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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 11, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919091101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 11, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. G, FROST, Editor-ln-CM- Enlrrri il tht ttofflet nt lima. AV.. nt trtimd tUuu undrr Atl of Marth, Wt. IMUhtd 1'rtry HiurfUnt at lltrm, AV. Vol. xxr. Five Cents Per Copy. Dgvnt,Rd to the The citizen BKREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER Interests of tlie 3Cou.ntcLiii People il, 1910 Knowledge Is Power and Iho wny to keep up with modern Knowledge Is lo read a good' Newspaper. Ono Dollar and Fifty Cents Per Year No. II. The School Bell Rings September is the month in which academies, high schools and colleges are opening nil over the world. An increasing number of families make it their aim to give their sons and daughters a good start in education. True education can never be lost orstolcn. Without some education a boy or girl never can be all God intended. We have never seen anybody who was sorry for money spent for his own education or the education of his friends. But to get education more than money is required. We have to send our children promptly at the beginning of tho term, and the young people themselves have to give attention and hard work. Greetings to New Students definitely the dormitory you will llvo In, you may then go to tho booth on tho campus in front of Lincoln and If nit and deliver your trunk check flrsl time. Tlio buildings grqunds In Herea have not changed and twenty cenls lo a rcsponslblo re- WILSON SPEAKS TO M1SS0URIANS World News Vncation is about over for tlio representing her. If you know turning students, nnd llio summer of preparation Is closing for tliostf wlio are coming to Borea for llio "There Shall Be War Most of us realize in some No More" degree what a horrible It can never be stopped without a league of nations. A league of nations is now in plain sight. The votes of a few United States Senators will decide the matter whether we shall have this league of nations, or whether it shall be indefinitely put off, No league of nations can be perfect to begin with. The United States cannot enter into a league of nations and receive pledges from other nations without giving some pledges of her own. We believe the people of the United States are overwhelmingly in favor of the league of nations which is now within our reach. Any Senators who hinder or oppose will be rebuked by their constituency and condemned by posterity. thing war is. very much since Iho war, hut many old members of tlio faculty who have been in.tho army and In war work, both in this country and noroSs the seas, aro hack In llioir old places, and many new faces, novcr seen before on the faculty it form, will greet tho studonls in tlio chapel al tho first big gathering. Wo try to make as few chnnges as possible in the method of entering soliool in Borea, hut this year there aro two changes in entering that nil students should know. In tho flrsl place, no student should givo up his trunk check until he has been assigned a room. All boys, both new and old, go first to tho Chapel, whero the Secretary will bo temporarily located. All girls, both now and old, go to Ladies Hall, to sco Miss Bowersox, or somo one per'on trunk is sent lo For Governor, Edwin P. Morrow altogether patriotic and unselfish, they have at least found out that it is profitable to serve the public interests. Mr. Morrow is giving a splendid interpretation of his party's platform, and his character is a guarantee that the pledges of the platform for the public good will be JUDGE BURNAM DIES A Staunch Triend of Borea Colleao Both political parties have come out with unusually good platforms and we believe there is more sincerity than usual in both partios. If the politicians have not become you do will llvo in, go lo tho Dean and get n'slgnmont and then lo tho booth on Ljncoln Hall campus and deliver your check and twenty cents. Please pass this information on lo jvour friends who aro coming to Borea, nnd who might not have an opportunity lo read this announcement. . HcTrtembcr also that tho deposit is four dollars this year instead of two, nnd lhat all new deposits nnd old ones tjiat need to ho corrected, should be made in the Chapel for boys, and Ladies Hall for girls. Come early, as our "Great Jam Social'! is Tuesday night, tho 16th, and tho grand march to tho first. Chapel, meeting is at nine o'clock, Wednesday morning, llio 17th. Tho 'crowd coming lo Borea this year will be larger than over In tho liislory of the Institution, and poo-pi- e In general aro traveling more than over before, so that it is Important that students make suro of all train connections, tho amounts for tickets, nnd sco that your money is vcl guarded. There will bo carriages at tho slatiotf to meet the girls and to haul the baggage, hut tho boys will play .the soldier and "hike" lo the Gollcgj on the hill. I wish you a happy and pleasant sco that your your building. If nol know what building you who will journey. MISS BOWERSOX Dean of Women Sincerely yours, 'MARSHALL jj E. VAUGHN, College Secretary .Burnam of Richmond. Judgo Bur-nam was ono of the most distinguished jurors of Konlucky, and ono whose inlluonco was always for tho public wolfaro. Ho had a part In things most of the progressive which have ocourrcd during his lifetime, nnd was an esteemed friend or Roosovolt and tho other great men of his time. Ho was a frlond of Berca College in limes when it needed friends. Wo hopo thcro aro other such men coming forward lo lead and guide in our public affairs. Judgo Burnam was 73 ycar3 old. For several years past ho had been practically an invalid, and within tho past fow days began to sink ? Just ns The Citizen goes to press we learn of tho (loath of A. Rollins rapidly. Judge Burnam was a member of one of tho pioneer families of CenHis father was tral Kentucky. NEW EDITOR OF THE CITIZEN Rev. John 0. Lehman, former pastor of tho Methodist Church al Hindshoro, III, comes to Borea as managing editor of Tho Citizen. President Frost will continuo lo bo Edltor-in-Chlbut Rov. Mr. Lcli-mr- n, an experienced man in newspaper work, will havo Iho direct management of Tho Citizen. Tho readers of The Citizen will want to mako tho acquaintance of Mr. Lehman, ns ho is n friend to ovory-bod- y, and will mako special effort lo givo tho host nows, nnd lo publish tho most instructive articles tlmt can bo published. cf, Curtis l'iold Burnam, a member of (irant's Cabinet and ono of Kentucky's distinguished lawyers. Although an uncompromising Republican ho was at all times liberal In his views on and, public questions. He was n largo farmer and in affairs. Ho sorved as president of tho Southern National Bank and or tho Madison National Bank. Of lato yoars he had gradually retired from Iho active prac-tie- o of law and lived quietly at his homo here, surrounded by his family and loved ones. Ho wa3 a mcm-b- or of tho First Christian Church hero. In November, 1875, ho was married lo Miss Margaret Summers, of Quincy, HI, who with flvo sons nnd thrco daughters survive him. They aro: Dr. Curli3 F. Burnman, of Ballimoro; Georgo S. Burnam, of New Orleans; A. R. Burnam., Jr., I.nr-ioBurnam. Paul Burnam. Mrs. Warflcld C. Bonnelt, Mrs. J. J. Grecnlcaf and Miss Madgo Burnam, of Richmond. onoji-nihulcd Kentucky News Secretary of State Calls for Certificates of Nomination Certificates of nominations issued lo "succclsfur candFdalel In' the August primary must bo filed with Secretary of Stato Lewis beforo September 20. About thirty of these eorliflcalos hnvo nol been filed and they must bo in tho hands of Secretary of Slate Lewis before September SO, ns that is the date on which ho certifies them " to tho county clerks. IjU. S. News '"Attacked From Ambush. rr Belfast. A pnrty of 18 soldiers, re- uirnir.TTW meir imrrncm iroin cmircii at Fcrmoy, was attacked from ambush One soldier was killed and three were wounded. The others were overpowered. The attacking forces, which 'appeared to Include 20 men, ued revolvers. They took nil the sodllers' rltles and quickly left the scene In automobiles, which were watting for them. iTermo.v Is 19 miles northeast of Cork. State Reformatory Battle. Pontlac, 111. Ono ofllcer and ono prisoner wero killed and two officers and n prisoner wero wounded In a revolver, battle at tho Stato Reformatory hero when two prisoners attempted to escape after having sawed the bars of their cell. When two officers tried to enter the cell, the prisoners, who had armed themselves secretly with revolvers fired upon them, killing one and wounding the other. The prisoners tied from the cell. Fifteen Men Are Arrested. Louisville, Ky. Police raided n pool room and arrested 15 men accused of having made an attack on a crowded street car on the Fourth street lino. The line serves an exclusive residential section of the city. Drowns In a Quarry. Port Clinton, 0. Melven, son of Karl Long, of Genoa, drowned In a quarry near his homo when he accidentally fell lu while playing. The body was recovered. eight-year-ol- d COL. EDMUND L BUTTS of Louisville prepared a petition on Tuesday to be lllcd in tho Chancery Court asking for a temporary mandatory injunction to compel tho Louisville Railway Company to immediately inslitulo nnd maintain an adequate street car scrvico within tho city as by its franchise, contracts and agreements. On failuro lo givo such scrvico tho city asks for tho appointment of a recoiver to lake charge of all lines and equipment of tho company and to operate this property in order to givo tho public an adequate strcol car scrvico. Tho "city asks for authority and direction lo receiver to charge the present rnto of fare, and asks that tho recoiver bo empowered to cm-plall labor and to purchase all supplies necessary to maintain