other nations. he was to be Invited to attend. The The statement, the Omsk foreign CHAPTER III-- Aa tha atorm powf, trespassing," said liarnea. Ms glance with dlfllculty repressed the exclamaliarnea flnda hlmaelf worrylnic ovar tha went Humor has It at this writing that Republicans are In the majority In minister said, was made because Ad over his shoulder as he spolre. tion that rose to his lips. safety of tha Rlrl. traveling over tha Hrnnd Whltlnck, minister of the United both branches, but It was a Democrat mountain roada at what ha conaldara dan. The man with I be spade hud been nwal He had recalled a significant Inci- miral Kolchak's reply to the allies In laarna tnat which he promised autonomy to vnrl' States to Helglum, will be appointed who made the first proposal. It was faroua laapeed. Ila of a .house of Oreen lowed up by the earth I He could not dent of the night aomethlng Almost Im- ous states mat nave brouen nway to succeed Mr. Page as ambassa his endeavor to secure recognition Two mounted men leave the tavern have vanished more quickly In any mediately after the departure of Itoon from old Itussla hns caused much disIn a manner which arouaaa llarnri' nor to Italy. Ills Belgian career from the spenker In order to Introduce otljer way. Off among the trees were and I'aul from tho Tavern Putnam Is too well known to need comment. a resolution to carry out Its plan, but Intermittent flashes of blue and white. Jones had made his way to the tele- cussion. He said he considered It de Hrand Whltlock, by the way, used to the required recognition was not forthCHAPTER IV-- !le meata "Mlee Thackeray." leading lady of tha atranded that-rlc"I am quite sure you are," tali) phone behind the desk and had called sirable to give his government's attl be a reporter on a Chicago morning coming because the speaker desired to tude toward the various nationalities troupe, who la acting aa chamberpaper, and he was a good one, too. He refer the matter to the house commaid. That night ha la arouaed by tha O'Dowd promptly but without a traie a number In a loud, brisk voice, but and sections seeking autonomy. bringing of a dying man to tha tavern, of unfriendliness In his manner. "He-- the subsequent conversation was cardid everything from night police to mittee on rules In order to have the onn of the two who had ridden away a dad, loving Names Real Foundations. htm' as I do, I can't help ried on In subdued tones, nttended by politics. ahort time before. They tall of finding tha After hnvlng made good In matter given consideration. Now It la The local government should be the these fields he went to Toledo, where being charged that politics entered detd body ot tha other man. lioth had saying that Curtis Is a bally old crnnk, haste nnd occasional furtive iflnnces been shot. real foundation of the political struc- he was elected mayor and where he Jnto the matter because of the desire Mind ye, I'd say It to his face I often In the direction of the tuproom. do, for the matter of thnt Of course,' CHAPTER d wounded man. Upon reaching his room Hame ner- - ture, he said, and the central governwrote two or three successful books. of each party to be first to propose the at tha tavern aa Andrew Caul, illea. ana liarnea la Informed ha mutt not leave he went on seriously, "he Is a sick mllted the suppressed emotion in ment will exercise only functions of n The French ambassador, Jules J, honoring of the man who commanded until after the Imiueet. ()I)od and Da man, poor devil. Vou see I've known escape his lips In the shape of a soft general character. He expressed the Jusserand, with Mine. Jusserand, has the American expeditionary forces. Hoto. gueita at Oreen Fancy, vlult tha him for a dozen years and more, nnd whistle, which If It could have been belief that the future held more for Just returned to the United States. It Is difficult to bring any matter of tavern, apparently much mystified ovar tne affair. he likes me, though God knows why, runslnted'lnto words would huve said: great political bodies than for the The ambassador and his wife went to high national Import before congress ones, and thnt nationalities France with the president and Mrs. with entire freedom from the charge unless It may be thnt I once did bin "Hy Gad, why haven't I thoucht CHAPTER artvancea Ituah. of tt smaller cmft money aufflclent to release the com- - son a goxl turn In London." Wilson. It Is the custom for the am of somebody or other that an attempt before? He sent out the warning that now animated with centrifugal tenrany from Ita embarraaalng position, "Sufficient ezcuso for reparation, I noon nnu rani were on the way! And dencies will certainly appreciate tho bassador of a country to accompany Is being made to secure political adbecoming Ita official backer. Ila vlnlta nreen Fancy, and In the grounds should say," smiled Karnes. I'd like to bet my last dollar that benefits of being nllled with the big the ruler or the president of the com- vantage. Of course there are always meeta his acquaintance ot the "night be stntes with nil their promises of guar"I Introduced the lad to me only sis someone at Green Fancy had pany to which he Is accredited when denials from both Democrats and Refore, finding liar a girl ot aurprlslng the other dianship and possibilities beauty. ter," said O'Dowd, "and she kept him end of the wire." of developthnt ruler or president pays a visit ta publicans that such Is the Intention, happy for the next ten years. No the land which the ambassador repre Mr. Ituihcroft was gMnir namlefs ment." Will Receive Thanks of Congress. Laws regulating the statutes of na doubt I also provided Mr. Curtis with address to the nlavers. In sents. CHAPTER VII. It Is probable that the congress of tho inn. three grandchildren he might never room when Humes came tionalities. Minister Sazonoff snld. M. Jusserand May Resign. the United States will vote Its thanks downstairs necessarily will be Incorporated In the have had but for my graclousness." Spun-GolHair, Blue Eye and Variat nine o'clock. There has been a rumor that It Is to John J. Pershing, and to some other A look of distress came Into his merry constitution to be framed for Russia ous Encounter. A small, dark man who sat alone at the Intention of Ambassador Jusserand generals of the American expeditionShe was qulfp unnwarc of his pres- eyes. "Hy Jove. I'd like nothing bet a table In the comer cnught Hamcs' hy the constituent assembly If Admiral ary forces, for their services to the 17 Kolchak succeeds In renchlng Moscow. to resign his position after nearly ter than to ask you In to have a dish fye and smiled ence, mill yet he was illroctly In her almost mournfully. Consequently, he explained, Admiral years of consecutive work In this country In the great war. It Is prob of tea It's teatlme, I'm sure but I'd He wns undoubtedly pntli, though some distance awny. Her country and to return to his native able also that Rear Admiral William a stranger; his hfnil wns liont ; her mien wiib thought- no morn think of doing It thnn I'd con Jcllnn was meant t. convey to Harnes Kolchak s regulations or decisions can land. All of Washington hopes that S. Sims, commander of the American not be considered as final until apsider cutting off me head. Ho doesn't i he Information that he too was ful, her stride slow ami aimless. from proved liy the assembly. However, he there Is no truth In this reported ln naval forces abroad during the war, like strangers. He " She wus slender, graceful and evin distant and sophisticated community tentlnn. Jusserand Is the most popu and one or two other high officers ot "My dear fellow, don't distress your and dently quite tall, although she seemed thnt a bond of sympathy existed added. Admiral Kolchak contemplates lar ambassador ever to have served In the naval service likewise will be honself," cried Itarnes heartily. "There between them. radical decentralization In reconstructored with the thanks of congress. a pigmy umong the towering giants Washington. ing Itussla, which was hopelessly cenIsn't the leost reason In the world There are five men, all of them conSeveral ofllcers of the United Stutei Putnam Jones spoke suddenly at " why tralized under the old regime. nected either with the army or the army and several civilian government Harnes shoulder. He started Invol"You see, tho poor old chap asks untarily. Protect All Rights. ofllclals were called to the French em navy forces of the United States, livman was bealnnlne to us up here once or twice n year that ge( on his The ing today who havebeen honored In bnssy a day or two ago to be presented It Is the Omsk government's Inten nerves. He seemed to be Is to say, De Solo und me to keep with the Insignia of one or the other the way that tt Is the unquestioned Indogging his footsteps with ceaseless tion, SI. Sazonoff snld, to give the difhis sister from lining the house up persistency. ferent people full opportunity to con- -' of the several decorations of the Le- tention to honor Pershing, Sims and with men he can't endure. So long "Thnt feller over there In the cor struct their lives according to their gion of Honor of France. The cere- the others. To receive the thanks of as we occupy the only available rooms, ner," Mild mony was nn Impressive one and It congress Is accounted the highest honor Jones softly, "Is a book own customs and traditions nnd cultihe argues, she can't stuff them full agent wns followed later In the day by a re- which any official of the American from your town. Ho sold me u vate their languages and religions. of objectionable. Twice n year she set of Dickens when he was Protection of tho rights of minorities ception which was attended by the government can receive. The recipient here last comes for a month. In tho late fall president nnd the vice president of enjoys certain privileges thereafter, time, about six weeks ago. A year's throughout all Itussla will be an Imporand early spring." the United States, and by scores of and occasionally coupled with the vote govsubscription to two magazines throwed tant feature of the "Why docs he continue to live In In. Hy gosh, the ranking officials of the armed serv of thanks there are special provisions ernment's policy. these bdok agents are this spot? Ho Is nn slick ones." Ices and of the government depart,' for nddltlonnl privileges. old man, I take It. and III." ments. The living men who already have "He's a shrewd-lookinchup," com "You wouldn't be wondering If you wny Ambassador Jusserand been given the thanks of congress are In mented Harnes. "DRY" WAVE BOOSTS BERRIES might abe colled on American, knew tho man," said O'Dowd. "He Is for his MaJ. Gen. George W. Goethals, the Says he won't be satisfied till he's a scholar, n dreamer, a sufferer. He's love for this country has been marked great administrator of the work of. made this section of the country the Chicago Packers Buy Up the Eastnot a very old man at that. Not moro from his early youth. He has made a building the Panama canal ; MaJ. Gen. most cultured, refined spot In the Unit ern Crop for Sundaes and study of Its Institutions and he lias William L. Slhert, who built the Gatun than sixty-five.- " ed States," Soft Drinks. made many addresses and has writ dam, locks and spillway; MaJ. Gen, "He certainly has n fanciful strenk cuse me. said Jones dolefully. "ExThere goes the telenhone. In him, building a place like that," said ten several books on American men William C. Gorgas, the great sanitary Maybe Its news from the sheriff." ' Philadelphia July 23. Prohibition and affairs. expert who changed the Panama canal Harnes, looking not tit the house but With the spasmodic tinkling of tho Indirectly produced nn extraordinary zone from n pest spot Into the healthInto tho thicket above. There was no Never Lost Courage and Faith. elephone bell the book agent arose condition In the strawberry market this sign of the blue and white nnd the iest place on enrth; MaJ. Gen. Harry During the days of the war I was F. Hodges, who designed the delicate spun gold that stilt defied exclusion und made his wny to the little ofllce. year. Prices went higher thnn ever glniiced over his shoulder a heforo because n Chicago packing an occasional caller at the French em and Intricate mechanism for the Panfrom his mlnd'a eye. Ho had not re- Itarnes house opened what was said to be tho bnssy. In those dark hours when the ama locks, a mechanism which makes covered from tho thrull Into which tho moment later and saw him studying largest fruit preserving plant In the Germans were npproachlng Pnrls the It possible to open and close the huge vision of loveliness plunged him. He tne register. The poise of his sleek was still a trifle dazed and distraught. head, however, suggested n listening world In the heart of the strawberry high courage of Ambassador Jusserand gates at the touch of a button; and "Illght you are," agreed O'Dowd: attitude. Putnam Jones, not four feet district of Delaware and the enstern never failed, and neither was there Iteur Admiral Hnrry H. Rosseau, U. S. shore of Maryland and bought the prod-ne- t failure of his Implicit faith that all navy, who hud charge of the building "the queerest streak In the world. It's uwny, was speaking Into the telephone of great berry producing fields vir- would be well In the end, though the of the nnvul terminal facilities nnd receiver. As tUe receiver was rehis notion of simplicity." tually without regard to cost, to meet end .might be far distant. The en docks nt both ends of the canal. "Green Fancy. Is thut the name he stored to Its hook Harnes turned the 'tremendous demand for Ice cream trance of the United States Into the After the civil war congress gave Its gavo tho place or does It spring again. Jones und the Iwiok ngent were examining the register, their heads and soft drinks produced by the "dry" war was hailed by this ambassador thanks to several officers In the great Suddenly She Stopped and Looked Up. from " of France as being eternally fitting. conflict. The Inst army officer of the utmost meeting from opposite sides of period. "Twns christened by sisStrawberries that normally