the servico in tho city. Tho-- city A oy Lightning Bolt Kills Young Han bolt of lightning out of a "clear sky" killed Price Conner, young tenant on tho farm of Circuit Clerk James W. Wagers, shortly af ter two o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Conner was in tho tobacco Hold with Henry Whito when ho was struck by lightning and instantly killed. CONTENTS Whlto wa3 knocked unconscious. When ho camo to himsolf ho stagRIpp&i58WMaBaaaaaaaBi gered to tho houso, and brought PACE 1. Editorials: Tho Sohool thrca sislors of Conner, Bessie, Boll Rings; Tlioro Shall Bo Jessio and Ada Connor, who assisted War no Moro; Edwin P. Morby Mrs, Joss Cobb, who lives nearby, row for Govornor. Judgo Burnam Dlcs Stato Nows; U. S. Col. Kdimind I,, lluttH, former com carried tho body of tho young man to tho homo of his father, James imimlor of the Thirtieth Infantry Nows; World News. of tlio Third division, wn dec- Connor, on the place His clothes PAGE 2 Collego Nows. orated with tlio Distinguished Serv- wero burning whon his sisters ice CroHS nt Governor's Island, N. V, roached his body, and It was nt PAGE 3. Walden's Pago Advertiseby Major General Hurry. that ho was killed instantly. ment. reg-lineovi-de- Hooster Heads Letter Carrier. Phlladelphlo, .Sept. 8. Tho election of tho following officers ny the National Association of Letter Carriers was announced: President, K. J. Gnlnor. Muiicie, Ipd.; vice president, P. J. McNabb. New York; secretary. R. J. Cnntwell, Brooklyn; assistant secretary. M. T. Flurinn, Bloomtngton. Chi111., mid treasurer, C. .D. Puffy, cago. CAPITAL AND LABOR AT MEET Among 300 Quests at Davlton York Farm for Industrial Discussion. New PAGE 4. PAGE 5. PAGE 6. Local Nows. Mrs. Lawson Dunn Obit- uary. Baptist Church Rovival. Farm and Homo DepartS. S. Lesson. AdvertiseNows. ments. PAGE 7. ments. PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky Saved After Twelve Year. china AHoona, I'n. ware, rings, pieces of ellverwaro nu( other articles of valuo which withstood tho flames when a department Btor on ono of tho most promlcnt coraon In tho business district was destroyed by tiro 12 years ago aro being recov ered from tho ruins during the excavu-Uowork for a now business block. A whole unopened barrel of china dlsbei was recovered, only a few on tho toj belof broken. High-priced New York, Sept. 8. Representative of capital ami lubor wero nmong the threo hundred guests nt tho country homo or Mrs. Henry P. Davison, Locust Valley, to discuss tho Industrlul Muncy Brothers Buy Out relations and plan remedies for existNoal Bennett ing conditions. Tho public was repreOno of tho largest business deals sented by delegates from 82 commuIn Richmond for n long timo was nity councils of national defense It tho purchaso this week by Muncy was under tho auspices of this organiBrothers of tho entiro furnituro zation that tho conference was called. and undertaking business of W. The conference was patterned on much tho same lines us that to which PresiNcalo Bonnott & Company. Invoicdent Wilson announced a few days ing will bo dono tho 15th of Sep- ugo he will invite representatives of tember, at whtoh timo tho Messrs. all classesjrf socloty. Munoy will movo tho entire stock (CoattaaM oa (ConUnaia oa Ptg row) nt tn) The Pence Treaty has finally been madn ready lo lib referred lo Iho Hennln by Iho Committee on Foreign Affairs. Thero nro four reservaTwenty Thousand Persons Hear tions and a great many amendments to bo considered. Meanwhile, tho President's Plea for Support President, in his tour through tho of the Treaty. country, will advocate tho ratification without change. His speeches are being well received, and ho Is OVATION making the peoplo ac.quainlcd with BIG GIVEN IS the real meaning of the treaty and tho League of Nations. Crowds Cheer as Presidential Party Parades Through Four Miles of Austria has passed tho treaty Kansas City's Streets Conven-tlo- n made with her through iho National Hall Packed. Assembly and is sending a reprc-scnalilo Paris to sign with the Knnsos City, Mo., Sept. 8. PresiWilson appenled to n Kansas City Allies. Thero havo been the same dent crowd to support the peace treaty as Criticisms that wero made of the n chortcr for n new order of world Germany treaty, which is natural affair? Making his third speech for since they wero much alike, except tlio treaty In Missouri to a capacity tho greater licniency of tho one nudlence. President Wilson spoke In with Austria. Protests and refusals convention hall, sold to nccommodate 20.00Q. Whon the president, accom- lo sign wero made at first, but thero panied by Mrs. Wilson, nppenred on was no other courso open to tho the platform the crowd, of which each defeated country but to sign. person had a smoll American flag, arose nnd cheered for more than two It is announced Hint tho Italian minutes. President Wilson had been government has passed a bill which cheered ns the presidential party gives tho women of that country tho paraded through four miles of the city's streets to convention hall. Mr. rfght lo vote. There aro a good many complicated conditions conWilson wns Introduced by It. A. president of tho Kansas City nected with voting in Italy, but this places in tho hands of tho wochamber of commerce. Met by Large Crowd. men tho power of suffrago in cleo-liThe special train bearing president of members of tho Chamber of Wilson nnd his party on his 10,000-mll- Deputies, which corresponds to our speaking tour for ratification of Houso of Representatives. the German peace treaty nnd the League of Nations covenant nrrlved It grows apparent that plans are here from St. Louis nt 0 :03. The trnln was held at the outskirts of the city on foot for a movement against by the Allies. Conditions for an hour before coming Into Union station. there are pictured as extremely bad Long before the president nnd bis under tho Bolshcviki rule. It is party were met by the reception com- thought that the fleet of England Is mittee n large crowd gathered on the sending vessels up to the Baltic and station plaza where the parade through lhat they aro ncaring tho former downtown streets stnrted. LW by the Seventh Iteglment band, Russian capital. An English general three companies of troops nnd the at Riga has conveyed to the inhabimachine gun battalion, tho party left tants a message which seems to Union station In nutomoblles shortly suggest a desire for a rebellion after the arrlvnl of tho trnln. against tho tyrannical rulo'of tho President and Mrs. Wilson, with Oov. radicals. crnor Gnrdncr of Missouri and Mayor Cowgjll of Kansas City were on tho Recently an American naval offirst car.ficer in the eastern Mediterranean Throng Cheers President. The route of the parade was lined gave order thai Turkey should slop with people, and ns tho president ap- tho massacre of Armenians. Tho proached there was frequent outbursts Supremo War Council at Paris reof cheering. sented tho order and it was covered The parade passed up Grand nvenue over by calling it unofficial. It inand through the control part of the dicates, however, a growing demand business section to Convention hnll, on tho part of our country that where arrnngemcnts had been mode for these barbarous acta shall stop. A seating 20,000 people. Two Immense Hags had been ar- Commission recently sent to Turkey on behalf of tho United Stales recranged Into n false celling, nnd were draped with bunting and ommends lhat wo lake a mandalo flags. Fifteen thousnnd small flags over Armenia, Turkey and Constanwere distributed as the crowd pa- tinople. raded Into the hall, v on hour after the doors were opened The Supremo Council of the Allies at nine, but for several hours n crowd had been wnltlng for entrance. Ilnlf has ordered Germany to modify her an hour after tho doros were opened now constitution in its provisions every seat wns filled, and the crowd regarding Austria. Tho clauses was still pouring In, seeking available which allow the German population standing rom. of Austria representation in tho With tho stnndlng room In tho hnll tho lower house of tho German Repractically filled, the streets outside public without vote, is declared wore thronged with people seeking enj tho treaty and it must trance. It was said that several thotP contrary.-tbo altered. Tho treaty intends that sand persons were unnble to get In. Austria shall bo separated, no matJesse James Honor to Wilson. On Board President Wilson's Spe- ter what tho desires of her people cial Train. Sept. 8. The presidential or those of Germany may bo. trnln stopped for nearly a half hour nt Mo., ten miles from Independence, Tho Mexican government is takKansas City, so that brenkfast could ing positions that mako it much be had on board beforo "reaching the harder for tho United States to concity. Independence, noted ns tho birth- tinuo friendly relations. Carranza place of Jesse James, the outlaw, has recently said that ho would not turned out a throng of early risers, onlor tho Lcaguo of Nations if it mostly women, to greet tho president. meant an endorsement of tho Mon-ro- o Ho smilingly shook hands with ns many Doctrine. Ho is trying, moreus could reach him. over, to cvado tho duty of protectiThe trainmen, familiar with the lore ng American citizens in Mexico by of Jesse Jumes, pointed out to the presidential party historical spots where requiring Americans entering tho oil and mining regions to sign, patho bandit had held up trains. pers in which thoy "ossumo the U. 6. Principles Fill Treaty. In his nddress the president covered risks. mnny of the snmo points of tho treaty he had discussed In previous adTrado has begun with Germany in dresses. Ho said ho had come to report to the peoplo direct about ono of a small way. It is significant that tho greatest documents In human his- tho first cargo was a consignment tory. Tho treaty, ho declared, was of potash. This is a product which "sliot --through" with American prin- Germany ha3 supplied to us for ciples, put there by tho common con- many years. It was thought that sent of tho world. tho war had caused American Ono of the things America had hud sources of supply to bo found nnd In heart throughout her existence, said tho president, wns that arbitra- utilized, but it Is apparently advantion nnd consultation should be sub- tageous to buy from Germany. Other products will soon bo on tho stituted for force. This wns ho declared, by tho Lenguo of market. It is said Germany is planNations covenant. ning to recover tho markets by Nine months of discussion of any of hor produots, which Is International controversy would be as- legitimate business. sured under tho covenant, ho asserted, nddlng that this prlnclplo previTho adoption of Prohibition by ously had been written Into SO arbitrary treaties, "all of which were con- Amendment in tho Unitod States has firmed by tho United States senate" awakened publio sentiment in somo The principle of tho league, ho de- of tho European countries. England, clared, already had been adopted by especially, is agitating tho matter. the United States. Other countries aro Booking for Laud Nation's Boycott .pp. .caYeaa.nl means to limit tho uso mora strloU The. Ij"yritt-li'.':.- ?''l. (Continued on Pago Five) (Continued oa Page Fivo) vo Por-son- s, on o Pet-rogr- ad bnl-conioccom-plUhe- Pago Two. THE CITIZEN September II, 1010 A Great College Faculty Wo are delighted lo report that tho Collego Department of Bcroa has tlio largest and best faculty this year that It lias ever lmd In tlio history of tho Institution. Our newest addition lo the faculty is Major Karl T. Waugli, Ph.D., who oomos to Dcrca as Dean and Professor of of tho Collego Education. Dr. Waugh, beforo tho war, was Professor of Education at Bololt College. Ho is tho son of inlsslmmrv narents horn in tho mission Hold In India; a graduate of Ohio Woslcyan University, and a Ph.D. graduate from Harvard. Dr Waugli has lmd leaching experience in a number of leading Institutions, and received tho hearty endorse ment of such men as Bishop Mc Dowell, Di'. Bagley, of Columbia, Profossor Crawford, of Helolt, and Dr. Hedges, also of Heloil. His coworkers in Beloit write of him as "a man of raro accuracy and breadth of scholarship, of lino cul ture, systematic and exact class room work, a devoted Christian man, with truo missionary spirit? a fine personal Interest in his students, and a keen interest in athletics and various other colego interest." Professor Franklin C. Thompson, A.B, Professor of Chemistry and Physics, is a gradualo of Williams College and Hartford Theological Seminary. He has also been a stu- all-rou- nd Berea College Nursing is for many women School for Nurses Bo TREATY FOES TO SPEAK Borah, Johnson and McCormlck to Speak In Chicago. RePubllen Senators Arranae Plant for Addresses (n Various Part of Country This Week. Washington, Hop!. 8. With the hearing by I lie foreign relations commit tee on the pence treaty closed, at' tendon turned tn effortM of tho socalled "miiir nnl "drastic" rcscrva tlon ndvocntos to reach nn agreement I f JULES PAMS Prof. George Edward King, who was mentioned In the last issuo of Tho Citizen, Is placed in Herea by tho Red Cross, lo givo instruction in sociology and rural community organization. This is a very important department of the College, and tlio Red Cross has scrurcd the best man Ihey could And for this a probation, must furnish thrco plainly mado gingham dresses, preferrca College Hospital offers two dls ably blue, three largo whito aprons, Hurt courses a thrco years' course, plain comforlablo shoes, with low which prepares the student for the rubber heels, n sufficient quantity' Stato examination, and n shorter of underwear, long coat, rubbers, course, which prepares for pracli umbrella, slmplo clothes for church rnl nursing. This shorter course and other special gatherings, nnd consists largely of practical bedsido an Inexpensive watch with n good! second hand. Thcso articles may be work, but thero aro also flfly-lw- o purchased at a low prico at tho, hours of class room work with Store in housekeeping, cooking, Collego and serving food for tho sick, obAt tho end or tlio probation servation of symptoms, application period, tho candidate, if approved, of mmniim household remedies, will sign an agreement lo complete Iho prescribed course and to c6ft- form to all the regulations of Berea, belter calling than leaching. , . ' cln" f nml College. PROFESSOR KING work. Professor King is a graduate from Baker University and hau a leaching fellowship in mathematics in tho University of Wisho specialized in consin, wjie'ro and astronomy. Ho mathematics comes to us from cloven years teaching cxpcricnco in Kansas Prof. King Wesloyan University is a master of his subject and will givo ablo instruction to those who tako his classes. These new recruits como as supwith our porters and honored and distinguished College teachers who have been with us for a number of years. Dr. Raine, 'K'nMtch rinn.irlmnnK, l.tn.l nf ..0" uiuu ui known throughout tho South and many parts of the East and West for his Shakespearian lectures, and Bibio Conference work, Is at hU regular post, after a year's service with tho American army. of Dr. Raymond, tho College and Dean of Religious DR. ROBERTSON Education, will be rcsponsibn fo History and Political Science the organization and instruction of Diblo in th'e entire Institution. Miss Welsh, Professor of French dent at Columbia University and was recently secretary in educa- and German, Miss Truo Instructor tional work of the Y. M. C. A. Pro- in Homo Economics, Miss Acklcy. fessor Thoriipson comes highly rec- Instructor of Biology, Dr. Weidlcr, ommended as a man of ' scholarly Dean of Labor and Professor of attainments and pleasing person- Latin, and ono other new professor, ality. He will fill a great place as not yet agreed upon, will constihead of our physics and chemistry tute the Collego faculty for the Incourses. coming year. vice-preside- nt She will mako a deposit of flvo dollars with the Treasurer, which will bo forfeited if sho leaves before finishing the course, nnlcss"oxcuscd for good reasons. Board, room, laundry, uniform, and text books aro furnished by the hospital to the students In both courses. Applicants for both must bo nbovo eighteen i ourses vears of ago and must send recommendations as lo character and ability from two responsible neigh- DR. COWLEY Collego Physician !. ,V I I ment from that they aro in good health, and contageous cases, disinfec- able to stand (he strain of nursing. care of This announcement is not made tion and fumigation, dressing sim-pl- o wounds, bandaging, preparation as an advertisement, for our nursdressing, operating ing school for the coming term, as for surgical technique, care-- of obstetrical cases, our limit has .been reached and no and neighborhood nursing. i At the cud of eighteen months, if the work has been successfully completed, the students of this QUAKE course receive a diploma Staling lilwlu lS .(,rMir their homo physician u I Other Important Additions to Our Working Force Prof. Howard II. Groves, A.M, comes lo us from tho professorship of History in Johnson Bible College, Tenn. Professor Groves was grad uated from. Johnson Bible College, Tenn, with an A.B. degree, and took his M.A. from the University of Michigan. Professor Groves will be acting professor of History in Wm PROFESSOR GROVES History, Normal tho Normal Department in the absence of Professor Hunt, who is away for a year in tho service of tho Red Cross. Students of tho Normal Department aro to bo congratulated .uponhaving such an ablo teacher to continuo Professor Hunt's work. S. Grant, M.D, Miss Margaret comes to 1111 a now position in Berea that of lady physician, assistant to Doctor Cowley, In looking after tho health of tho girls of tho Institution. Dr. Grant comes from Lutliera Hospital at Ft. Wayne, Ind, and bears a record of success in tho medical field. Mr. Earl Lockin, a former Berea student, returns lo Berea from Eau Claric, Wis., as assistant lo Superintendent Edwrrds of tho Foundation Department. Mr. Lockin was a studont of tho Collego Department whon ho onllslcd In Iho army, and has Just returned from Franco to enter Into tho duties of this important position. Llout. Eugono Wilkorson, A.B, or tho Unlvorsity of Kontucky, comes to bo instructor in modern languages. Mr. Wilkerson has Just returned from Franco, whoro ho was a first lieutenant' in tho American army. Ho will bo assistant pro- - acauemy. as prac and tical nurses. The longer courso covers a period of threo years, and prepares its graduates for tho Stato examinations, which, when successfully passed, givo tlio young women tbo title fit registered nurse, and give the'i' all the 'eal and privileges which go with tho R. N. They may obtain reciprocity with clher s'mo rnd aro admitted li Red Cross !.nd government servi?'