sold for ue unci reit from tne nrst that as civil war group thus to be honored that uttended her stroll. Her hands ter, Mr. Harnes, the first me own was the desk. time she French troops once had come to Amer died not many years ago, Gen. O. O. were thrust deep Into tho pocket of here, two years ago. The latter straightened up. stretched from G to 10 cents a quart were snapa white duck skirt. A glance revealed you to the fence beyondI'llIf walk with his unns, yawned, and announced In a ped up nt from 30 to .17 cents. The ica In the cause of liberty, American Howard. Admiral Dewey nlso was the you've no troops one day would go to France in recipient of the thanks of congress for while shoes and trim ankles In blue. objections," said O'Dowd genially, loud tone thut he guessed he'd stop price to tho consumer never went nnd 30 cents this season. Strawberry behalf of the same holy cause. his victory nt Manila bay. Te died She wore no hat. Her hair was like linked his arm through out and get u bit .of fresh air before that of Karnes. sirup for flavoring soda water formerPrior to the recent return of Am- recently. spun gold, thick, wavy and shimmerturning In. The latter was ut once subtly aware ly sold at 05 cents n gallon Is now bassador and Mine. Jusserand to this ing In the subdued light "Any news?" Inquired Humes, ap quoted Privilege Goes With It. of the fact that he wus being delibnt $3.50 a gallon. country they went to tho camps of Suddenly she stopped and looked up. erately conducted proaching the desk after the door had When any man is given the thanks from tho grounds. Farmers tire elated. Many of them the American army of occupation In lie hud a full view of her face ua aha Storeover, he was now convinced that closed behind the hook agent. made an average, of $1,000 an ncre on Germany. There the ambassador saw of congress It Is his privilege there"It wasn't the sheriff," replied Jones their strawberry crop.aud they are the fulfillment of his hopes. He after to enter at any time upon either cured n hm.it ns If startled by some, un- O'Dowd had been closo upon his heels floor of congress during the sessions. expected, even alarming sound. Kor a from the Instant he entered them. shortly, nnd Immediately resumed his looking forward to big profits nest looked at the great fortress of and over It he saw floating the This Is the privilege accorded no other second or he held his hreitth, There was something uncanny In the Interrupted discourse on books and yenr. The packers, when the strawright, except, of course, Stars and Stripes. Quickly he turned man as stunned by the iitmtr.ltii; loveliness tlmt feeling thnt possessed him. Such es- book agents. Ten minutes elapsed be- berry season was over, sent their fore the landlord's gurrullty was to other work nnd closed the to his wife and said: "Oh sayr can members and senators themselves. was revealed to lilm. Then she dis- pionage as this signified something Men to whom congress has given Ita deep and Imperative In the presence checked by the sound of un automobile factory. you see?" covered lilin standing there. coming to n stop In front of the house. thanks' never take advantage of tha No one In Washington knows defiIn a Hush he realized that he was not only of O'Dowd but tho privilege to enter on to the floor of gardener a few minutes ear- Harnes turned expectantly toward the nitely Just when the empty embassies face to fuce with the stranger of the door. Almost Immedlntelv the enr (Trouchlhg machine cameTo liTs enrs."A of the countries with which the United congress except on occasions of na day before. He took two or three Im- lier. ,.,., I mm .. muTi ukuiij, ...1.1. ii iiiuii smiling Oi second or two later the lights swung States has been at war again will claim tional moment. None of them ever Ills mind wus still full of .the lovely pulsive steps forward, Ids hand going strungcr about whom O'Dowd had bo gears, und a moment later the door around the bend In tho road a quar- occupants. The German embassy on goes In during the ordinary sessions, to his hat and then halted. Evidentopened to admit, not a fresh arrival ter of a mile ubove Hart's Tavern, Massachusetts avenuo hns been barred for apparently It Is their belief that ly his senses hud deceived him. There munlfestly lied over the telephone. their motives might be misconstrued. nnd down came the car nt u high rate und closed ever since Von Hernstorft must ask you to apologize to the but the little book agent. "I was no smile In her eyes and yet he "Purty trying to make Hornvlllo to of speed. It dashed past the tavern of despised memory left this town. When there Is an occasion such as could have sworn that It was there un young lady on whom I blundered a that of the delivery of an address by night," lie Instant before. Instead there, waa a few moments ugo, Mr. O'Dowd. She good night. announced casually. "Well, with a great roar und rattle and shot He had Intrigued not only In behalf the president of the UnitoU States to Seo you In the morning." off Into the darkness beyond. As It of tils own country but against the must havo been startled. I'ruy conlevel stare. the representatives und senators such Humes was not In a was laud "I am sorry If I startled" he be- vey to her my solicitude and ex- doubt the fellow's word, position to i rushed through the dim circle of light welfare of theviolated which canon tils men as have received the thanks of every host. He hud of for tho car In front of the tavern Harnes cuses." gan. congress, and happen to be In Wash hud gone on toward ed In obtaining a brief but convincing hospltullty. "Consider It done, my dear sir," said The figure of a mini uppenred as If Hornvllle. He wulted u few minutes view of the car. Thut glance was Rumor has connected the names ot ington, almost Invariably are to be "Our most charming discharged bodily from some magic the Irishman. German officials aeen on the floor. ufter the man disappeared up the uur- - enough, however. Ho would huve several prominent and stood directly In his und seductive guest," he went on. row stulrwuy, In times past some of the recipients und then proceeded to been willing to go before a Jury and with the appointment to office In this "Iledml, of the two of you, I'll stuke path u tall, rugged man In overalls test his powers of dlvlnutlon. He wus swvur that It was. the sumo car that country In the day when such appoint- of the honor haVe appeared at the mo head you were startled the most. was he, who held a spude In hli huud as sure as he could be sure of unythlng hud dep6slted ments will be proper. It Is cer- doors of congress In clvllfan dress and and eyed him Inltnlcully. Without an- Coming suddenly upon such rare love- thut hud not actually como to puss that the day before. lilm at Hurt's Tavern tain that the state department officials not being recognized by the doorkeeother glance In his direction the first liness Is almost equlvuleut to being In a abort time the automobile would Having guessed correctly In the one will carefully study the history of the per, and not having their "Thanks of and more pleasing vision turned on struck by a bolt of lightning. More Instance he ullowed himself another appointee before declaration will be Congress credentials" with them, have again pass tho tavern, but (his tline her heel and continued her stroll, On been held up by the doorkeepers. tit ii one painter of portraits has said and even bolder guess the little book made that he Is acceptable. sauntering off to tho right, her fair that she Is the most beautiful woman from the direction of Hornvllle. ugent hud either received a message The Austrian embassy la stllll va- several occasions It has been necesLighting a cigarette he strolled out head once more bent la study, her In the world. Mayhap you huve heard from or delivered oae to the occupant cant. The man who comes will not be sary for members of the senate or the buck eloquently Indifferent to the size of her. She Is Miss Cameron of New side. He had barely time to take a or driver of the car from Green Funcy, of the type of Dumba, although per- home to come forward to vouch for position at the darkened end ot the thut. followed her. haps the latter was more weak thaa the fact that the applicant for adjnla-alo- n Qrleuns, a friend of Mrs. Van Dyke. (Continued next week.) porch before tt.o sounds of an a ti waa entitled thereto. I wicked. GREEN FANCY Ifave" qulle aneficlmnirrig Tloiiso party, Mr. Harnes, If you consider no more than the feminine side of It Ily " way, hnve you heard when tho coroner la to hold his Inquests?' "Nothing d Inlte. I In may wait a SPLIT RUSSIA WHIT LOCK MAY BE SPECIAL HONOR FOR GENERAL PERSHING KOLCHAK'S IDEA SUCCESSOR TO 0 GEORGE BMR MS CUTCHEON f"sfy me-sel- IK, tele-phon- o Kol-cha- Tlnt-ne- - li mya-ler- curl-oalt- al V-- Tha regla-tere- d Mats g be-Iq- w Co-ble- ty x ......! succeed-unmistakab- tree-trun- 1 l'nge Four. TUB CITIZEN July .11, 1010. Berea College Hospital But Equipment ititmc notimr, iriu, mrum Surgery, Car in Child birth, Eye, Note and Ear sun-rano- nd Serrlce M Lomest Cot. Ward for Men and for Women Beginning ibis week ""W be one of Ihe GENERAL Come in nd PRACTICE an eitabllnhment, which l a friend In need, and In reach of all the people. Kohkrt H. Cowlkt, M.D., Physician Harlan Dudlcy, M.I)., Phylclan R.N., Superintendent Mrs. Anna Powell Hackktt, Mr. Hklrn Stbarn ShARpr, R.N., AwlUant Big Sale Weeks on tIK Dresses, Waists, Skirts CHANGE IN RATES Heclnnlne March , the rate for hoard and room of private patient will be $15 to $18 per week. The rate for patient cared for In the wards will remain the tame $1 per da. Hr Order of Prudential Committee, llerea College and Hats Special Reduction on Everything. Getting ready for one of the biggest fall lines ever in Berea. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, OATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A BfMEMBERSsipySflHiB BksWNSY.;TEMBl Mrs.. Eva Walden Will Lowen of Hamilton, 1,800,000,000 Dollars in Gold hundred million dollars in gold is held by the Banks as the reserve of the banks which are the members of the Federal Reserve System. This bank, as a member of the system, shares in the proccction afforded by this great reserve. As our customer you also share in this benefit. . Best Blacksmithing Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron work and repairs of all descriptions at the College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The CitUcn ad Ofllce. Baker L. & land who have many warm friends at Belleville, making her head quarters at the old "Spencer Home olT here. Mrs. Spencer will next stop EIGHTEEN Logsdon, Dentists Ofllce Hour3 from 8 to 5. & N. TIME TABLE Northbound Train Train Train Train Train Train .Mrs. No. 31 3:38 a. m. D. m. No. 38.-1- 2:50 5:31 p. m. No. 32 Southbuond 12:40 a. m. No. 31 No. 3312:25 p. m. 1:10 p. m. No. 37 Wjlliam Golden and little of Lexington spent a week wllli .Mrs. Golden's brother and sislcr-in-laMr. and Mrs, Buster Maupin. Mr. and .Mrs. W. P. Monlgomery spent the week end in Ilichmond visiting Mr. and .Mrs. II. W. Montgomery and Mrs. C. C. Hendricks. Miss Bertha Williams left July 21 for Mt. Sterling where she will be gin her wjrk as a teacher. Her many friends of Berea wish her great success. Mrs. L. J. Godby and family mo tored to Youngstown, Nl Y., last week to spend a vacation with Lieul. L. J. Godby who is stationed at Fort Niagara, N. Y. Mr. and .Mrs. Jt. F. Scruggs and lillle son and Mrs. Alice Cook and Miss Daisy Cook motored to recently for a visit with friends. Fiddlers' Contest! Time Aug. 15. No "Numbers," Place Tabernacle. e not even "Selections," just good "Tunes," played in the old-liway. Come and bring the youngsters. ad. Mrs. G. T. Spencer left Saturday morning for a trip to Canada where she will enjoy several weeks' vacation witii relatives and friends. She will stop on the way a few days at Cleveland, O, to visit Mr. and Mrs. James Racer (formerly of Berea), daughter w, Flem-ingsbu- rg old-tim- cousins, spending Christmas for in stance. The. proceeds are for the ad. benellt of the Graded School. There will be an ice cream sup per at the Glades Church Saturday night at 8:00 o'clock. Mrs. I.aura Gabbard and daughter, Miss Una, have accepted positions with Ihe Welch Department Stores, beginning August 1. The purchase of a line buildina on West Mailt street, Ilichmond, by the Welch Department Stores, is reported this week. A branch store will be opened there the first of the year. Miss Marie Muilenburg, a teacher from McKee, has been visiting at the home of Dr. Bartlett, and took advantage of the trip by attending the lecture at the College. Mr. and Mrs. Dick invited some of Ihe friends of llieir guests. Mr. and Mrs. Burtt, to a lawn party Saturday night. The evening was spent most enjoyably. The event was doubly significant, it being the wedding anniversary of the Dicks. Kennett Hull returned from Lou isville the llrst of the week to re sume work in the College printing ofllce. visiting his sisters here this week. where in days long gone by G. T. Mr. and Mrs. Hackelt returned Services in the Pavilion next Sunassisted in Ihe watermelon feast, reporting a joyous vacation in' New day evening at 7510, the Ilov. Carl the lurkey dinner and other occa Knglnnd with Mrs. Hackett's frjend. Yogel, minister. Make (his your sions never to be forgotten, and oh, How big the I'sh was he doesn't service. You are invited. . .. what pleasant memories. say, but tlierq, was llslung, family Mis;! Sallio M. Hord, who was in reunions, and all that makes a Union Church News the Music department here last year good vacation, including a sight al The Sunday-schowith classes anil who is returning again next New York and Washington. for all al 9:45. Preaching service vear, writes from Chautauqua, N.Y Mr. and Mrs. Gouilcy report a at 11 a.m. where she is spending her vacation, good time in and about old Boston. that she is taking lessons in the w1lh plenty of hot weather. Baptist Church leaching of Elementary piano Do not fail U read that interest Sunday school, 9:15 a. m. course is named teachers' training. ing article on ,.ago 2, "Peace and Preaching services, 11:00 a. m. Hear the Fiddlersi And live again Providence.'' hj I'rr.fessor Dodge. B. Y. P. U., 0:15 p. m, those good times you used to have Wm. K. Mix returned today from Prayer meeting Thursday evendown on the old farm, with the a pleasant vacation spent in I'ontiac, ing at 8:00 o'clock. . 