. This C'tii'e consists of ro;i ai class room work prescribed by tho Stato law. There Is abunsurgical, and obstetdant bed-sid- e, rical work. All candidates for graduation from this course will spend the first six months of thehthlrd year in tho Cincinnati City Hospital, where they will receive training in tho kinds of work which aro not given in Berea. Candidates for this course must give evidence, that they have completed tho equivalent of fessor in French. Mr. Lincoln J.,Aikin, A.B, from the first year in high school. CanBates .College, Maine, comes to the didates for both the courses will bo to teach required to spend three months in Academy "Department mathematics and elementary science. Mr. Aikin is a new teacher, privilege of living with our faculty but comes with a flno record as a during the r uming year. Mr. C. H. Wcrtenbcrgcr arrived in student and much promise of beBerea on Thursday from "Wads- coming a successful instructor. Miss Ivanoro V. Barnes, AJ3, of Obcrlih College, is to bo assistant registrar. Miss Barnes comes immediately from tho office of of New York University. Miss Joy Secor, M.A, tho new Dean of Academy Women, graduate of Columbia University and for a number of years Y. W. c. A. Secretary and Vocational Cnunsebr, New York City Schools. Miss Alico K. Douglas 13 reluri-in- g lo Berea, after five y.s.irj to bo Associate Dean f Foundation Women. Miss Annio M. Southworlh, graduate of Norlhflold Seminary nnd for nlno years Domestic Scienco teacher in HIndman, is the new instructor of Homo Science in the Normal. Miss Katllcrino True, AJ1, of the University of Wisconsin, is llw 1 MR. WERTENBERGER now instructor in Latin in tho Manager of Store er ( .nmnl.l.,l V'"" 'y arc qualified to work II..,, ..,,. DR. DUDLEY Assistant Physician Inoro applications can bo received de- New York, Sept. 8. Tho actors strike which began about n month ngo SHAKES SO. AMERICA nnd after closing the majority of legitimate theaters In Now York, spread to other cities was settled early today. Tremor of Moderate Intensity RegisAll theaters nfTeoted by the strlko tered at the Georgetown will bo reopened nt once. University. The settlement followed a four-hou-r Washington, Sept. 8. An earth- conference between producing rtfnnn-geand representatives of the Actors quake of moderate Intensity was reKiulty Association nnd other Inbor corded Iiy the seismograph at Georgetown university today beginning nt orgnnlzntlons of the theater workers. .V:t," n. m. nnd continuing 50 minutes. Augustus Thomns, tho playwright, It wns lielleved tho disturbance was chnlrmnn of the ipedlntlon commttleo In South America nbout 1.000 miles of tho Authors League of America from Washington. stated Hint nn open shop had becu rs clloocki Irnilpr of th Democratic ratification forces, wore n w)rk prcpnrlng the majority nml inln i orlty.rcports, respectively, which they, hope to have ready this week Itepuhllcnn lenders nf the faction, opposed to unreerved ratification of the treaty will begin a campaign of sprechmnklng In reply to the president I Wednesday. Senators Johnson, lloriih and McCormlck will nddrcss n mas meeting In Chicago on that date, and Senntor Johnson plans to speak ni Indlnunpolls Thursday, at St. Louis Friday nnd nt Kansas City Saturday Senntor Heed will deliver nn address nt Akron, Ohio, Sunday, and next week Wndswortli will speak at giacm Y. Senator I'olndexter plans nn address for Dunkirk, N. V.. Thursday and later will speak nt Pittsburgh nnd city. In announcing plans for the speech-makinthe Republican leaders snld there was no Intention to "trail" the president, hut It wns proposed to reply to Ul speeches lioth on the tloor of tlje senate nnd elsewhere. New-Yor- In the n)d Sonn(or n7""n"f Vt'l prP"'d reservation ' In Jules 1'unis, minister of the Interior the Clemeiiceau cabinet Is one of Iho possibilities for president of Prance. The election takes place next February. ACTORS' STRIKE Settlement Reached at ence in New York. All ENDS Confer- Theaters Affected by Walkout Will Reopen at Once Players Aro Fully Satisfied. CHEER WILSON until our present enrolment has creased. But wo wish lo Inform tlio readers of Tho Citizen, and those who aro contemplating tho Missouri's War Heroes Applaud Presl. dent's Reference to Prevention of Wars. nurse's career, of what wo aro do- ing in Berea. Any physicians or hospitals in tho mountains desiring community nurses, hospital nurses, .or practical prevention of future wars. helpers, should writo tho College Secretary, or Dr. n. H. Cowley, for pQHT PLAN TO FREE PACIFIST recommendations. Any ono deslr- -i ing lo enter tho nurso's courso in tho Rockford .Veterans Would Keep At- future should get into correspond-- ) llnson In Prison for FulJ ence with the College Secretary or. Sentence. with Doctor Cowley. Itockford, III., Sept. 8. Hcijnlutlons protesting against tho release of Brent Dow Alllnson, Chicago, pacifist nnd Knnsas City, Mo., Sept. 8. One section of Convention hall was reserved for ii Inrgo number of Missouri's war who applauded vigorously heroes President Wilson references to the sgreement. Settlement of tho strike enme directly nfter ofllclnls of the International Alliance of Stntc I'mplnyes nnd Motion Pictures Operators hml ordered members employed In 109 thenters L through the country where Shubert productions nre being played to strlko Immediately. Both the stngn hands' organisation and the actifrs' association oro nfllll-nto- ij with the Amerlcnn Federation of Labor. The new actors' Fidelity League, organized since tho strlko began by Oeorgc M. Cohan In nn nttempt to force the Kqulty association to a settlement, hail no part tn the final conference and agreement. It wns that the Fidelity would soon dlsbnml Mnco the Mrtklng actors refused to recognize It. Chicago. Sept. 0. J. J. Rosenthal, inn linger of the Woods theater, announced that If the New Yort: press reports of a settlement of the nctors' strlko were substnntlnted the Woods theater nnd nil other theaters In would reopen ut once. Clil-cn- agreed upon. Francis Wilson, prosldent of tho Actom' I'qulty nssoclntlon Raid nil differences had been settled to tho satisfaction of both sides. A statement. It was snld. would be Issued during the tiny setting forth thoterms of tho conscientious objector, from the fed- ..nl JII?V1I . I Ull T .nvniiirn.tli T. dill ..I.An lib t.Vivt lAMlllliiuilli, . ti where he Is serving n fouryear sen tenco for refusing to perform military services during tho war, weru forwarded to Secretary j)f War Baker by MRS. PECK History, Academy tho local post of tho American legion Declaring that certain "misguided Individuals" are attempting to secure the release of Alllnson from Leavenworth, tho" wnr veterans nssort that "the four years given to this specimen of nenr manhood Is little enough and should stand." "We voice our protest GEN. PERSHING IS DUE TODAY against the pardoning of this man and thus placing him on n pnr with the Early Arrival of Leviathan, Bearing brnvo Americans who gave tluir nil American Commander, Flashed willingly Hint tho country might live," by Radio. says the resolutions. CARPENTERS Miss Dalo Waterbury, B.S., of worth, Ohio, and Is receiving cor Purduo University, instructor of dial greetings from his many friends Homo Scienco in tho Vocational De wiio welcome his return. Mr. reached Philadelphia over partment, To tho abovo names add seventy a month ago, after a year spent in teachers and professors, who aro tho Scrvlco of Supply Department already in uorea, and you will getioi uio y. .m. u a. in aouincrn rrancc nn estimate of tho kind of faculty Ho will tako up his duties as n from whom you will get your In Collego worker at tho beginning of struotion if you aro a student in tho school year, Berea this year. Sovcnty-ilv- o Tho children's bureau at Washpercent of cduca tlon comes from tho personal con ington reports that from thrco to inspiring six million children in tlio United tact with ablo and getting eno'ugh to oat teachers teachers whoso lives aro Slates aro-nfull of sympathy for humanity, becauso their parents cannot at knowledge of thoir subject, and prosenl prices buy tho nourishing power of expression. Berea has for food required. Nonsonso. Wcro tho of Scotland, In moro many years been very successful in oatmeal-bre- d limes, victims of malsecuring such teachers. Our former students from overy depart- nutrition? Thoro must bo few famment speak of thoir school days in ilies in tho United States so poor Boroa as days of great inspiration that tho bust and most wholesome und rcsolvo to do higher things. It food is boyond thoir reach. Tho is largely bocauso of tho moving troublo is that what is ronlly wliolo--SQiand nutritious is generally spirit of tho individual teachers. Young peoplo who aro living in tho dospised, and what is moro expenregion, served by Berea, aro - in- sive and less nourishing Is conOrillia Packet vited to enjoy this rich and raro sidered necessary. Wer-tonberot no PROFESSOR SMITH Social Science, Academy New York, Sept. 8. A radio nifs-sareceived here by tho nnvnl service from tho transTake Action Following the Arrival of port Lcvlnthan, which Is bringing Third Federal Mediator at homo General Pershing, stated that Chicago. rench Ambroso tho ship wns duo-tlightship nt I a. m. Monday. Other Chicago, Sept. 8. Chicago enrpen-- " officers on tho Lovlathan, the mcssago ters hnvo agreed to cnll In tho serv- snld, wero MaJ. Gens. A. W. Brewster, ices of nn umpire to adjust differ- J. L. Mines nnd 0. H. Summernll) ences between them nnd their employ, Brig. fienB. H. 13. Davis. Walter Bethel crs nnd other building trades crafts und V. Connor; Cols. O. O. Marshall, men. This decision wns reached by J. O. Quakemeyer, L. 0. Orlscorab, It. Chicago i vote Boon after tho arrival In Burnett, Ii C. McNeil, A. Moreno of F. J. Ithode, tho third federal medl- - and 0. S. Babcock. ntor, who had been called to Chicago. Tho vote was practically unanimous FOR CHICAGO WETS In favor of tho umplro h services. VICTORY ' Wlrethcr the men will return to work week, pending negotiations will Judge Orders Return of Whisky Which ( this bo decided at n meeting of Was Seized from the Hotel , probably Sherman. tho district council. go CALL IN UMPIRE o a I ' MR. DURHAM Instructor, Foundation School Chicago, Sept. 8. Judgo Hugh B. Stewurt released A. L. Scott nnd two Sher-mn- n Former Pennsylvania Attorney Gen- other defenduntu In tlio Hotel liquor eelzuro cnbo nnd ordered eral Elected by the Oar 62 cases of whisky returned to tho Association. management. Ilo held thnt liquor may Boston, Sept. 8. Tho Amerlcnn Bar not legally bo seized without a writ nssoclntlon brought Its nnnual conven-- ' ten order from - it Judge. Wets of Chitlon to a close with the election of olll-- , cago hnllvd us- nu Important victory, Hampton L. Car- tho Judge's ruling