1. aunts and uncles and all the .men. Ilcv. John Cunningham, Pastor. . 0, is WITH THE CHURCHES ... .... Berea National Bank ol farms of any sue or pri'e FAMILY REUNION A Mississippi Farm On Sunday July 27. at the home Farm o ISO" 700 acres. 500 acres of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Parks at Slate l.ick a feast was given by good alfalfa soil in the best of Iho relatives and friends in honor of prairie section, balance good soil their youngest son, Edward B. (Post Oak. that will grow anything except alfalfa; 2tK) acres in wood and pasture, with creek running through iL Good tenant houses and fencing; 12 miles from Columbus, and on rock road, . near school and store. Price, S52.50 per acre. Write for free prico list. II. L. JOHNSON Tlie Boone Tavern Barber Shop equipment has been purchased by James H. Bridges, of Lexington, It. B. Hill of Lexington is now here in charge of the shop. Economy Through Quality The Hi Nettleton FOOTWEAR EXTRAORDINARY "Ardsley" For storm and rough weather wear, this 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 we recommend to wise buyers the Ardsley as described in this non-absorbe- Parks, who has just relumed from over seas. He surely was welcome f 10 in the looks of the table. It fairChristian Church Last Lord's day interest and at ly groaned under the good things. lendanco at church was good, in Despite the heat, all report a good eluding Bible school, preaching, and time. communion services, Bible school NOTICE report showed: The jcaroily of College walcr. 1916. Attendance, "2; chapters read, 132; occasioned by the drought, require Professor May takes up his Work Bibles present, 29; offering, $2.75 in Lexington this week, after a short Services next Lord's day: Bible (hat its use be limited to tho 9: 15; and smallest lynotint possible. There communion visit in Berea. His family will 'school, preaching, 11:00. Every one wel- - must be no watering of lawns or move there later. gardens, washing of motor-ca- rs or Mr. and Mrs. Kverctt Burtt anl come. W. J. HUDSPETH, Minister. other vehicles, nor can any bo used son of Jackson have been spending for building, or construction pura short acation wjth Mr. and'.Mrs.v poses of any kind until a sufficient George Dick. They are both former, Methodist Episcopal Church supply is assured. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. students and nave many mends If all users are careful to conPreaching service at 11:00 a. m. here. Miss Lola Bingham, daughtep'of Epworth League Meeting 6.15 p. m. serve the water we shall hope it one of our correspondents, has been Prayer meeting 7:30 p. m., Wcd- - will not be necessary lo cut any one off. visiting at the home of Dr. Bartlett. ncsday. Prudential Committee Berea College By Thos. J. Osborne, Secretary. Sunday Schools CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIAL BAPTIST A joyous and well attended social, NOTICE Attendance, 03; Collection, S0.20; in honor of Miss Sargent and Mrs. To the lax payers of .Madison Sharp was held 011 the Dodge House, Bibles, 12. County. You are herby notilled UNION Games, lawn Wednesday" night. Attendance, 111; Collection, 93.41. that it is your duty to appear at stunts and singing made a hnppy once at my olllco and render a lisi ivening. Itefresliments were served to a large number. Much credit is JAMES M. GAINES PASSES AWAY of all your taxable properly that lue (o Miss Harwood and others of Berea lost, by death, on the 20th, you owned on the llrsl day of July. a a citizen of merit, in the passing 1010. the committee. The are But for the convenience of the line lot. awny of Mr. James Milton Gaines, people living in Berea and the an invalid for ten years from rheucountry surrounding Berea, I have REV. HOMER M. CAMPEBLL matism. IN BEREA Washing a deputy in Berea. You will please Mr. Gaines was. born in .V Y. M. C. A.overseas worker, ton County, Tennessee, October II, call at my olllce or see njy deputy, of distinction. Ilov. Homer M. Camp-- 1 Kl5. For many years he lived in J. B. Arnett, at Arnett's store in bell, is spending some time, recti- - Laurel County, Kentucky. He came Berea. Ben It. Powell, Tax Commissioner, perating at the home of his sisler. to Berea live years, ago. Madison, County. 3t-- 7 Mrs. Charles Burdette. Mr. Camp- years he was a For llfly-thrbell was. eighteen months abroad and 'member of Ihe Disciple Church, and NOTICE was placed in charge of the very most of that time was 0 deacon. Of There will be a meeting of the important work of securing and his ten children eight survive him listribiiting religious literature for Mr. J. O. Gaines, Mrs. J. W. Van- - Rockcastle Dixie Highway Commisthe use of our soldiers. He paid Winkle, Mrs. Mary Amies, of Berea, sion and others living along and inout over half a million dollars in N. n. Gaines, of Montana, J. W. terested in the completion of this litis way. Because of the difficulty Gaines, of Ohio, also two daughters highway, at the Residence of Spencer Abney, next Tuesday mornin securing transportation from the living in Laurel County. begin ' The sickness U. S., he had soveral book's printed that caused his ing, August 5. Meeting in France and England for Army iientli was of linen weeks duration. promptly at 9:00 n. m, and the use. One of these was written on' The funeral, services in the ceme-th- e Rockcastle folks Invite their Berea spot by President King, of Ob- - (ery at Berea, were conducted by and Madison neighnur.s to come. No erlin, with whom Mr. Campbell was Brother Hudspeth of the Disciple collection taken. working as secretary. Church. FARM FOR SALE It is hoped that Mr. Campbell will The family extend their thanks 125 acres of land situated on speak on Y. M. C. A. work while h3 ror the many acts of kindness re-- is Rockcastlo county, in Berea. ceived at litis lime of bereavement. Clear Creek, Kentucky; well watered, 15 acres cleared land, tho remainder In valuSchool house, able church, store, and postolllco convenient. Wire II. A. Swinford or write A. C. Hurt.- - Disputanta, Ky. 2t 11 5 On Friday night, August 15, an QJd Time Fiddlers' Meeting will be held at the College Tabernacle. rOR SALE Alfalfa land in Mississippi and AlaThe man who fiddles best will receive a prize of Fifty bama. Below will give you and idea Dollars; the man who plays second best will receive how it sells. Remember, I have Bernhardt of Cin cinnati are guesls of her sisler, Mrs. James Stephens, of Chestnut street. Welcome rains this week break Ihe long and severe drouth that has come with the Intense heal of the past month, the hottest July since Mr. anil Mrs. C-- E's ee , saw-timb- er. Science Hill, Ky. KENTUCKY FAIR DATES Following is a list of the Kentucky fairs and their dates, so far a? have been reported lo us. Secretaries arc asked lo report any omissions or corrections. July 23 Mt. Sterling, K days. July 29 Harrodsburg, t days. August 5 Taylorsville, 4 days. August 5 Uniontown, 5 days. August 6 Berea, 3 days. August 0 Grayson, days. August 12 Fern Creek, 4 days. August 13 Perryville, 3 days. August 13 Mt. Vernon, 3 days. August IK Lnwrenceburg, 5 days. August 10 Shepherdsville, 4 days. August 20 Liberty, 3 days. Jno. F. Deaa J. W. Karate DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE Berea, Kentucky Commencement Is over; but Inquiries for farms and homes In and around Berea contintio to come In. Now is tho lime to list your property, if you want to sell. Wo havn more inquiries than wo have places lo sell. If you havo a farm, or town property, to sell drop in at Ihe Berea Bank fc Trust Co. and list it with us and wo wilt sell it if you will price it worth tho money. DEAN & HERNDON, Dealers In Real Estate, Berea, Ky. F. L. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR Fkt MAIN ST. Claas Repairing AND Fine Line of Jewelry BEREA, ICY. fOneProp FIDDLERS L Sold urtwnPaultryRemoaV A Jaw drop. In tha VUiVCiiJ drinking waUr curaa A DI?Q ana prtTtnu whit aUfcf diarrhoea, chol.ra and other thick dUaawi. On COe. Luttla makaa IS rallona of madlclna. Pint bottla. Iirlca 11.20, malm 11 aallona. At arucc liU, or Mat tir mall poatuaid. Bourbon RamadyOo., Lailngton, Ky, by Porter-Mo- or Drag C t uni nt Thirty Dollars; the man who plays third best will receive Twenty Dollars. Number of contestants is limited to fifteen. If you wish to enter this contest, write for particulars to Beat the Advancing Price of Coffee Make and Roast Your Own Coffee For 10 cents a pound, better than you can buy at 40 cents. Once tried, always used. Send SO cents in silver or money order for formula for making and roasting. Address J. M. Coyle & Co. Chestnut Street Accnt for ALSON BAKER ' Berea, Kentucky Shoes the World's j Berea, Kentucky No. 6, Lincoln E. P. Greenlee Terrace Cincinnati, Ohio Nettleton Men's Finest, July 31, 1010. Till: C1TIZKN I'ngc Five. GET READY FOR THE BEREA FAIR, August 6, 7 and 8, 1919 Increased Premium List, Home Work, Field and Garden Products, Big Premiums for Show Horses, Mules, Cattle, Hogs, and Poultry GOOD RACING THE PROGRESSIVE SHOWS will furnUh all high class attractions for the Fair. In connection Ed. Koch's Big $10,000 Cacro will operate. Mat Mat, the famous high diver will dive twice daily and at 9 o'clock each night You are invited to come and bring your friends. The grounds will be open each night during the Fair. E. T. FISH, Secretary WOIOED SOLDIERS LEARN FARMING LADY BEATTY BOONE TAVERN "Tht moil home-lik- e TELLS STORY OF and attracttvf hotel In Kentucky." Bcrca Col lege Management. First Class, Moderate Rates. For Students and Parents, Business Men and Excursionists On the 'Dixie Highway 1 TEN OF ARMY TO THOUSAND TON SHIP RECORDS TRANSPORT FROM FRANCE. GIVES FACTS WITHOUT COLOR The Citizen A family Newspaper for all Fubtlahri RED CROSS OFFERS ! HEALTH History of the War to Be Compiled by War Department Will Contain Nothing but What Was Done, and How It Was Done. By EDWARD B. CLARK. Washington. A 10,000 ton ship has been naslgried to the duty of transporting from Frnnce the records of tht American expeditionary forces. No other cargo will be carried. This little paragraph of the news will enable the people Instantly to understand the huge bulk nnd volume of tbp story of tbe wnr as shown In the official papers and In the life his tories of each one of the 2,000,000 men who went over to fight the Hnn. Almost Immediately after tbe first American expeditionary force wns sent to France there sailed a company of ofllcers nnd men whose duty It was to gather the basic material for a his tory of the American army's operations wherever they were carried out. Nobody knows, how many histories of the wur will be written. Some of them are under wny now, but the one history which will be accurate beyond peradventure Is the history which will be compiled from the actual field service of supply, and operation orders of tbf! Amerltun expeditionary forces. Specifically speaking, therefore, the history whlfh will be of greatest advantage to the man who wants facts without undue color will be the one which Is complied from the orders Issued from time to time, and from the reports made by the men who carrleS out tbe orders. true, and interesting that right PUNS - TO SAVE Tl ntrj Thu radar (IrKorpof al Itwra. Ky. ORTYFIVK thousand of our men fell on the field of honor killed by tho enemy In action WM. C. FROST, Ten children, .for every sol Subscription Ratet dler. were burled at home during the . I'AYAIILK IN ADVANCE same period, M.M Ona Year If )ours Is nn average community W Bl Monthi . , SO you spend only two dollars per capita Thlra Months on fire and police protection, and or Kiprvaa Monvy Bod manrf by loat-nOrdar. Draft, Hxlil'ml Lrttrr, or on and two eight to ten on education. Tho health aUmpa. tnt data afur your nam on Ubl ahoa to of tbe community receives 29 cents Tha what data your aubaertpllon la paid. If It la not a year! chanird wllhln thrrr auraa aftr rmwal notify Tho American Red Cross has found at. When the great Miaalnr numln will I iladly up piled If wa out these thine. ar notified. peace time plans of tho organization Ubrral lanna ittan to any who oltaln nw ly have been carried out these condl for ua. Any olie andln ua four yar auhwrtpUona ran rcH Th Cllltn fra for tlnns will not exist. The Red Cross on rear. plan Is simple and effective. Within Advertialnr. rat on application. I the province of every wife and moth' TIDDLERS' CONTEST, AUGUST 15 er rest tbe foundations of good health A knowledge of proper nutritions; You will be sorry If you miss the nn understanding of elementary hy -KIDDLKIIS' CONTEST' to bo given glenn and sanitation, and a familiarind. ty with simple nursing procedure. ut the Tabernacle, August 15. Red Cross chapters are offering inORIGIN OF PHILOSOPHY struction In these three cornerstones of health. Home Dietetics courses. Chester Dennis Tlio world is made of tlirt and water Home Hygiene and Care of tbe Sick are being given by Red Cross Thus fraught with Truth did Wis- courses and dletetlans and already nurses dom bud; women have received tbe instrucAnd then sho prow a little fraughtcr tion. ,ln the Lake Division alone 3,531 have An said, these two made mud. completed the Home Hygiene course And from this mud nt once they since June 30 and 90 the Dietetics sprouted course. The three sehools of philosophy Tbn American Red Cross, tbe greathas work to By which mankind has ever pouted est mother. In peace-timdo still to save the hundreds of thousOr borne Its destiny. ands of lives sacrlfled yearly through To keep our souls a little drier unnecessary ignorance. In Ohio, Inand diana and Kentucky alone this peaceOne school stands in the mud time work of tbe Red Cross has beblubbers, gun In 292 classes attended by girls Tho second set denies the mire, and women who realise that patriotism The other gives us rubbers. has no finer expression than in practical protection of the health of the QOV. 0LC0TT PILOTS AIRPLANE nation. BEREA PUBLISHING pl.d) Uilor-la-Ch- CO. LJ - EBKKtiKr fflKawflflaaKaV ... . Wounded soldiers, convalescing at base hospital No. 1, Gun Hill Road. nre being given Instruction In farming and agriculture. Not only does this help the men regain their strength and health, but provides tluin with a trade which they may follow after demobilization. N. Y nHaMajjflHMPLWcurn Nawapaper L'nlo.t ; 22,-00- e Oregon Executive Adda to Hit Ex plolta In Trip From Salem to THE MILLIONAIRE GOB Portland. Portland, Ore.. July 28. Gov. Hen W. Olcott ncUlt'il a new chapter to hi flying exploit- when he piloted nn over the greater portion of a (IlKht from Salera to Port In ml, under guidance of Lieut. Edward Kiel, an army aviator. Governor Olcott was carried recently by airplane from Portland to Mutlier field, near Sacramento, air-pln- Cat. . 8. to Exchange Student. Mexico City, July 28. Arrungementa have been made for an Interchange of students between the National University of Mexico and well known educational institutions In some other countries. Such an arrangement was recently made with toe University of Afteona. Mexlco-U- WOULD VISIT FIANCEE; SHOT Wearer of French War Cross Shot by Countryman at Border. 8wls Geneva. A French soldier, aged 21, who has been at the front since 1014 and won the war cross, presented himl, self to the French guard at on the Swiss frontier, and said that he must visit his fiancee In Switzerland, whom he had not seen for three yeurs. When the guard said that It was Impossible to let him pass, the soldier declared, "I am going, even If you shoot me. I must sei her," As he crossed the froutler the guard tired and the soldier fell dead. Ncuf-chate- M BaaMLsB IV aaa999f M recently discovered on the Texas belonging to K. I.. 1'erklns, coal stoker on the U, S, S. Bees Attack Farmer. Imperntor. Perkins' Income Is now Mllford. pel. While plowing In a $180,000 a year, mid may reacii $1,000,. Webb, son of Kbcrt field Howard 000 If tbe well Increases Its output. Webb, who resides a few miles from Perkins says lie will not seek dls-- ' Mllford, run the point of ills plow Into chargo from the navy. He says be will a nest of been and was nttacked by a use the money fur the benefit of the Bwann of bees and rendered unconworld and ChrlMlnnltv. scious by them. Ue will recovery the doctors say. Oil was little farm In His name got Into the to France. papers frequently through no fault or desire of bN own. It was printed beBROUGHT cause bis division was the only American outfit In France, and tbe newspaper correspondents then had Jut write OUT NO CANDIDATE one unit of American troops to"broke about, and naturally they bounds" nnd had considerable to say Not about the commanding olllcer. GEN. WOOD WOULD HAVE SOUGHT long after this this major general ordered .he division w THE PRESIDENCY ANYHOW, back to the United States, and there SAY THE POLITICIANS, are men who think the fact that his name, without his consent, got Into print, was the only reason why he was PERSHING NOT AN ASPIRANT ordered to return to this country. Why Names Were Suppressed. The deeds of men like Liggett, Dick-maOfficers Who Did Splendid Work In Itundy, Edwards, Milliard and some others were of high enough deFrance Not Mentioned for the Nomination Their Names Kept Out of gree to arouse the enthusiasm of the American people and to Insure their News Dispatches. plaudits If tbe deeds had been allowed to appear In print with the names By EDWARD B. CLARK. Washington. Politicians in Wash- of the men who, with their divisions, ington have taken note of the fact, had accomplished them. The general officers who commandand are Interested In It, that the front line of battle In the great world's war ed armies, corps and divisions in France ore some of them Democrats has produced no candidate for the presThey idency of the United Statu, and this and some of them Republicans. thought takes cognizance of the truth are divided between the two parties that both Generals Leonard Wood and about equally. In fact. Yet today no whether John J. Pershing are mentioned In one seemingly IscaresRepublican, Milliard, which a connection with the nomination of tbe for Instance, he Is not, or n Democrat, which he Is. Republican party. Democrat, so It Is So far as one can determine, there Is Dlckman nlso Is a said, while Rundy nnd Edwards are no active campaign In behalf of GenAn Inquiry said to he Republicans. eral Pershing, and thus far the polibus failed to disclose the politics of ticians seem to think he has little Liggett. It Is taken for granted by In fnct rbnnre of the nomination. Is a Rerepublicans In Washington of all kinds tbe politicians that Pershing although be seems to have of views seem to believe that Pershing publican, on the subject of his will tint seek the nomination and that been silent no active effort will be made in bis adulations. Possibly the American people do not behalf. understand thoroughly why It was supWood Is conSo far as Leonard posed to be necessury to keep the cerned tbe feeling Is that, while he Is names of the general ofllcers out of a candidate, his candidacy Is In no Germans' long before the sense a product of the present war. print. The began, had a perfect system of Politicians say Wood's name would war nnd espionage. They knew the study have been mentioned for the nominaand the bent of mind tion, more than mentioned, probably, characteristics ranking officer In the of every high had been no war. if there It was thought It American army. In which the United No other war would be an advantage to the Germans States has been engaged has failed to know Just what general ofllcers of to produce Its presidential candidate. tbe American forces were on their ImReason for the Condition. It was taken for mediate fronts. There Is a reason for the failure of granted that the Germans, If they this war to produce presidential can- heard this man or that man was on The general ofllcers who tbe Moselle front, for Instance, would didates. served In Frnnce did not come Into adapt (heir tactics In accordance with close personal touch with their men, their Ideas of the opposing general's except In the cases of one or two matemperament and experience, or lack jor generals, nntf quite a number of of experience, in tbe field. generals, none of whom, howbrigadier ever, have been considered as constiSTUDY BUSINESS CONDITIONS tuting presidential timber. In previous tlnujs the, soldiers themselves have not always been the prime Members of U. S. Chamber of Com. merce Are Making Tour of means of securing honors for their Principal Cities. The civilian" of the United leaders. States nominated and elected Grant, Chicago, July 28. A careful study Roosevelt's following In the Spanish war was only that of a regiment. He of business conditions in the West was not elected president, of course, and tho Industrial needs of western Immediately on his return from Culm, states will be made by officers and dl rectors of the chamber of commerce but his record there made him governor of New York anil vice president of of the United States now on a tour of the United States, an ottice which, of tbe country, Among the cities to be visited are coiiise, carried with it the possibility and In bis case, the certainty of Omaha, Denver, Salt Lake City, Loi Angeles, San Francisco, Portland, Ta Ids becoming president. Tbe Instant the United States en- coma, Seattle, Spokane, Mluneapolli tered the war with Germany the policy and St. Paul, lluslness leaders In each of tbe suppression of the names of of these cities will be conferred with cninniHMclIng oltlcers went Into effect. and the situation In each thoroughly Pershing's name was tbe only one men- studied. The board will hold a formal meeting In Seattle on August 8 and 1). tioned except that of the commanding olllcer of the first division which went WR Lady Heatty. wife of Admiral neatly, of the grand fleet of Great Hrltnln, nnd her little boy. Lady Realty's exquisite charm and devotion to her family Is well known In England's social circle. She was formerly Miss EtheK Field of Chicago, U. S. A. commnnder-ln-chle- f Facts Without Prejudice. Other histories may be more humanly Interesting and unquestionably they have the widest kind of sale. Some of them will approach accuracy, but none of them probably will reach It along every line to the gonl. Favoritism and prejudice frequently enter Into histories which are written while the men who made the history Such a thing Is alstill are living. most Inevitable and the war department knows It. The history of the war which the department will compile will contain nothing except what was done and how It was done. A vast deal of Innccurate history already has been written. The wonder Is perhaps that It contains as few errors as It does. If one wants to get an Idea of how accurate a government history complied from the records can be, It Is a simple matter to put the thing to the required test. If one wants to know tbe war record of Henry L. Thompson, private of Company K. th Field artillery, all he has to do Is to write to the adjutant general Thompson may be unof the army. known to anybody In the United States except to his Immediate neighbors. The army records will tell where Thompson was born, who his parents were, what bis education Is, where he enlisted or was drafted, where h'e served In the United States prior to going abroad, where he served in France, what battles he was In, whether or not he was sick or wounded, rank, If any, what he attained, the day that he was ordered back to tbe United States and the day and place of his discharge. Housed In Big Building. In Bourses and Chaumont buildings were given over for the purpose of housing the records of the ofllcers nnd enlisted men in the American expeditionary forces. The building in which the records of the enlisted men were kept Is nn enormous affair. The records boused In Itnurges alone will fill a good part of the ship which Is to bring back to America some of the history-makinmaterial of the present Operation records are kept as war. carefully as those of the personnel. How necessary the actual official records are In the work of writing accurate history Is proved every day by some of tbe accounts which appear of tills action or that action and of the brigades or 'divisions which took part In writing nien trust too In them. much to memory. J ml moreover, the g transport of units was so'raplif from point to point thnt writers of Intended history do not reallte that a unit which they supposed was fighting at one place on Friday because It happened to be there on Thursday, was moved to another place over night. Here Is an example of this: In one of the series of short articles Intended to boom the Victory loan under the general caption of "What We Pay for," the Second division of Regulars of the American army Is given the specific credit for driving the GerThe mans back across the Marne. Second division did magnificent fighting, but It was not at the place where the Germans crossed nt the time given. The work wns done by the Third division of regulnrs under Gen. Joseph T. The fighting of the SecDlckman. ond division was magnificent, but It The Third was at another place. turned tbe trick which a semiofficial historical announcement has credited to another unit. This Is only an example of what haste does In compiling war histories. The government Is going to stick to the official records. UNITED STATES NEWS (Costlnuad From portion. Tho people are. wondering what Congress is doing about do not want any more investigations. They want action." The House Holes Committeo took action Monday toward forcing the Vnr Department's large stores of food on tho market, when it reported out tho resolutions of 'tho Graham Investigating Committee ordering Secretary Hakcr to disposo of all tho food in this country in the next few months. thls-Thoy ftfe One) API P'..-... PAINTS WITH HER TEETH I Rosalie Frccdman of Philadelphia painting a portrait of President Wilson, holding the brush between her teeth. Shu lost the use of her bauds through Illness. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that adds general education. TOR TOUNO HEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying. Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. FOR TOUNO LADIES Homo Sclonce, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. to HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Driector of Home Science JAMS, JELLIES AND BUTTERS By Prof. Members niel Rockcastle and otber visiting County Club Member at llio train. They were brought from Mm Gallon to Ihe College campus by trucks and automobiles, making n few visits In town before reaching the Pavilion, Where tlley met friend and were supplied with an abundance of ice water. After cooling and visiting, the meeting was called to order by the County Agent. The Club ofilccrs were introduced, one by one, then tho visiting County Agents, District Agents, local leaders and friends. I;rof. F. 0. Clark, Dean of (be Vocational Department, Berea College', delivered the welcome address as a College representative, while Mr. J. V. Herndon welcomed as a citizen of Herea. Responses were given by Mr. J. M. Feltner, District Club Agent of Eastern Kentucky, and Mr. A. M. Hiatt, Cashier of the Hroad- head Bank, Broadhead, Kentucky After acquaintance had been made the group was divided up in six squads, each squad headed by a FOUR JUNIOR AGRICULTURAL CLUB CONVENTION, BEREA, KY. al 1:10 o'clock, On Thursday, Madison County Agricultural Club leader, and started on a visiting tour, visiting dairy barn, horse printing ofllce, laundry, barn, power house and lighting plant, ice lactory, garuen anu canning tuciury. From 7:00 to 8:00 on Thursday night these young people were en tertained by a chimes concert while playing games and rolling on tho grass in front of the College Library Al 8:00 o'clock more than 1200 peo ple gathered in the College Chapel and enjoyed a movie, contributed free of charge, to the Convention, by S. R. Scale, of Berea. At 10:00 o'clock the girls gathered in Ken tucky Hall and the boys in Putnam young Hall for the night. These lives were still active at 2:00 a.m., but soon after, visited glumbcrland. Friday, July 25, the Convention was addressed by Mr. Kercher, State Leader of Clubs, Mr. Feltner, District Agent in Club work of Eastern Kentucky, Dean Cooper, State College of Agriculture, A. M. Hialt, Cashier of Brodhead Bank, Rock castle County, John F. Dean, Cashier of Berea' Bank & Trust Co, and John L. Gay, Cashier of tho Berea National Bank. These were stirring juid thrilling .speeches. Dean Cooper, of tho State College of Agriculture, spoke plainly of the outlook of the boys and girls. His speech was enjoyed by both Club members and visiting friends. From 7:00 to 8:00 in tho evening, the Convention was entertained at the County Agent's home, where they enjoyed old timo music and stories, of Uncle Remus. Also many games and interesting jokes. At 8:00 o'clock another movio was given in the College Chapel on tho subject of Poultry Pests and Seed Corn. These rcols were furnished by the U. S. Department of Agriculture and the International Harvester Company. This was a very instructive lecture given in tho form of a movie. Again everybody retired to their respective rooms and enjoyed a peaceful and quito night. Saturday morning found more than 250 people ready for tho program at 8:00 o'clock. Report" were made of each Club and speeches full-flowi- ng Afler Ihe papers and speeches by club members, an election was held by Counties for Ihe purpose of electing olllrqrs for IU20. 