that liquor stocks corn nnd n dinner. son of Philadelphia, former attorney may not ho taken by Investigators on ' general of Pennsylvania, wns elected suspicion. president. DUtlngulbhed Jurists and lawyers tat nt tho president's table at Columbus Street Car Strike Ends. tho dinner, among them Chief Justice Columbus, 0., Kept 8. An agree-mj;- nt l'dward I). White of the United Slates ws reached between Btrlkluif, Supremo court. Judge T. Pngo of street car uiotormeu and conductors III., tho retiring president, pre- nnd the Columbus compnny, sided. Tho vpcakers Included IMgnr und announcement was mudo that car A. Bancroft of Chicago and President ,(crvlco, which, was stopped by tho Canon. strlko for four days, would be reCARSON TO HEAD LAWYERS I'o-orl- Itnll-Llg- sumed Immediately. Septcmlirr II, 1019 THE CITIZEN Pge Three. S3 Walden's Page of up-to-da- te Up-to-Da- te Store News 9 2'J &3 ad The only Exclusive Ladies' Ready-to-WeStore in Berea, together with one of the most and largest Millinery Departments in Madison County ar 3 P It is not necessary to go farther than Berea to get what you want jjSggL i I l w I i 'S3 1 This Store offers the most remarkable values in town. Wonderful new Autumn Fashions arriving daily from the Fashion centers. A visit to our store will convince you. Come, let's get acquainted. Our store is located on Chestnut Street, just opposite Chrisman's Furniture Store, near the Berea Post Office. . a $8 i Pa i 8 A stroll through Walderis Store would reveal to you everything you want to know about Fall and Winter Fashions, in fine Millinery, Waists, ' Skirts, Suits, Coats, Dresses, Middy Suits, Glo.ves, Hose for both- - Ladies and Children. Millinery in True Autumn Modes You will be quite charmed with these new displays of Millinery. Tailored, Semi-- " tailored, Dress Hats and the big beautiful Picture Hats. Hats to fit children of all ages, ranging in price from m S3' I 8 6 i i 1 m 83 PS B? nut i Our Suits, Coats, Dresses, Etc. Embracing the newest effects approved by" the foremost makers of styles i 5l are featured, in i BP our SUITS, COATS, DRESSES,, etc. Prices range from I Da DO w 0-- Cv v I &: $1.00 to $18.00 $10.00 to $75.00 I .i4 The new straight line effects have brought some of the niost beautiful silk petticoats we have ever had. Some of these are trimmed with ribbon, others with the new cord effect, in all material, in satin, taffeta, jersey, etc. Compare our prices with those of other stores. See our goods and price them before you buy elsewhere. We are pleased to have you come in and look and price our goods whether you buy or not. We are at your service. Special orders given prompt attention. We guarantee every article 6old to give satisfaction. We , make a specialty of fitting stout ladies. ?3 3'3 A 1 3(3 Hi! DC ft Of. LX1 I STRICTLY LADY ATTENDANTS We alter and fit every garment and hat to your satisfaction. We have a large assortr ment for you to select from. This store is solely owned and conducted by" Mrs. Eva' Walden. W have one price to all and the price is right. , 3 MS Trade With Us MRS. EVA WALDEN Proprietor Berea - Kentucky We'll Both Make Money Pago Four. THE CITIZEN September II. 1010 Berea College Hospital Brut Enulnmcnt nml Service at Lowest Cost. Sun-rarlo- Wards for Men anil for Women Private Rooms It.itlu, Kleclrlc Service. Child-birth- Surgery, Cnre in Come in nnd , Eye, Note nnd Ear GENERAL PRACTICE visit an eUhllhment, which Is a friend In need, , and In reach of all the people. KonnRT II. CowtKY, M.I)., t'lmlclan Harlan Dudlcv, M.I)., I'hvslclan Mrs. Anna I'owkli Hackktt, R.N., Superintendent Mr. IIklkn Stiarn Shah re, R.N., Assistant CHANGE IN RATES llrglnnlng March I, the rates for board and room of private patients will be $15 to i8 per week. The rates for patients cared for In the wards will remain the same ft per day. lij Order of Prudential Committee, Ilerea College LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF DEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Best Blacksmithing Soicntiflo horse shoeing, flno iron work and repairs of all descriptions at tho College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of Tho Citizen Offlcc. EUGENE MOYNAHAN Attorney-at-Law od- - Richmond, Ky. Box 250 , Collections, Rentals, and Real Estate, Ofllce at present with Stephen D, Parrish. Baker & 121 Logsdon, Dentists Ofllco Hours from 8 to 5. Berea, Ky. Telephone No. 3. L. & N. TIME TABLE Northbound Mrs. T. II. 'Grimes lias returned at to her homo in Stanford, tor two weeks' visit with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Pullins Mrs. A. T. Pullins nnd Mrs. J. W. Pullins visited friends at Paint Lick, Tuesday. Prof. A. N. lay has purchased a lino home in Lexington, Ky, and moved his family thero last week Professor May is associated with State University as Vocational In structor and Inspector throughout tho State, and is well qualified by experience and attainments to er flcienlly perform tho duties of his important position. Mrs. Buster Maupin and littlo daughter, Hazel B, havo returned homo, after spending a pleasant week with relatives at Lexington, Mrs. Maupin attended tho Bluo Grass Fair also. K, See the New Coats, Suits, Dresses, Etc. B. E. BELUE & CO. PAVILION SERVICE PUBLIC-SCHOOL Richmond, Kentucky NOTES Train Train Train Train Train Train 3:38 a. m. No. 34 No. 38.-1- 2:50 D. m. No.- - 32 5:34 p. m. RED CROSS SECRETARY Miss Etta English, tho Execu- Southbuond 12:46 a. m. No. 31 No. 3312:26 p. m. No. 37 1:10 p. m. tive Secretary of Red Cross Chap ter is in her office, room 38 of Vocational Building. Ofllco hours 10-- 12 Tho last of tho outdoor services was held in the Pavilion last Sunday evening. Mr. James Burgess presided, and tho music was in chargo of Mr. Gcorgo Dick. The malo quartet rendered two splendid selections during tho service. Thero was no formal address, but quito n number look part in testimony, as to tho helpfulness of tho Union services during tho summer, and expressing tho hopo that the p era-lisamo spirit of unity and might continue among the churches of tho community thru-o- ut tho year. co-oon E. F. Dizney, Principal BICKNELL JONES a.m, daily, except Sundays, and on Saturdays from 2 to 5 p.m. Street. to their Bart They will mako duo announcement Mr. and Mrs. C. a Batson have "Silent policemen" now stand later as to tho opening of their moved into their house on Jack- gurrd at tho corner of Estill and new undertaking department. son Street, recently occupied by "TURN TO THE RIGHT" Mr. and Mrs. John Pasco, of AtNOTICE lanta, Ga, were among tho guests The scarcity of Collcgo .Water, Welch-Wowedding last at tho occasioned by tho drought, requires week. They also visiled tho homo that its uso bo limited to the Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stephens on of smallest amount possible Thero Chestnut Street. Mr. Pasco has must be no watering of lawns or many fricnd3 in Berea, his homo for gardens, washing of motor-ca- rs or many years, who wero pleased to other vehicles, nor can any bo used wclcomo him back after an absenco for building, or construction pur of eight years. poses of any kind until a sufficient Mr. and Mrs. Joo Stephens and to Ham- supply is assured. daughlor, Janet, returned If all users are careful to conilton, Ohio, Tuesday, after a pleas serve tho water, wo shall hope it Mr. and Mrs. George ant visit with will not bo necessary to cut any Dick, in Berea, and with other ono oil. friends in tho community. Prudential Committee, Berea College Miss Mabel Lewis left at tho first By Thos. J. Osborne, Secretary of tho week for Lexington, whero she will take a business course. WITH THE CHURCHES Treasurer and Mrs. Osborne repleasant turned this week from a Union Church vacation spent at Madison Beach, Rev. Doctor Hutch ins entered upOhio, and Chicago, 111. on his duties as temporary pastor Mrs. Frank Hays left at tho first of tho Union Church last Sunday of the week to attend the National morning. The attendanco wa3 good Encampment of tho GjV.R. at Co and tho spirit of the servico devolumbus, and also to visit relatives tional and uplifting. After being presented to tho congregation by in Illinois and other places. Misses Una and Ora Gabbard spent tho assistant pastor, Row Howard Hudson, Dr. Hulchins expressed his with friends at tho week-en- d plcasuro in entering upon tho work, Ky. Tho many friends of Miss Etta and stated that ho had no other English are glad to see her in Berea errand to Berea than to serve in tho fullest mcasuro possible. again. His remarks wero especially apMiss Lcanna Mitchell and a friend, propriate to tho communion sea Mis3 Sullivan, havo been visiting son, and a fitting message prepara for several days at tho homo of tory to tho Lord's Supper. Miss Mitchell's mother on Center od Red-house, Her many friends will bo in terested to know of the marriage of Miss Mabel Bicknell, daughter of the late J. P. Bicknell and Mrs. J. P. Bicknell, of Berea, to Mr. S.H.Jones of Newberry, S. C. Tho brido was of tho class of 1917, and is a girl of sterling worth and beauty. She was in tho service of tho government when sho- met Mr. Jones, an efficient and highly esteemed young man who wis at tho lime accountant of the Govern ment Section at Dayton, Ohio. Tho wedding was a quiol affair. at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Van Winkle, Cincinnati, Ohio, August 3. Tho couplo aro making their homo temporarily in Cincinnati. - HIGH GRADE PICTURES The enrolment the- - third week of school is 300. Miss Martha Dean resigned her position with tho Public School for a more lucrative ono at Tuscola Illinois. Miss Dean was in her sixth year as teacher here. Sho was considered a strong teacher and esteemed fliko by pupils, teachers, trustees and patrons. Sho leaves behind her pleasant memories of kindly deeds and faithful service Sho carries with her, to her work, tho well wishes of tho cntiro com