'Ibis was a very interesting session. After the election there were minute speeches made by County Agents District. Agent, Club leaders and parents. The Saturday morning program was an inspiration, espc eially to the parents and visiting people. It is hoped that each county in the State of Kentucky can hold annual Club Conventions of this nature. At 12:00 the Madison County Club Members marched to the train with the Rockcastle County Members nnd other visiting club members. The scenes al the station were common, such as shaking hands, saying good bye, and as the train pulled out, the waving hands and handkerchiefs wero plentiful. Berea College deserves credit for making it possible for this Junior Agricultural Club Convention to be held at Herea. The College furnish ed the meals raid lodging; and to have beard the club members express their appreciation for Berea College, you would have been convinced that the entire Convention appreciated the hospitalities, of the College in the most appreciative way. Papers that were read by club members at this Convention will be published, from timo to time, in The Citizen and Signal. nnd papers read by representatives of earh club. (All Club Members PEOPLE Walter XV. Chenoweth Berea's Vocational Schools your money-earning Reprinted from power, combined with 'The Modern Prlseilln" for July. The home manufacture of these delicious fruil products offer au opportunity to the housewife to provide her family with a large supply of nppetip.ing and nutritious foods. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for those ot far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with other like yourself and give chance for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College and desire more general education. It also give the best general education for those who wish a good start Id study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the best training for those who expect to teaeh. 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 course of study. Read Dinsmore's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to Collego best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and alt preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door courses twenty-fiv- e Berea College of This is the crown A Temporary the whole Institution, and provides standard subjects. in all advaaeed For Raise in Board is forced by war conditions. years the board has remained the same in Berea, but the which the whole country finds itself now makes Junior Agricultural Club Convention unusual situation in to live oa the saine money as we have in the put it impossible for us Berea, Kentucky All students do some work with their hands from six lo sixteen hours a week as janitors or in the farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding hall, office, 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 When properly made they are not expensive ami should form a large Hem in our daily diet. They offer an avenue through which tho cheaper grades of fruits may be food desirablu converted into products. The rharneler and condition of the fruit is of llrst importance lit making nny fruit product. II need not be of fancy grade as regards slue, color, and freedom front blemishes, but il may be and frequently should lie, for economic reasons, those fruits which, because of sire, blemishes, or degree ot ripeness, would not Und n ready sale as fresh fruil. The fruit should be ripe ami if at all possible should have ripened on the plant. Do not use green or stale fruits. Stale or unripe fruits cannot impart to products made from them those characters which they themselves do not possess, flavor and ipiality. Hipo fruits have n maximum of llavor and quality nnd sufficient acids and pectins for ordinary inniiiifai-liirinir mirnois. Resolutions We. the committee on resolu tions, have the following to offer: I. That we heartily endorse and approve the calling of this meeting at Berea and the good work that is being done by the County Agent Spence. 2. That we recommend a meeting similar to this be Jield in each county, and that these county con ventions bo followed by group con vent ions, their locations to be de termined by road facilities, arcom moda tions, etc. 3. Wo further recommend that the State College of Agriculture 'make it possible to hold a State Convcn lion as a climax of all those group conventions nnd that this State Convention be held in connection willi the Annual Counly Agents Meeting at Lexington, so that the agents may have a chance to care for their members while attending this convention. We further recommend that the Stale Collego of Agriculture provide necessary ac comodations for the club, members while in Lexington, nnd also as an inducement, to meet their actual living expenses while- attending these meetings. S. That this committee recom mend some systematic method of holding' these conventions and or ganization of the whole Slate, and that this method ho as follows: Each local club have its officers which are to be President and Sec- Mountain Summer School Jane 6 to Jaly 11, and J1I7 11 to August 15 ' Berea College has established a Summer School to meet a It gives a program of courses for teachers of high sohools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to get college entrance credits or credits toward college degrees, and others seeking general information. The work is adapted to those who can come? for live weeks, or ten weeks. There will be a special week fqr ministers and religious leaders, and another week for farmers. distinct and growing need in tho Southern Mountains. SPECIAL FEATURES A number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picture entertainments will bo given free of charge. K"U' There will also be excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. AH the resources of tho entire institution will be at the disposal of the Summer School. EXPENSES Incidental Fee Table Board, women Room Rent Totals Five Weeks $6.00 10.00 Ten Weeks $10.00 20.00 5.00 2.50 $18.50 $35.00 11.25 Men Pay for Board 2250 rebates are allowed. to iludentt who withdraw before the close of trie period for which pa) merit has been made. Ho Jams Jams may be made from nny grade Generally of wholesome fruit. where fruits are plentiful the small misshapen and soft berries are utilized fur this product, leaving the larger, perfect, firm fruit for canning and preserves. The rooking of jams should be rapid, i. e., they should be cookeil The sugar al Ihe boiling-poin- t. should not be added until (be product begins to thicken, nnd tho cooking should be continued for at least ten to llfteeu minutes. Jams should have a line, even texture with no free liquid separating from the solid portion. The consistency should bo such that they spread easily, nnd they should not he thin enough to run. They are usually lluished when they will heap upon a spoon, i. e., a spoon dipped into the cooking mass can he lifted out heaping full. If a spiced jam is desired, the spices may be added just before removing from Ihe lire. Stir thoroughly to distribute the spices uniformly throughout. Jams made at directed will not Keep in open or paraffin-seale- d glasses as well as when equal weights of sugar and fruits are used. II is therefore advisable, and in most cases necessary, to put these less sweet Jams into sterilized hermetic-seale- d containers .and such as the ordinary glass frull-ja- r. retary. Each Counly, as a unit, have its officers which aro to be tho same. Each group to have its presiding officers. Then at the State Convention there lie electetl a president and secretary who will preside over the work in all the State. And wo further recommend that these officers and club leaders have some kind of recognition. That to bo official eligiblo to attend these meetings, except the local and county meet ings, each member must have made and received a Certificate of Merit the previous year. 5. That wo wish to thank Dean Cooper for his visit and the splendid address delivered. (5. That we wish to express our thanks for the pictures made possible by Mr. Sealo. 7. That wo wish to express our thanks to Mr. Feltner for his coming and Interest shown in this work. Also thanks aro duo to Mr. Swaner, of Laurel County, Mr, Roy-nolof Jackson County, Mr. Harrison, of Powell County, and Mr. Rudder, of Whitley Counly. for their and delegation. 8. That we wish lo express our thanks, for tho hospitality shown by Berea Collego and indorse tho fact that they are very able to caro for tho delegates, and entertainment features are always at hand while in Berea. Also tho Prudential Committee of tho Collego desorves many thanks for the good service und accomodations made possible only through them. 9. That we believe that every attendant of these meetings deserves ds, A deposit of four dollars ($4.00) is required of all students "'upon entrance. This is refunded when tho student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc., aro returned in good order. Special Fees Ten Weeks Business Courses 95.00 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minuto lessons per week 250 Voiee, Piano, or Violin, tw'o 20 minuto lessons per week 7.50 Use of Piano, one hour per day 250 Use of Organ, one hour per day .75 Use of Music Library 50 Clas3 Work in Harmony 3.00 Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they ar above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bt signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliabli teacher or neighbor. The ase of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, . CINCINNATI MARKETS. Hay and Grain. Corn No. 2 white 2.152.10, No. 8 White $2.14M, No. 2 yellow $2.01 2,00, No. il yellow $2.0102.00, No. 2 mixed $2.0l2.0tl. No. 3 mixed $2.02 2.0), white eur .2.U2.10, ellow our J2.10O2.12. Sound liny Timothy per ton old $27033.50, new Jf2732.50, clover, old (2002.1, KJHc. No. 3 Oats No. 2 white No. 2 mixed 838lc, white No. 3 mixed 8283c. Gutter, Eggs and Poultry. Itutter Wliolo intlV creuuiery extra 5314c, centralized creamery extras We, llrstti 60c. Kbks Prime tlrgi 44:, firsts 42 He, ordinary firsts 30c. Live Poultry Droller, 2 lbs and over, 40c; fonlH, 0 lbs uud over, 32c; do under ft lbs, 32c ; do roosters, 20c, Live Stock. MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Fall Term Begins September 17. credit and praise for thoir and good spirit that they have shown during tho entire ses sion of the Convention. Committee Approved Roscoe R. Rudder, County Agent Chairman Lona fi. Fish, Club Member W. R. Reynolds, County Agent Homer B. Hansel, Club Member Russoll Nicely, Club Member Charles Lewis, Club Member A turkuy gobbler has strong wings, and strong feet; when he gota cross he can do serious damage to children. 8tt85c. Never market good, strong, vigorous pullets, us these will muke your early layers. A good layer Is more active and nervous und yet more easily handled than a poor layer. Clover and alfalfa hays should be fed In the mash mixture. Some farmers throw a forkful or two of clover In the henhouse occasionally. Cattle Shippers $U.SO10, butchsteers, extra $12(S14, good u choice $11.50)12, helfert, extra $12 013, good to choice $11012, coiniiior to fair $7010.50; cows, extra $10011 good to choice $7.5008, common to talr $0.2307, cunners $5.5000, stockers eud feeders $7010.50. Calves Kxtru $18, fair to good 112017, common and largo $70 1C. Hogs shippers Selected heavy $23.50, good to tliolo packers und 23.50, medium $23023.50, butchers stags $10014, common to choice hear) fat sows $14010.23, light shippers $22, pigs (110 lbs and less) $20.75. er Early broilers ure the most provable and their production requires the use of an Incubator and a satisfactory system of brooding. Severe hot weather Is bard on little chicks. Hastily collected eggs tor hatching are likely to be disappointing. Early hatched pullets properly growa and matured will begin to lay during the fall and early winter when fresh eggs are scarce and when egg prices are at their very highest point These jars, rubbers, and lids washed, be thoroughly should placed in it pan of water nnd boiled for a few minutes. The hot jams are I lieu lllled into these sterile containers and sealed at once. Strawberry Jam 1 pounds fruit 2 pounds sugar Remove the hulls and thoroughly wash the fruit. Place in a preserving-kettle and, using a potato niusher or fruit-Ja- r, crush n part of all of the fruil. Set over a slow lire until "10 juice Hows freely. Then bring quickly to the boiling-poi- nt and continue to cook until tho product thickens somewhat. Stir frequently lo prevent scorching. Add the sugar and, stirring constantly, cook rapidly until the desired consistency is obtained. Pour, while boiling hot into clean sterilized jars anil seal whilo hoi. Tlie amount of sugar may be increased or decreased. Any grent increase, however, will mask Ihe true fruit llavor and tho Jam becomes too rich to be appetizing. Jams may be made from the other small fruits in tho same way. butter. Trutt Butters Fruit butters should bo classed among tho very best of our fruit products. They are easily mado PLAN RETURN OF RAILROADS and are highly prized by nil who know them. They offer n mothod Go Back to Owners First of Year With Protective Legislation, Says of using fruit which is not suitable 8enator Cummins. for canning or otherwise preserving. They should he classed nmon-Washington, July as. The country's llio least expensive of fruit prod-uct- n. mllwuys will be returned to their private owners by Jtmuary 1, 1020, with They nro made chlolly from suoh protective legislation, declared Senator Cummins of Iowa, chalnnifu of fruits as the npple, pear, plum, Interstate commerce committee of the the peach, uud grape. Tlioy differ from senate. n marmalade in that they have a For two weeks tho committee has uniform texture. Tho been working on the proposed legislamethod of making butter from tion for the return of the road,). f ed fruits required a long period f several hours cooking. Modem methods in both. home nnd factory processes have shortened this lo n few hours. If Ihe fruits nro cooked until very lender or until they form a pulp, and nre then run through a line sieve or colander, Ihe labor of peeling is eliminated, better color is obtained from such Ifiills as plums and red apples, nnd the product is given a line grain. e Under the method the lino grnln wns obtained by prolonged cooking nnd stirring. Fruit hulters should be cooked until they are quite thick. Their consistency should lie such that they are soft, spread easily, nnd when n spoon is lifled Up from tho boiling mnss il will come up heaping full, or when a spoonful is placed on a dish no liquid separates from the solid portion. Townrd Ihe rlose of the cooking period the boiling product is very opl to sputter considerably, and serious bums may result if stirring is done with n spoon. In order to overcome this danger and discomfort, a device for stirring should be made, as follows: A paddle-slinpe- d stick, two or three Inches longer than Ihe vessel Is deep, with a hole near Ihe small end into which n broom-handor other light slick is fastened, gives n Implement which enables the operator to sit at a safe distance from the sputtering butler to nvohl being burned. It also removes Ihe neces sity for standing near or over a hot lire. The butlers ure to be especially recommended ns a substitute for the mtire expensive Jams and Jellies., particularly for children. There are two general types, i. e., Ihoso intended for a spread, which contain some mlded sugar, nnd those to be used as a relish, which contain little or no added sugar. The former are the more desirable sincj they do Inke the place of Jams and jellies and may be eaten in quantity without harm to either children or adults. The sweetened butters may lie spread in thin sheets in pic-tior on linking sheets, placed in a slow oven, leaving the door njar, nnd dried, forming a delicious confection. One gallon of butter will make five or six pounds of dried butter or apple candy. Apple Butter i peck ripe cooking apples 2 gallons cider 1 to IH pounds sugar Wash tho apples, remove all bad spots and cut Into quarters or slices. Place Ihe pieces of fruit in a por-retain or aluminum vessel, add three or four quarts of tho sweet cider and Ileal to the boiling-poin- t. Continue to boil until the fruit is reduced to a pulp. Meanwhile place remainder of sweet older in another similar vessel and boil down lo one quart. Pour the cooked fruit into n sieve or colander, and, using a cup or fruit-Ja- r, force the pulp through. Return tho pulp to the cooking vessel, add the remainder of the chler and cook with constant stirring until it begins to thicken, which will be shown by the sputtering of the cooking product. Add sugar and continue" Hie the cooking until the desired consistency is obtained. This process will relast rooking quire two to three hours. If n spiced product is desired, add three teaspoons of ground cinnamon and two of ground cloves just before removing from the lire. Fill the hot butter into sterilized glass Jars and seal. About four quarts of lluished product should be obtained from this recipe. If a tart butter is desired .to be used as a relish instead of a spread, omit the sugar. , Apple butter mado In this way is an excellent substitute for tho rich Jellies and preserves so commonly eaten. If elder is not available, add enough water lo start tho cooking nnd proceed as directed, except that the sugar should bo increased by one-ha- lf pound. The elder is not absolutely necessary, but adds inuoli to tho llavor nnd quality of the old-limle u July .11, 1010. TUB CITIZEN Pngo Seven. IMfko.Lu UNirOIN imMNATIOHAt SNWSCIKE Lesson cnr hwv v n 1 1 . The Crown of Thorns By REV. GEORGE GUILLE Bttiiuloa Dtptitntnt,Mooa libU I AMERICA'S DEAD TO FRANCE HONORS AMERICAN GENERALS FOR THEIR WORK REMAIN .IN FRANCE BILL PENDING TO APPROPRIATE A I ISO0.0OO TO E8TARLISH CEMETERY. kitzwaikk. d. d., Tfnclier of Knirllnh lllkl In the Moody llllil Innlllutf of ClilrMKO.) (Copjtlthl, Wlrn NtnrPr Union) LESSON FOR AUGUST 3 CHRISTIAN WORSHIP. t.KHRON TKXTB-tle- v, 7:MI; John Mat. 6, ; Hrb. 0:l-a- , 4:1-1- 0, lnM.U.Chico TKXT-A- nd hcad.-MatL crown ot thorns, when 17:29. thy they had plaited a put It upon hla CAPT. DANIELS' FINE PLAN (lOI.I)l'N TKXT-O- od In spirit, and they Hint worship him mut worship him la aplrlt ami In truth -- John 4:!4. I'aalma M and IM, I'lllMAIlY Ood (Mat :i:ll, K) JUNIOH TUPIC-WorahouM. (I.likf ) MI-.0- ADDITIONAL MATUUIAL-M-at. en 4:10. TOI'IC-Chlldr- pralslnc In Ood'a wor-alil- p hlp INTKIIMHIUATK TOI'IC-W- ny and how. 8KNIOII AND ADl'I.T TOPIC Th tura and value of true wornhlp. na. I. What la Worship? (iter. 7:12). It la the attitude of the soul toward God, which recognize him aa the Su, preme Ilclng of the universe nnd be. nevolently Inclined townrd hla It la the outgoing of the townrd him unit the nacrlp-tloof priilne mill ndorntlnn to liltn n the one from whom nil blessings come. Hie one to whom nil glory nnd honor should he given, the one who la nnd powerful. II. Whom to Wonhlp (Itev. 7:10-12- ) 1. Hod (vv. 11. 12. cf. Mnlt. 4 :10) Since In him we live, move nnd hnve our being (Acta 17:28). nnd from him rwry good nnd perfect gift coineth (Jnmea 1:17), we should worship nnd nilore him. 2. Jesus Christ the I.nmh (t. 10). We should worship htm because he la God nnd because he, In the Incnrnn-tlon- . linked himself with humanity nnd on the cross mnde nn nlonemetit for n nnd N now our high priest, through whom we hnve access to (Jod (lleli. 10:21). III. Qualification Acceptable for Worahlp (John 4:1-1Thla la it fine exitmple of pcrsonnl evahgcllm. Christ "must needs go through Snmnrln" to llnd thla poor, "Infill woman, lie skilfully dlscloet hla Idenllty to her. lie knew the deep need of her aoul, even the In ward unrest which wna hern while practicing flu. He mnde the Hilnt of rontnet by thnt which whn upcrmnst In her mind, nnmely, wnter, nnd punned from the wnter of en rl lily to the wnter of life which wna In hlmelf (v. 10). In order to wornhlp (Jod ncceptu-Mthere must be 1. Knowledge of Christ (v. 10). Mint know til in ii n n prophet from Hod (v. 10) the one nent of Cod (Acta 7:37. rf. Pent. IS :1ft) to ninke known to Iot men the wny to God. MtiM know- - him na the Messiah the one omdnteil of Ood to nnve lost men (John IMS). 2. A new nature (vv. 23, 21). Only the regenerated enn worhlp Cod In aplrlt. Jesus declnred "(hat which l horn of the flesh In flesh, nnd thnt which la born of the aplrlt la aplrlt" (John 3:0). "Except n man be born from above, he cannot nee the kingdom of Hod" (John 3:3). The natural man baa not the cnpaclty to "nee" God. therefore he cannot wornhlp him. fiod la aplrlt. 'therefore only the one whose aplrlt ban been quickened oun enter Into fellowship with him In wor ahlp. 3. A Minclltlfd life (lleh. 10:22). The life In Kiinctitled by the Spirit I I'eier 1:2); through obedience to the Word of Ood (John 17:17). 4. Fnlth In fiod (licit. 11:0. cf. 10: 22). Pretended worship without vitalised fnllh In nn nhomliiuthm to nod. ft. Men of every nation and kindred (Itev. 7:0). fiod la the Coil of all nations. IV. Where to Worth p. 1. In necret (Matt. 0:ft, 0). The aoul Mint up wllh God, with the world and Its citrcN abut out, renlfy worship. Christian ought to have u secret chamber. 2. In the nanembly (licit. 10:21. 2."t). While the private prayer la of llrst Importance, there la value III Joint wornhlp with fellow Christiana which Mioulil not he overlooked. The actions of others nre helpful In conducing n frame of mind for worahlp. 3. Kwrywhere (John 4:20-24find Spirit, therefore In the Omnipresent wherever there la a person whose nature la spiritual he can worship. Christianity In unlike every other religion In thnt without ritual or temple the Individual may worship (iod anywhere. s John iik iruly worshiped Cod In na In the assembly at Kphesus. or I'll til In the Itouiau prison as well as with the beloved saints at I'hlllppl. crcn-turesc y I y rut-inn- To Thoie Who Seek. It prolltN little to know Christ himself-ufter the fleshf but he gives his aplrlt to good men that searched! the deep things of Cod. John Smith. How Can One Forget? Cod living In iin, and 'with us, nnd under us I How then can u mull forget God? The True Christian. He that can apprehend uml consider vice with all her balls and seeming pleasures, nnd yet abstain, uml yet distinguish, anil yet prefer tlmt which Is truly better, ho Is the true wuyfur-lu- g Christian. John .Milton. Finds More of God. The deeper one digs lu nature, the niore of Cod he llnils. Beauty Made by Cod, How in licit more beauty Cod hus made than human eyes ciin tee. No chronicler, left to hh own wla- dom, would have written this atory of Former Landscape Engineer of Nation al Parks Suggests That American the cniM na It la written here. In- Trees and Wild Flowers Be Trans- atead of n few planted to Resting Place of Heroes, verse, we anouui hnve found n vol- By EDWARD B. CLARK, ume, nnd all the Washington. Senator Spencer of descriptive pow- - Missouri has Introduced n bill to lin ers nt the writer s proprlnte $.'.00,000 to establish In woum Franco an American national ceme-hnv- e coinmniiu been sum- - tery In which shall be burled the fall- inoneu to set forth en soldiers of the American expedition this greatest and a ry forces. The measure alrendy hns Important passed the senate and Is now pending most fact In all bis In the house, tory. In the bill Is n provision for the apThe Spirit of pointment of three senators nnd three God Is the narrn representatives to plan and carry out these the terms of the measure. It Is not tor of he tnken for granted by the friends of events and has written down Just whjit h,e de- the project that these members of signed should become a part of Holy congress actually will ylect the place Scripture nothing more nnd nothing for the national cemetery nor under less so thnt. wherever this story tale to plnn Its nrrnngement shonld he told, these things thnt trans-plreIt has been suggested that the only at the cross should be told In thing to do Is to send to France some connection with It. American expert who combines engl And the first thing written here Is necrliig ability with a sense of land the epitome of nil thnt follows: A scape beauty In order thnt the ceme crown of thorns uion thnt holy hendl tery shall be entirely worthy of the Last King of David's line to be crownpurpose to which It Is to be dedicated. ed In Jerusalem, yet no royal diadem As time goes on It becomes Increas Vidorns his brow; the time for the dia- ingly evident that the bodies nf the dems hns not yet come and the thorns majority of our dead In France will are the price he must pay for these. remain there, hallowing the soli on In n holy symbolism we nre to listen which they gave up their lives for the to the story our Cod so Joys to tell, cause of liberty. It was believed at and which he tnkes every occnslon to the outset that the United States gov tell, though men nre so slow to henr. eminent would bring back to this We turn buck to the opening chapters country the remains of nil Its heroes, of the Kittle nnd there. In Genesis 3, T his thought was based on the evident we learn what the symbolism Is. There desire of most of the families of the we henr Ood pronouncing a curse up- dead tlmt such n course should be pur on creation because of sin, and this Is sued. A change hns come over the sit what he says: "Cursed Is the ground nation and recently there hnve been for thy snke; In sorrow sluilt thou eat strong Intimations thnt American fa, of It nil the days of thy life; thorns thers nnd mothers nnd sisters nnd also nnd thistles shall It bring forth brothers feel It Is more fitting that unto thee In the sweat of thy their dead kin shall continue to rest fnce shnlt thou eat bread, till thou re- where they made the heroic sacrifice, turn uuto the ground for dust Roosevelt Led the Way, thou art nnd unto dust shalt thou reUndoubtedly the example set by for turn." This curse abides upon all creation still nnd It Is written that "the mer President nnd Mrs. Koosevelt In whole creation gronneth nnd travail-et- h the ense of their son Quentln, had much to do with the change of Amerl In pain together until now." can opinion upon this subject. Col A famous musician has declnred onel before he died thnt nil the sounds of mi t tire nre In with Itookevelt In a statement Joined his wife that he the minor key nnd that all the nnlmals thought It highly fitting that his son so expri-s- s themselves. We speak of who went to his death In battle should the "sighing" of the wind and the rest the place of his endenvor. Ita "moaning" of