munity. Wo arc very fortunato to sccuro for Miss Dean's successor Miss Viola DeBord, of Level Green, Ken tucky. Miss DeBord is a Normal Graduate of Breca College, and has experienco as had considerable teacher in publio schools. Miss May Tult is supplying till Miss DeBord arrives. Wo must still insist that lack of text books is nol sufficient excuso for absenco from school. A magnificent treat was given tho cntiro school last Friday by Tho Sealo Theatre. A freo movio of Winston Churchill's 'Tho Crisis." Many thanks to the proprietor, Mr. Scott Sealo. Parent - Teachers," Association meets Friday evening at 3 o'clock for election of officers. KNTSI OPENED.HERE You Can Assist in perfecting our nation's banking organization by carrying your account with a bank which is a member of the Federal Reserve System. Berea National Bank DEOs PPM E MIlESERVE FEDERAL fesKSYSTEMsfl FARMS FOR SALE in all, about 25 acres level land; balance steep, but rich. Prlco 52,000. Number 80 is a flno placo; 120 acres, well improved, nico two-stoframed house, S or 10 rooms, largo slock and tobacco barn. On good pike, convenient to church and school. Priced to sell at $100 per acre. We havo a number of other places; somo smaller, others larger than tliosc. Tell us your wants anJ wo will try to 1111 litem. Persons hnving proporty for sala at a fair prico will do well to so us and list il with us. Wo havo somo country stores for salo that aro bargains. Call at tho Berea Bank & Trust Company and sco Mr. Dean when in Berea. Horndon's ofllco is "under his hat." Catch him at any old place. Tho Dixio Highway will ho Tarvia treated to Kingston in two moro 'days, then up goes tho prices from 10 per cent lo 20 per cent for land along this road; heller buy now. . Respectfully, ry "Tho Crisis," a high grado film presentation of Winston Churchill's book by that name, was shown at Tho Scale Theatre Thursday after noon and evening. Tho film has been drawing, capacity crowds wherever shown, and received official commendation from Washington, after having been witnessed by President Wilson and other high officials. This play was ono of several es which pecially fine productions Mr. Sealc has secured for the entertainment of Berea audiences; and ho is to bo highly commended for his efforts to provide only tho better grado of films for his patrons. (Continued Enter Stomach Pump, "Dry Time Necessity" I'n. Among othwill likely prove populiw now ilon't forget I ho stonmrh pump. John Carlisle, ns ninny uioro will he doing soon, iittt'inpted to devise n little cocktail of his own. Hani cider anil Jamaica Klngcr were the Ingredients, and If u policeman hud not heard Jolm'y cries for help his last cocktail would have heeii made. A stomuch pump Mived lilm. I'lltsliurKli. er thine t lut t Large nnd small, also a few houses nnd lots in town. If you want to soil, tell me about il, or write mo. W. P. KlDD, ad.-7t- f. Berea, Ky. FOR SALE Registered Duroc hogs; sow, ono gilt nnd two hoars; Spring farrow; Pamous Orion Colonel Stock; rib bon winners at Mt. Vernon Pair. V. II. MILLER, Box 12 ad-l- l. Mt. Vernon, Ky. SERVICE CANCELLED BULL NEWS Psas Ont) rooms in tho Clay Building. from KENTUCKY WOMAN'S WILL IS UNIQUE Husbands, Wives and Wldowi From Interest or Benefit In Property. In tliu will Owing to. contagious abortion among cattle in this community, no moro cows will bo served at Berea Collcgo Darn until furthor notice. ,SIM0N MUNCY, Center Streets, Main and Center, Mr. Grant Hufl and family. Chestnut and Main, Depot and RailMr. and Mrs. Pal Lewis, who have road Streets. Their motto is, "Turn been making an extended visit in to tho Right" an injunction which, Kansas and other places, havo re- if obeyed, will mako collisions of cars or vehicles next to impossible. turned homo. Qualitjr Clothes Shoes Tho purchaso of tho Ncalo Ben nett lines will provo a decided addition to the handsome business which tho Messrs. Muncy havo built up sinco coming to Richmond. With this old established business consolidated with their splendid stocks and Its good will bringing in Increased patronage they will ho in an enviablo position in their lines in this part of Kentucky. Fow houses will bo able to equal them and nono to excel. Their success already has been phenomenal, and witli tho Bennett business added, still greater achievements aro prob-ah- lo in tho near futureRegister. Dairyman There are some of Mrs. FOR SALE Helen S. Cutting, wife of Robert Ful78 acres stock, grain nnd tobacco ton CutthiK of Tuxedo Park, which hns been admitted to prolmto nt farm, ten room house, barn 50x00; Goshen. plenty of fruit for family uso. On The will dlxposp,. of an estnto esti- good road just 1 miles from railmated at $100,000 In personal nnd road station. Mail routo passes $100,000 In real estate. Whllo the inilo milo to school and sons of the deceased are to havo their door. to church. Land lays gently rollshares In tho estato pnld to tlicm nt n certain time, tho daughters are only ing nnd is strong limcstono soil, given tho Inromo from their shares which raises hurley tobacco to perduring their lives. Tho closing para- fection. Por quick salo this farm graph of the will reads: has been priced down to 53,500 and "It Is my will und I direct that no it will not stay on tho market long Interest or benefit whatsoever shall nt this prlco. paRS herelnumler to any husband, IIERSBERGER & DIXON wlfo or widow of any child of mlnu." Indiana Paris Crossing Mldilletnwn, N. Y. unusual provisions DEAN Si HERNDON F. L. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR First Class Repairing AND DO YOU WANT and Hats J. M. Coyle & Co. Chestnut Street Berea, Kentucky New Repair Shop We have the most modern machinery, and are prepared to do your shoe method. repairing promptly by the most A FARM NEAR Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. BEREA? Bring Us Your Old Shoe Located in the Cornelius and Have Them Made New at REASONABLE PRICES Building on Short Street, Berea, Kentucky x THE RAPID SHOE REPAIRING SHOP F. E. Riddle, Manager Or a houso and lot in town? Yes, wo havo both for salol Higher than they werol Cheaper than they will bo again! Hut wo still havo some short options on swuo Real Bargains. Our Number 201 is n fine farm of 223 acres atTcrrilI, Ky., on tho Dixio Highway, live miles out of Richmond. Pino land, well Improved, and a splendid location. Prlco $200 per aero. Number 13 Is a farm on good plko, nico coltago house, barn and fruit; 60 to 00 acres Sold i or OneDrop tUKt UL'C f other til? VIM.1, chick cholera and th? Bourbon Poultry Remedy A drop. In drinking: wUr cures ami prevents wl.u I., dlarrhooa. dUeait'e. On CUc. bottle makes II ittllunt of medicine. Tint bottle, lrlce 11.20. make SI gallons. At tlruc gWti, or tent by trail poetpald. Bourbon llemeJf Oo Laitngton, K,, Co. by Porter-Moo- rs Drn September 11, 1010 THE CITIZEN llj,o years they havo been frequent and welcome visitors at her homo, and many will lament her death ns that of n beloved mother. Sho was a natural nurse, and took Into her homo many invalids for Pago Five. all BOONE TAVERN "The most home-li- t and attractive hotel In Kentucky." 435 ACRES Madison County Land Bercn College Management. First Class, Moderate Rates. For Students and Parents, Business Men and Excursionists On the 'Dixie Highway cant ftampa. The data altar your name on label ahowa to what data your aubeerlptlon la paid. If It la not rhanceil wltliln three weeka after renewal notify oa. MUalnc numbrra will be iladly aupplled If wa aranotiflnl. Uberalterma imn to any who obtain nw forua. Any one endln ui 'our yearly Tha Citlien free for aubaerlptlana can one year. Advertising ratea on application. leaclier, nurse, doctor and general adviser. She dressed llio brldo for llio wedding and llio dead for buriA family Newtpaper for all thai It right al. Slio bound Hie wounds of the true, and interetting injured, and gavo antitoxin lo the l'nbllhnl trrry Thuradar at llrrra. Ky. victims of diphtheria. Many now living in San Mateo owo their lives BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) lo her tireless caro and ministraWM. C. FROST. WilorJivCW.f tion. Subacriptlon Ratea Threo years after her marrlaga PAYAULK IN ADVANCE to .Mr. Dunn, alio gavo up her mistl.M One Yaar . . .M sionary work Bl Month! and camo to 60 Thrra Montha to reside, but never lost or Kiprtaa Monry FnJ money by Order. Draft, Knlttcred letter, or on and two interest in her old friends. Through The Citizen Albu-qticrn- uo I'otl-ofllc- a whom sho cared, as if they were members of her own family, giving up this kind of scrvico only when her own health no longer permitted. For several years sho taught llio pupils of llio llio Grando Industrial school in tho Sunday school of llio Congregational Church. During llio war sho was untiring In tho Homo Scrvico work of tho lied Cross in Albuqucrquo and its vicinity, stopping at nothing which could bo dono for tho comfort of tho families assigned lo her. Sho wns a devoted wifo and mother, and to her home-makibrought the samo competent activity which had characterized her as a social worker. Sho is survived by her husband, E. T. Dunn, and daughter, Miss Fauna ng AT AUCTION Wednesday, September 24, 10 o'clock This farm we will sell for O. H. Hendren and R. G. Woods, On Meniilaus pike, 8 milei from Richmond, 4 miles from Paint Lick, 7 miles from Berea. 'Long frontage on pike. TWO SETS OF IMPROVEMENTS A Brand new 6 room dwelling, 2 porches, cellar, cistern, new barn 36 x 40, new garage and all outbuildings new. Another 6 room dwelling, porch, cistern. Two large barns 40 x 120 and 44 x 120, 20 foot eaves. Two concrete silos 16 x 42. Can feed 100 head of cattle in each barn. Two tenant houses. 