the sea. Ah, It Is namedlutely following this expression of ture's sad cry because of what sin has sentiment In the case there was wrought In Cod's fair creation. marked falling off In the requests Hut seel that which symbollces the from Americans that the bodies of curse Is woven Into a crown for our their dead should be brought back to lovely Itrd to tell us what hu has be- - the United In tnuny letters States. come on our behalf, "for It Is written, which were received at that time, the, cursed la everyone thnt hnngeth on a ltoosevclt sentiment was echoed. tree," and thus on that cross of awful An appealing plan has been suggest shame he answered to all the curse of ed for the great American cemetery In sin for us. France, and already It has been pro Draining to Its bitter dregs the cup posed to members of congress from of Divine wrath ngnlnst sin, he has various sections of the country, and turned It Into a cup of eternal bless. all of them have given It approval, Ing nnd his loving hnnd presses It to The suggestion comes from Cnpt, our lips. Drink, oh soul, nnd live I Mark Daniels of tho engineer corps, Veil, "Christ hath redeemed us from who, by profession Is a landscape en the curse of the Inw, being made a glneer. Captain Daniels wn4 the curse for us." While upon creitllon the landscape engineer of the Yosemlte curse still abides, and the physical national park and general superln being of the Christian, being still a teudent nnd landscape engineer of tho part of this groaning creation, bears United States national parks In the tokens of the curse, his soul Is 1014-1forever flellvcred. And this deliverBeautiful Idea of CapL Daniels. ance guarantees the deliverance of the It Is believed by this nrmy officer very body Itself, so that "the sufferthat a study should be mnde of the ings of tills present time" occasioned by the curse, "are not worthy to be various sections of tho embattled parts compared with the glory that shall be of France, nnd that some place beside river whero the soli Is responsive revealed In us," "because the creature shall be delivered from the bondage should be chosen for the American na. of corruption," and "this body of our tlonal cemetery. The thought which hus humiliation" shall be chanced Into ths bers appealed most strongly to meia of congress, and to others who likeness of Christ's body of glory. know of It, is that there should be llut observe how fully he has. In his planted in tho cemetery trees from ev own blessed person, met the curse of ery state In the Union, and that Amer sin, "In sorrow shalt thou eat." Hut ican wild flowers should be transplant- he Is "the Man of Sorrows," saying as ", to el blossom on nnd among the graves goes to ths cross for us, "Now Is my Q. he t,lfi vnlnnt smil exceeding sorrowful, even unto If death." Out of his awful sorrow t,,e ,,ls ,,lnn e t0 .b,e cnrrl' outdeaJ th B,,e8 W0Ultl comes our Joy. Made a curse for us as one might say, la homo surroundthat the blessing of Abraham rulght ings. It Is possible to grow In France come on" uu many of tho trees which And root and Hut again: "In the sweat of thy life In the various states of the Union, face shalt thou eat bread 1" And of The willows, the maples, the pines, him who bore the curse for us It Is the magnolias, the sequoias, nnd written that "Ills sweat was as It of other American trees will scores find the were great drops of blood falling from soli of France hospitable, him." The subject has been studied already "Dust thou art, and unto dust shalt thou return." And Christ became that and It Is known that so far as tho for us, and theu, In that body thus tree and the wild flower growths are prepared went Into tho dust of death, concerned, It Is entirely feasible. The "initdo sin" In that awful place "that sentiment which attaches to the plan we might be made the righteousness of Is strong. In France In 1015 and again In 1018, God In him." Oh, what a Savior! A thousand I gathered on the battlefields wild flowshames on the soul that feels no en- ers which I could not tell from those thusiasm over the Try mention of his of the same general species which giW In the United States. The n-- clover numel The last word In tho Old Testament was slightly different, hut In the daisIs "curse," but the last word In the ies and tho buttercups I could distill- uUh few variations. Trees of the New Testament Is "grace." and this grace Is pronounced upon all who be- saiuo, (amines, out pernaps or not exlieve In the name of our Lord Jesus actly the same species, as those which grow In the United States, are abunChrist. Tho white birches, Yet a little while and he who was dant In France. made a curse for us shall come' out of tho oaks, and other trees with which those heavens Into which he has goue Americans aro familiar, grow there and theu shall the very creation Itself strong and beautiful. All these trees be delivered from the curse that Is aro closely akin to the American speupon It now, so that the earth, which cies, and with the soli of Franco hospitable us It Is, tree men suy thut our never has done so, "shall yield her and become u very garden of own growths will take kindly to ths new environment. the Lord, d Ambunsador Jusserund of France (center) standing In front of the French embassy In Washington with American ofllccrs uiKin whom he had conferred the Legion of Honor on behalf of the French government In the group are shown Major Generals Coe, Kenly, Ilurnctt, Snow and Klbcrt. APACHES HOLD THEIR LAST TRIBAL MEETING MZHrfflni , '' "an Jm The remaining lueiiibers of Hie tinned apnciii- in in, uai it number, held their lust encampment at .Meseuleru,.N. Mm recently. The tribe wns once the most feared and populous of Indian groups In the West. The ceremonies this year took the form of ceremonial dances, feasting and other exercises dear to the heart of the redman. ... BOSTON STREETS CONGESTED BY CAR STRIKE i 0. SlreWn and sidewalks In Hostoti nre congested by perhotis walking or riding to work In uny sort ot conveyance during the car Mrlke. which has tied up transportation. TERRIBLE BLIMP DISASTER IN CHICAGO - ' BJMHSSvrWjM i mS "aoVssasasasasal ,f . mi,,,,. lot whtn a balloon uwueil by the Coodyeur Tire und Hub- uitti .u her 'impiin.v cmulit tire aboe the loop district of Chicago and crashed through the roof of tho Illinois Trust mid Suving bank. Ten-otho victims were employees of the bank und three were members of tho crew. Ths Illustration shows jhe scene Inside the bunk lifter the disaster. iiiiij-iiif t I Page Eight THE CITIZEN July 31, 1010. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else4. No BRITISH MYSTERY SALVAGE SHIP ITALY HARD HIT BY COAL FAMINE All DEMAND FOR RECEIVERS IS PLANNED IN OHIO AUTHORITIES PREPARE FIRST 8TEP IN CAMPAIQN TO END FOOD PROFITEERING. corrpon!ne li not for publication, but JACKSON COUNTY publlthrd unk ilniil in full bj th writer, The nam an erldmee of irood faith. Writ plainly. This Is the new Southwlck "mystery" salvage ship now In tho course of Tom Glossip attended church at construction nenr Brighton. Knglnnd., It Is tmolo of hollow concrete vessels Mrs. Dreyfus Sunday. Willie which arc Hooded mid unk In pairs nnil Inshcd to each fide of the wreck. Oglosby and children visited'' her The water la then pumped from them nnd they rle, bringing with them the ,, aunt, Maggie Coffee, last Wednes wreck. j . day. II. fl. Cox was in Richmond Mr. and is the smallest we have ever seen she was laid away in the Macedoon business Saturday. W.A nia Cemetery. Mi's. Joe Carpenter of Rogersville for this late in the summer. spent Sunday witli Mr. and Mrs. Matherly and family of Winchester OWSLEY COUNTY Mrs. George Bishop came yesterday to visit his father, John Glossip. LEE COUNTY Earnestvilla and Mrs. John Glossip went to J. II. Matherly, for a day or two. Beattyville Scliool is .Most all of the blackberry wagons KarnesMlle. July 28. Wednesday Richmond lasl Heallyville, July 20 The farm Several from this place attended have sloped hauling berries, owing progressing nicely at Moores with ers over the county ore almost thru The Sunday school at Speedwell S"un to tlio continued dry weather. Most Hat lie Gabbard as teacher. with their crops of corn and hav Glossip visited berries have dried up and fell off typhoid fever is raging in this viday. Johnnie their oats sowed. There was Fred Witt went to the cinity, in the homes of Preston (Jab-bar- d, friends nnd relatives at Rogersville the briars. line crop of oats here this year. Charley Tilford Creech, Clark County Hospital last week Saturday night and Sunday. The oil business is still booming in where he had an operation perform Creech, and Arthur Creech. All are Panola Ibis county. Near Airdalc, north of Dr. A. T. Neal and wife will very ill. Dr. B. F. Tye is the atThe farmer is ed. Panola, July 28. hero, four good producing wells Mrs. Lizzie beginning to look rather melan leave here about August 1st for a tending physician. were brought in this week, and six choly over the oxcessive heat and month's visit in .Missouri and other llatney of Travellers Rest was the more are being drilled. We are western stales. Alvin Lowry will guest of C. T. Gabbard lasl week. needing rain very badly here at the prolonged drouth. The corn go to Hamilton, O, tomorrow to Mr. Woohnan of Cressmont preach- matter. tices, It Is said, but u way Is provided and tobacco that looked so promis present. There seems to be if receivers be mimed for offending ing in this locality are beginning to work for several months. A Moon ed lo a large and attentive" crowd Coal Scarcity Threaten Ruin. shorlage of teachers in this county Miss Pearl dryweather. light School will begin here about al Delvmta Sunday. Every thinking man and woman here companies and their affairs lliiuldat- tills year. We have near a dozen show Hie effeefs of the Uncle Charley Cox continues August 1st. We hope everybody Bowman of Dayton. 0. is visiting knows that unless the coal famine la ed. Throtiah the Supreme Court M. F, schools with no teachers. Mopped, ruin will soon atare Bnly in prompt action Is possible. If evidence Wilgus will go who cannot read and write her mother, Mrs. Sarah Bowman, ill with rheumatism. Is udequute. Cable and Luther Kincald of Fin quite The llrst Inquiry will bought an auto A revival meeting lias been going the face. Her coal supply which must Tack Wills has commission men ami cold storage castle were in town Saturday on Hunter is also confined to his bed be entirely Imported, Is never enough on at New Berry for the past week with rheumatism. Ellen Wilson of truck to do bis huckstering on. wurehomes. It Is Muted at the cupltnl. Miss Pearl Eckman of business. The threshing machine has start- - to Inst for more than n few weeks. is visiting the family of Clay Success to The Citizen and all of its terrorism In business Is one of the Primrose was in (own Saturday on Irvine Italy pays tu a ton for coal thnt ed and is getting along nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Willie many readers. costs $1,1 In Krnnce, $10 In KiiRland first evils ut which It fs expected business. Our county received Wilson. A big pie supper was given at Trav French and children and Myrtle nnd $3 In Germany. The Italian gov- the arm of the law will strike. Kl- from uncle Mm last week a war ellers Rest Saturday night in order ernment tins tried to get big conl con deuce mny he furnished to grand Lamb of Richmond were the week CLAY COUNTY truck whicli will be used on the to buy the boys a base hall outlll. end guests of the family of James tracts with American mine owners. Juries of die alleged practice of dealroads in tins county. Burning Springs r.lmer Flannery, who has been in Amerlcnn conl, at the pit's mouth la ers who prevent the producer dealing French. Shelton Rose and wife An Burning Springs, July 28. The the service for several years, has cheaper than any other. But Italy can directly with the consumer. (nee Lil Chrisman of Franklin, Is seen In the purchase of buttfOCKCASTLE COUNTY not get the transport except nt such Ohio, are visiting the home of llev. fleorge Young tilled his regular returned home. Urban dwellers who Conway rates thnt make Amerlcnn coal n pro ter and eggs. the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. appointment in the M. K. Church Conway, July 28. hibitive luxury. Italy had no conl have gone to the rural sections to bur The droull John night and Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. here Saturday Ghrisman. GARRARD COUNTY mines destroyed during the war, bo- - their own produce have been union-Ishe- d still continues. Crops "are damag witli a very large attendance. He is to learn thnt a legitimate transcause she hud none to be destroyed. It Paint Lick ing, especially gardens and tobacco John Cox and children were guests must of (he family of Jeff Garrett, Sun- - a great favorite with allf The Paint Lick. July 28. Mrs. Neville aly tins suffered from coul ahortago action secrecy be carried on with us Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rice am as smuggling or boot lay. Mrs. Lucy Mize, and Doro Union S. S. is in a very nourishing Mnberly and Hide son. Dale, of tviirtf., ftiim unv fitti.tr fnilnlrv nnil aHIt much Miss Gertrude Rice all left Sunday legging. Inquiry developed the snm condition. Professor Robinson w Richmond were guests, Wednesday, suffers. for a visit in Laurel county with thy and Moss, were with the family response in each Instance. The pur Lack of Coal Baila of Problems. Solon soon be able to take charge of his of Mrs. John Wynn. of Charles Cox last week. Miss Bessie Mr. Rices sister, Mrs. Mary chaser of produce for personal use, school work here. Three of his McGuire is able, lo be at home, hav The question la like a magic circle, has been told that the producer had Roy Lewis, who has been Kindred and family of Carlisle, 0, you go round and round all the prob- - Uct. wur,1(.