25 acres in tobacco, 90 acres in corn, 40 acres meadow, balance in Blue Grass. relc MRS. NINA LAWSON DUNN Dodgo has received news of tho death of her sister, Mrs. Mrs. 100 Acres of Virgin Blue Grass Sod for years. j LoYant Edward T. Dunn at Albuquerque, New Mexico, on August 18. Sho was for several years a student of Berca Collego and taught al different places in this county. An Albuqucrquo paper contains tho following appre- This land is ready to "Punch" been used for a stock farm and grazed by big cattle Watered by 4 ponds, springs, and Silver Creek. Everlasting water in every field. Known as the John Powers Farm - ciative notice: Mrs. Edward Thomas Dunn of 300 South Edith Street passed away thli afternoon after an illness of some weeks. In tho death of Mrs. Dunn tho community loses ono'who for many years has been identified with tho best interests of tho slato and especially of tho Spanish-America- n. Twenty-si- x years ago Nina Lam-so- n camo lo Los Ilanchos do Alrisco to teach in a mission school, and at onco entered with earnestness and affectionate zeal into tho lifo of the settlement learning tho languago of Rev. J. B. OeGarmo, Evangelist her pupils, and frequently visiting in their homes. REVIVAL SERVICES AT BAPTIST CHURCH, SEPTEMBER 8 After Iwo years' scrvico slid was asked to go to San Mateo in ValenRev. J. B. DcGarmo, Evangelist, and Sam Elsie, Singer, will bo with cia county to tako chargo of a tho Baptist Church of Bcrea for Evangelistic Scrvico two weeks, bearo cordially invited lo day and night 14. You chool there. For thirteen years ginning September sho lived in this rcmoto village, as services. 14-2- Long frontage on pike. Will be subdivided and sold in tracts of 60 to 150 acres. Just to suit the purchasers. Land is level and rolling and very fertile. In good neighborhood, and close-tschools and churches and markets. Look over the land before day of sale. Doc Hendren at the farm will show it to you, or R. G. Woods, Cashier Peoples Bank at Paint Lick. Remember Swinebroad "ALWAYS SELLS," and always offers something o good. sale. Also remember this land will be sold without reserve, by bid or limit. An absolute Somebody may get a bargain. Buyers at Swinebroad's sales get a square deal. For further particulars see, Doc Hendren, R. G. Woods or SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man, Lancaster. Ky. Or W. E. MOSS,-Ad- v. Mgr. BOLIVAR BOND, Auctioneer arr. Wilson's Indianapolis speech was, like the one at Columbus, an explanation of the League, an appeal fop Its ratification, and a prediction thai It was sure to com into being, Chain 'Use' nw ml iSlI ood Tire Yea' You have doubtless noticed the growing preponderance of United States Tires. Every one is asking for tires of known value and proved dependability. And that is precisely what United States Tires represent in the minds of motorists here and everywhere. The idea back of United to build good tires the best tires that can be built, is appealing to rapidly growing numbers. We can provide you with United States Tires to meet and meet exactly your individual needs. States Tires from eVcry household, nnd we told those mothers nnd fathers and sisters nnd wives and sweethearts that we wero taking those men to fight a war of thnt WILSON DECLARES whichif would' end business If wo dosort, we do not end It, nnd not do the best that human concert of action can do to end It, we aro of nil men the most unfaithful the most unPRESIDENT IN OPENING SPEECHfaithful to the loving hearts who suffered In this war, the most unfaithful ES OF TOUR VOICES HIGH to those'households bowed In grief nnd HOPES. yet lifted with the feeling that the lad laid down his life for n grent thing, and, among other things, In order that WORLD WAITS FOR US other lads might never have to do the same thing. "The Is what the League of Na Future Free From War If America tions Is for to end this war Justly Carries Out Her Pledaei, nnd then not merely to serve notice on governments which could contemplate Says Executive. tho same thing Germany contemplated "By lit. Clemens News Bureau." thnt they will do so at their peril, but also St. Louis (SpedaD-Dlsplny- lng a high powerconcerning the combination of which s eontldence that his la they will do will prove to them that the great majority agree with lilin In Ideal to say It at their peril. It Is his desire to end war forever, anil that bine against that the world 'will' comyou: but Is It persuave they will see to It that the peaco treaty with Its Lengue of Nations Inclusion to say the world 'Is' combined ngalnst Is ratltled by the Senate, President you. The League of Nations Is the Wilson Is making n successful way only thing that enn prevent tho recuracross the country on the long Journey rence of this Urendful catastrophe nnd ho has undertaken for tho purpose of redeem our promises." A League of NVtlons would have laying before the plain people n Into conflict, of his work In 1'arls and explain-lu- g prevented tho explaining: tho Presito them Just what the League dent asserted, "I did not meet a single public man means. Thus far In his travels he lias every- who did not admit these things; that Germany would not have gone lnta where met with warm greetings, both In the great halls where he has spoken this war If she thought Great Britain was going Into it, and thnt she most formally uud In tho little cross-roagone hamlets where his train has halted at certainly would never have was Into going times and he has exchanged words It had she dreamed America It. And they all admit thnt nawith the villagers who pressed for- Into before hand that the greatest apowward to greet him. Ho feels, and does tion of the world would combine to prenot hesitate to say so when chatting ers with his traveling companions, that vent this sort of thing would prevent absolutely." the American people want no moro of It Applause and war aud want to become part of the declaration of thecheers greeted ench President that wars League so that there may be no more wur. lie struck his keyuoto when he might be avoided In future by the opsold In his tlrst address, In Columbus, erations of the League. Ho pointed out other lniDortnnt fea Ohio: of tho peace "This trenty was not Intended mere- turesredemption of treaty how It was tho weak nations, givly to end this slnglo war. It Is meant ing them freedom which otherwise as a notice to every government who they never could havo won: how It In the future will attempt this thing says right to live (what Germany attempted) that man their "these peoplo have a governments own lives under kind will unite to lutllct the samo pun ,vll,eh tl,ey cTiooso." and isnmeiu. Tiiero Is no national Th?5lhow "that lstnemielres tho Principle to be recorded n1 . wns elad to tight for It" that Ull is uu fciurj particular i ,no ery "enrt of the ,reaty' VT" f, nation. The thought of the statesmen LEAGUE CERTAIN Bullets flying in Montreal, whero whiles and negroes fought desperately, will hardly point a lesson to Mr. Kahn and Cardinal Gibbons, who seem to think that such riots occur only in prohibition territory. treal is not dry. (Continued From Faga One) Mon- WILSON SPEAKS TO MISSOURIANS fellow-citizen- breakers was emphasized by the'presT' dent ns constituting a measure moro effective than military force. Tho, "most conclusive" thing that could happen to.n nntlon, ho continued, was "to be rend out of decent society." Effective disarmament would bo accomplished under the covenant, predicted, declaring It wns rfi dlculous to talk of tbc league as tend-t- o wnr when "Its whole essence" Is declared, forever. ro-po-rt nrliltratlon ami peace." The league, he would mean the end of tho "military clan" throughout the world d Vt LJlZl A,nln "There ls no other way to dispense great nrmuments without an agreement by the great nations of tho world, snld Mr. Wilson, "and here la the iigreeinciit." Autocracy would pcrlth with militarism, added the president, and tho Intrigue which had terrorized Kuropo for generations would be ended. Ho declared that "democraclei will sooner or later have to destroy that kind of government, nnd If we don't do It now the Job will still be before us." This tnsk, he continued, must be curried to the extent that no minority unywhero could control the majority. Blow at Dolshevlkl. "The men who now control tho affairs of Ituslu," said Mr. .Wilson, "represent nobody but themselves. They have no kind of n mandate. There, aro with of them, I nm told. of power In Moscow than there ever was In And n mail moro cruel than the tzar is controlling the destinies of that people. "And If we don't want llttlo groups of seltlsh men to plot the future of Kurope, then we must see to It that little groups of selfish men do not plot the future of the United Stutos." thirty-four only There Is n closer monopoly incurred, of that great throbbing heart which was so depressed, so forlorn, so let us never forget the purpose, high and disinterested, with which America lent Its strength, not for Its own glory but for the of mankind. As I said, this treaty was not In to end .his war it l; ,DOr i it for ecast a the dar L'rl1",9. ha United States Tires are Good Tires Boone Tavern Garage Berea, Kentucky uv uumuu 13 tutiuunitj which is nor happy, whoso peoplo are not content ed, contented In their lived and fortunate In the circumstances of their lives." WORLD NEWS In conclusion, tho President said be (Continued from Fas One) Mt certnln the trea,y wl" bo acl" ea7!e7dded''y ryountreaf..zhee my- ly. Tho idea thai tho pooplo of Kuropo uso liquor moro moderato-l- y tho League of Nations havo forgotten Is waiting on America? The world than our own people, and that only the promises we made our people be- country in tuo worm mat is trusted thoro is less drunkenness, Is not supfore we went tTthut peace table. We today Is the United States, and the ported by reports that aro given by had taken by proceas of law tho tlowcr world U waiting to tee if Its trust la our leaders who worked In Europe at. our. youth. fronujiverjLcoutjtrysJJi JuHlle(! during tho war. userXl fffaW Pngo