(l to M.u wl,,y lo tllu tvlt. visiting his uncle, S. P. Caudell, ha are the guests of the former's par children from Indiana have been ing undergone a successful opera- James Jewell's linn for appendicitis at the Robin iruis miicii nre ikitsiiik niriKes i xnf dculcr. visiting returned to his home at Whites ents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Kindred. mother, him. Mrs. throughout the country lear living. .Mrs. Combs, of Sachyo, son Hospital at Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Kindred, Earl James Berea. burg. Mrs. J. C. McKnight of Ownera of Food To Oa Named recently, and leaves a. family Harve Ralston, traveling salesman., incic or raw materials, transports, Laurel county is visiting her sister, Kindred. Clclla Kindred. Solon Kin died near loreign money, unu you Cincinnati. ). .Members of tho p children and a husband was nl home Wednesday. He was get bnck to conl. Without coalalways dred and wife and son, Hurley, were of grown-uMrs. S. P. Caudill. C. D. Estridge, there Hamilton County Grand Judy, encaged to mourn for her. Mrs. Nancy Wil-,so- n, on his way to West Virginia, where re no Industries, without Industries In tin, Investigation ono of our merchants, has sold his dinner guests of the family of Rollio f tle ,Ri, ,,rtv of Malcom, was on business he will work. Mr. and Mr. Erby Mr. and Mrs. John1 lm'ri' ari' uo ,xxirts. without exports of food, will be assisted this week by slock of goods to O. M. Payne of Cox, Monday. hero recently. Rutherford Roberts, Wynn and Mr. and Mrs. Felix Penn there is no money. Anil ao It goes on. Churles M. Williams of the Stuto Disputanla. He is to give posses Bicknell were guests of the family Discontent with economic conditions I Dairy and Food Commission. Mr. Wil- of J. B. Kindred, Monday. Mrs. a graduate of Berea Normal Depart- ington motored to Ohio last week sion September 1. We are sorry to la general, yet Itnly h'ns no coal at Ilams will be rcquestrd by Prosecutor Mia Elliott is visiting her (laugh ment, and now a successTul lawyer lo visit Mr, Pennington's parents. give Mr. Estridge up, as he was a and Commonwealth attorney of Hy- - l:. S. Moyers has bought a farm in home and no transports to go nnd IaiuIs Cappele to check up the cold 0, good merchant. Mr. Browning of er, Lizzie Kaiser, in Toledo, fetch "It from America, where alio storage situation, to tell the Jury Jiist Would like to have the Disputanta den, has been on a lectioneering Ohio. Miss Fannie Dnwden has could get It cheaper than anywhere, what food lias been In cold ntonigu I'anit Lick was a visitor in Conwav lour in behalf of bis friend. Hiram been ill with bronchitis. since January 1, the purpose of keep- Miss else. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Huff, news. - Harts Brock, for State Senator. No voter l.ucile Word of Louisville has been lug It In storage and the names of the Mr. ami .Mrs. Willie Huff of Herea owners of the food. Reports which Harts, July 28. Crops are suffer .can afford to do otherwise than sup. the guest of her cousin, Miss Fay motored to Conway Sunday and cold storage houses mnde to the Statu Mr. and spent (be day with Mr. and Mrs ng very badly in tills section for port one who has done so much al- Ward, tho past week. Commission were placed In the hands War Shipbuilding Loss want of rain. Sunday school is ready for F.astern Kentucky, A Mrs. "Willie Hendren and Mr. and J. M. Bailey. G. A. McCoIIum, who of the Jury by Chief Inspector Guutt Is Billion and Half is working at Livingston on the progressing nicely at this place with party of young men from Malcom .Mrs. Miko Noe spent the week end several iIujh ago, It Is said. The grand went to Hamilton recently to look at Crab Orchard Springs. an average attendance of forty-liv- e Mr. and Jury will resume Its tour of Inspection. Dixie Highway, was with home- Washington. Come out and join our band and get for work. Nelson Jett will have a Mrs Tom Logsdon visited his par The United During tho present week It is expected folks over Sunday. Miss Ora Stntes will have to write off on Professor Jack salo the flrs.1 Monday in August. ents at Waco. Sunday. the Jurors, will visit lurgo cold atorugo Mr. nnd! Wynn, who has been visiting at the omething good. Its books n loss of approximateplants where meats are stored. Mrs. Labon Kirk are in Cincinnati homo of her uncle, K. C. Wynn, of on of New York spoke to our scliool He expects to locate in Hamilton. ly Jl,rtK,000,0o) on nccount of Its Sunday afternoon with words of On last 'riday evening Mrs. Alex this week. Miss F.lhel Estridge Uerea, returned home Saturday merchant shipbuilding ptogram, Fleet Panel Throuoh Panama Canal. Mr. Clarkston died, after a lingering is visiting friends in Indiana. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wynn and Miss praise and encouragement. It was snld by congressmen faAboard the Flagship U. S. S. New ;uid Mrs. Willard Barclay of Red illness of neuremic poisoning and .Miss Lillian Smith of Loudon is the Fannio Wynn went to Berca Satur- miliar with the merchant maMexico. The I'acHle licet under the a complication of diseases. About guest of tho Misses Addio and .Mos-s- ie House visited friends and relatives rine problems thut confronted command of Admiral Itodmun Is HomMrs twelve years ago Mr. and Mr. lere Saturday and Sunday. ing In l'acllle wuters. this country nt the beginning of Chriseillis. Miss Iona Dunn. Six , S5!T the wnr, nnd the herculean Maria Lake of Richmond visited Clarkston left their comfortable toacher of tho Strom: Point scliool. bsl by the llagshlp New MexCooksburg efforts mnde by the government ico, MicccHsfully negotiated the Pau- farm on Rader and located here, was ipiile ill the latter part of the J. Lake and family Sunday. Cooksburg, July 27. Hiram during the war to supply the limit Canal the largest ships .hut ever 'here will be cn ice cream supper wnere tney nave formed many week. Mrs. William Ralston, of is on Crooked Creek threshThackcr needed ships. hao passed through this walerwuy. ere at tho rural scliool bouse Sat- - friends. She was the mother of a Lancaster, is visiting her parents, ing wheat and oats for the neigh"Hnd the war InBtcd another The average time of passage for each rday night, August 2. Everybody large family, of whom John and S. R. Mr. nnd Mrs. John Davis. Mrs. yenr the ndvanlnges nnd benebors warship from Colon to Balboa was 11) Willis Singleton is working nvited to come. We all expect to now reside in Berea. Her devotion Burtram Brown has resigned as fits of this wonderful effort and hours eliminating anchorage time lu in Jackson county this week. to her family and church havo en- bookkeeper at the Garage of PatC. B. Anderson ive a big time. vast outlay of money would Gatun Ijike. "This la the biggest W. M. Anglin, the deputy sheriff, who has jus,t returned from France, deared her so that she will be great- rick & Conn. At present Mr. Pat-nhnve been clenrly apparent to event In the history of the canal." spent Tuesday night with'C. L. till," commented Representative said (Jovernor Chester Harding, of the was in our midst a few days ago ly missed by all. Most of her chil is mi ing as bookkeeper. Mrs. Mrs. Leila Mink of LivThomas. Alexander, former chairman of Canal .one, nfter the feat hnd been dren were at home when the peace J. T. Thompson spent Sunday with ingston spent Saturday and Sunday Success to The Citizen nnd its many accomplished, the bouse merchant marlnu "These dreuiltiuughts eaders. mi enu, lor wnieii sue Had been! her sister, Mrs. Pennington, at Slate with her father and mother, Mr. and ure the largest ships mid this Is the committee. praying so long, came. The Rev. 'Lick Springs. -- Mr. and Mrs. W. C. largest licet ever to pass through tho Mrs. S. S. Grinin, of this place. Alexunder Is assisting In ahap-In-g Young had charge of the impressive Wynn and A. B. Wynn motored to a permanent national merThe women of this section are averCLARK COUNTY funeral exercises Hie next day when Oonwny, Sunday. chant shipping policy and In aging ?3.00 a day picking blackberLog Lick Flames Sweeping Famous Island. fashioning legislation that will ries. The Row Dillard Parker. Log Lick, July 21. Russell Lowry Kalkaska, .Mich. Big Summer Is guide tho country in Its future HOW ENGLAND TRAINED WOMEN DRIVERS ,our favorite Baptist preacher, is in of Hamilton, 0 is visiting his fattier, land, a fumous resort of handling of the great fleet of acres a very serious condition by his mind William Lowry, near licro this lying 10 miles out In Ijike Superior. merchant ships It now owns nnd being disturbed. Pennington week. ofl Kseulinhn, Is being swept by foreat Dr. Hubert Spry, tho last of may continue to own for some llres. Northern Michigan tiro wardens sltys by closo attention his mind the over sea boys of this place, years to come. their hands full coping with llres on may get better. John Alcorn's aine in yesterday. Ho had been tho main laud, huve have been uniiblu house caught fire Thursday and gone about two years, Talt Eu to send any help to the Island, Despite came very near burning down. But banks and family of Haker Station VISIT ROME'S RUINS BY AIR '" ruins of the last day or two, Chief by Iho help of the neighbors they a me up today to visit home folks, Foreat Warden Pearson states (hat tho saved it. Robert McFerian and Mat Wo are still having a protracted Italian Navy EatablUhea Dirigible lire menace lu Michigan never bus Ballard are oru randidates for reptry spell here and rain is needed been more acute than It Is now. A Service of Aircraft for Uto blazing sun uml hot and dry winds aro resentatives. Several of the ory badly. Most of tho tobacco Dally. drying up the land, starting many llres. Home. American tourists niay hereRace Riot Begun In Chicago. after visit Roman ruins the Coliseum, Chicago. A series of riots lu the ne Forum, Pantheon, Carahalla baths and gro district In tho drowning tho buslllcu of Constantlue, 8U Peter's f 0,,u. "t,Kro' t,lu ported drowning nnd other Roman gems, not in untl- w !l,u " n I"bble fatal Injury carriages, but In quuted airships. The Italian nuvy bus estnb- - or ",10tl'f negro, the wounding of a ' "Jury to a scoro ot llsbed u cou.merclul dirigible servlco vh mid they nt,d, olucks- for visiting Homo and Its environs ",v " "'"icr control. from the nlr. Tho venture has met " Returns to its before-the-wa- r uuu; uiu i Buv,nnn, n milt vuiiiiii-iihigh standard of quality nro filled to capacity. The cor-- Fo"r K,m,f When Car Strikes Auto. ' aircraft Clovelund, O, An eutlro fumllv of ...v....i..M. t ., a ww i v inguv eutvia pi'xiiiii i xja, 1 "ur nutomouo Regent's park practice for women of royal unuy service corps. A student ' viewed Roma from the Italian aarj wo" "l.rucK Yy ua '"'crurban cur and driving her cur through narrow irutex. which burclv allow tho mucblna to naaa dirigible M-lu uinmeua between, thereby attaining great accuracy and precision la drlvlnc. ' Clover Bottom Rain Is Glover Bottom, July 20. needed vory badly bcrc. Corn and Several gardens arc looking bad. olub boys and girls attended (be (Hub Convention at Herea Inst week, Miss Bos anil report a line time. llogers and Dudley Bicknell Me Willlo and were married July 20. Dustley Haker bavc Just returned School began at from France. Glover Bottom last Monday Willi Mis? George sharks ns teacher. Mary Coyle was at McKcc on busl Most all the boy; ness last week. around here have gone to Hamilton 0., or some other place to work. Mr. 'and Mrs. Charley Lunsford are visiting in (larrard county. (Ills week. neighbors are planning to attend the fair at Ml. Vernon, tho 131b, Our llth, and lDlh of August. school is progressing nicely with Jack Jones of Big Hill as teacher. The blackberry fun is on the head of the creek. MADISON COUNTY Coyle Coyle, July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Parkey Donney were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Gentry Sunday. Other Problems Palo Before Paralysis of Big Industries LUCK OF FUEL STOPS WORK Nation Will De Ruined If Aid It Long Withheld Price of Coal la $50 a ToA When It la to Bo Had at All. Rome. State Foremost In Attack on Inereaied Prlcea Aid of Federal Court To Ba Invoked If Trail of tnc Alleged Trust Crones the Border. Wretern Nwipr Union Nwa Henrlcn. Italians nre struck liy the Columbus, Oliln. As Ohio followed similarity of problem which face cit tin- - example of IIiiiullliHi nniiity uliil izens of this sumll country nnd of Hie ciillt'tl (ihpii agencies prosperous United , nnd,.,.,,,. ' k r ,WMuK wltli They rend of food profiteering, alleged criminal pmlltecrlng, In turn of rent profiteering, of rallroiid defi It Ih the hope of Ohlnans thai the on cits, nih their eyed nnd exclaim: "Is Hon may follow the lluckeye state. AcIt possible that even Atnerlcn, thnt tion of thin sort will he recommended amongst countries, baa If trnllit lire found to he crossing xtnto these worries, Just n we have!" Kven lines, iih limy he expected when the in the Italian public school teachers' quiries nrv well under wnj. In tho strike which bus driven millions of movement tounrd the criminal nnd mothers to dlHtrnctlon, aeems to have I civil law, Ohio holds llrst position, no-n mint reflection on the oilier aide. kntiwicdginciit of thlH fact being mi- But one prohlem here has no counIn lit xcope. Nor la the Ohio terpart In Amcrlcn. It Is the coal fam movement limited to the mailer of Ine. This Is the worst trouble this food prices alone, iih It comprehends country has to face. Kver) thing else nil unwarranted Increases In the I hi nun pules before It, for the lnck of coul Ih Hint enter Into piddle consumption as paralyzing Industry, closing factories well. So far ut Ohio It comcrlied. tint mid rusting thousands of men nnd wo - host opportuiilt) for action Ih believed men out of employment. People who to He In the quo warranto provisions listen with or without approval, to of the law. The criminal MatutcH are dllllcult to against D'Annunzlo's wild diatribe Americans nnd especially against Pres put lulo operation, uml the Jailing of ident Wilson, know at the buck of their one muii In u company hardly wilt minds thnt onlv the con I fnmlne reiillv prove to be u solvent for evil prac ''.V gold-mlne I ,. tlou-wld- e 1 uf-fe- bt. -- dread-liaught- ek No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour . horse-draw- '' Once Tried Always Used i..,i.i,j trJ l. ".nu J