Six. THE CITIZEN September II, 1919 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dlzncy, Dricctor of Home Science is n most delightful sauce in tho lalo winter and early, spring for nny kind of cold meat or fish. tho nppclito lags and tho body Pickled Onions crnvos n now tnslo lo go with tho Uso every small whlto onions for old foods. Now is tho tinio to tills relish, llemovo lliln outer that wo will havo fresh skin, and let them stand in strong pork and moro meat when cold lirino for four days, changing It weather comes, nnd wltii that wo twioo. Aflor tills brim? fresh hrina will want n lot of savory pickle, n to n boll, put In tho onions nnd boil snuco of spicy lasto lo whet our for oxnolly three minutes. Throw j thorn at onco inlo cold water and appotllos. Tho recipes given lioro havo boon loavo four" hours, gnlhored from many sources, havo! Drain thoroughly, pack Into slor- hoen Iriell hy rollahlo house keepers, Villzod jars, Interspersing with and every Citizen reader is urged loj wholo mace, whllo peppercorns nnd try nt least ono of thcso rooipos. olovos. Fill up Iho Jars with When you find It sticcossful, pass scalding vinogar, In which you havo lit on lo your noighhor and lot her put n cupful of sugar for every try it. If' you aro unsuccessful,1 gallon. Fill lo overfowing. adjust ploaso writo your troubles to Iho j Iho tops ami seal, director of tho Homo Department Thoy will ho toady lo use In a of Tho Citizen. If you llnd new. month: but thev nro better nt tho ways or discover bolter combina end of Mirco months. tions with tho recipes givon here, Piccalilli won't you send tho new rcclpo In, Chop n peok of grcon tomatoes, (o bo printed in Tho Citizen, so il mix with a cupful of salt and lcl may ho sliared with many? lliem stand over night. Tho next day pour oil the brlno nnd mix with An Uncooked Pickle Rolish tho tomatoes ono largo head of Chop n peck of ripo tomatoes, nf chopped colory; six mall whlto ler peeling tlioin, and placo In n col onions, chopped flno; ono head of aniler lo drain. Chop enough eel cauliflower, picked into liny flower-clle- s; ry lo mako one- pint. Then chop two quarts of vinegar; a six pooled onions nnd six medium few hits of horseradish; two cup- sized ripo peppers, after removing fuls of brown sugar; ono teaspoon tlio seeds. Mix all Uio vegetables ful each of ground cinnamon; and mid half a cupful of;spico and ground mustard and ono 'light brown sugar, ono ounco of, toaspoonful of white pepper, ground cinnamon, two quarts of Cook slowly for six or soven hours cider vinegar, nnd half a cupful of over a very modorato lire. Put In salt. sterilized Jars and seal. Stir tho mixture thoroughly nnd Peppor Relish pul Into slono Jars, covering each Wlpo nnd rcmovo seeds from six jar carofully with a plcco of fresh red and six green peppers. Add six muslin. onions pooled nnd sliced and forco This rolish will bo ready to use through a meal chopper. Put In a in n fow days and will keep per saucepan, covor with boiling walcr fee 11 y all wlnlor. It must not bo, and lot slnnd flvo minutes. Drain cooked or sealed. If scaled, II will and add to peppers ono cupful of spoil. ugar, two tablospoonfuls of salt and Mock Mince Meat ono and one-ha- lf cupfuls of vinegar. Wipe, coro and chop applos; llicro Put on range, nnl lot boil twenty should bo threo pints. Wipo and. minutes. ehop greon tomatoes; thero should' Corn Relish he throe pints. Mix applos and1 toCut corn from cob of eighteen matoes, -- and drain. Add flvo cup- -' ears. Foreo ono smnjl cabbago thru fute of brown sugar, ono nnd ono-llii- a moat chopper. Soparalo ono cupful.? of vinegar, llirco cup-fn- ls Iunci4 of colory, romovo leaves and of raisins, seeded nnd cut in ehop stalks. Peel four onions, nnd pieces three lensponfiils of cin- cut in thin slicos crosswise, 1po namon, ono leaspoonful of cloves, two green poppers nnd chop. Put throofoiirihs loaspoonful of nlhwlcc, prepared vogolablos in preserving throo-fourlloaspoonful of mace, koltlo and pour over ono quart of one-ha- lf teaspoonful of peppor and vinepnr. Mix thoroughly two cuptwo lonspoonfuls of sail. Bring fuls nf sugar, one cupful of flour, gradually lo the boiling point and nne-ha- ir cupful of sail, ono lot simmer threo hours; then odd of mustard, lhreo-fourtcnyenno and otip-hnof a cupful of butter Son! in glass-jarof tumeric, and add one quart of vinegar slowly. Combl.no Green Tomato Soy Mix together two gallons of grcon mixtures, hrlnjr to boiling point tomatoes (sliced without pooling), nnd let boll forty minutes. Fill twolvo good-size- d whllo onions glass jars and seal. peeled and sliced, two quarts of Beet Relish vinegar, one quart of brown sugnr, First cook ono quart of heels untwo tablospoonfuls of salt, two til tender, then skin and cool. Chop lablospooHfuls of ground black pep- Iho boots until flno nnd ndd rs por, ono tablospoonfu! of ground of a quart of chopped, raw mustard, ono tablcspoonful of all- cabbage, one and a half cupfuls of spice ami ono lablcspoonful of .ugar, ono largo cupful of grated cloves. horseradish, two cupfuls of vinegar, Turn Iho mixture into a granito two scant lablcspoonfuls of snlt and ware prosorving kottlo and simmer pepper (o suit tho individual laslc. gently until tho vegetables nro len- Turn Iho ingredients Into a preservder and II is very thick. Slir fre- ing keltic, bring to a boll, cook for quently to prevent searching nnd flvo minutes and seal whllo hot. In put in small glass. Jars. Seal air- - alr-tlgJars. I rd hs ful on-fquh3 lf' s. three-quartehl Opportunity Tills week two of our boys, Agricultural Club boys, go lo Loulsvlllo Slate. Fair. Thcso boys won Ibis Irip on Ibolr good club work.-Thgot Uio trip free. Everything at Slalo Fair 's frco lo thorn. It's all beoauso they aro Agricultural Club boysj They saw tho opportunity ono year ago to becomo a club mem- ber, they grasped Iho opportunity and now, Ibis week, they are en- Joying tho fruits of thoir labor. Hctibon Lnmbcrt is from Bcrca, bolwoon S1ato Lick and Bcrca. Horn-- ! er Hansel is from Livingston. Heu- has corn and Homer a pig. The boys aro doing lino work in Iho oy -- t.,1, j These boys will report thcir'trlp through "Tho Citizen and Ml. Vernon Signal." Watch tho papers for ro- ports, Coiintv Aeenl Snoncc and tho boys Innvn Tloron lnd.iv fMond.iv. Sonlem-- f ber 8) for Louisville. GET TOGETHER portion of tho farmers aro ready and willing for any change which will help their business. Perhaps nothing has been so radically changed in tho past few years as tho method of feeding hogs. That tho overyday farmer may under stand hqw hogs were fed when Geeorgo Washington farmed at ML Vernon, tho county agent is quoting below from a report of Mr. Parkinson, an English agriculturist, CINCINNATI MARKETS. (From the United States Department ol Agriculture.) On account of tho labor shortage, neighborhood In silo fill Ing should be highly developed during (he current fall. All tho sllago crops should bo saved without loss, while nil silos should be filled to capacity. Flvo or sis or more farmers who own silos In one community should combine their working forces Into n crew vhlch should rotate from farm to farm as tho corn becomes ripe enough, Such an nrrangement resulting from tho Interchange of neighborhood farm labor will minimize the cxpenso of bousing the silage crops. It Is essential that corn should not be cut for cndlnge until It Is maturo nnd through the dough "stage, as re peated demonstrations lmvo Bhowc THE WORLD DOES MOVE conclusively that corn a this condl-tloAll farming operations aro changIs nt the penk of. nutrient value, ing rapidly in tho Twonlieth Century. Of course, there are among The bugaboo about frosted corn being wholly ensilage Is n fal us thoso farmers who cling to the lacy, asunsultablo for been damaged corn which has methods of tillage and feeding of with frost can be converted Into very a, generation ago, but the major good ensilage If it is cut shortly after Tho moment Iho county agent or. nnv nihor nersnn stiecosls co-ooration, tho farmer Jumns lo the conclusion that fertilizers or seed In arc to bo bought and tho savhis mind ing of some money aro always connected. This is a very dangerous condition of mind because thcro aro which many kinds of secure results which are even more important than tho saving of monoy in tho selling of standardized products has boon, of tremendous value lo farmers and fruit growers In many portions of the country. Warren County, Ken tucky, with her huge acrcago of strawberries would bo unable to market the crop successfully without Iho most hearty on tho part of tho growers. Whero-cv- er a big, flno consolidated school has been built, strong was behind it. Tho good roads movement is ono of tho finest types of tho "get togclhcr" spirit. Strong churoh organizations are tho out growth of ibis same desire to get togolbcr for the good of tho community. Every neighborhood should get together on somo project, whether i will put money into tho pockets or not. Just tho fact lhal Iho people can got together makes them happier, stronger and better. Then, too, if ajicighborhood learns to get together lo do ono thing," it is easy at any time lo got together lo do anything which is needed for tho good of the whole community or the whole country. Get logether. n- who visited America In 1703. "Tho real American bog is what is formed tho wood bog; they aro long in leg, narrow in tho back, short in tho body, flat on tho sides, with a long snout, very rough in thoir hair, in mako nioro liko a fish called a perch lhanauythingi can describe. ou may as wen mime 01 stopping a crow as llioso hogs. They will go a dislanco from Iho fence, take a run, and leap through tho rails, three or four feel from tho ground, turning themselves sidowiso. Thcso hogs suffer such hardships as no othor animal could enduro. Itiscuslom-be- n ary lo keep Ihcm In Iho woods all winter, as thcro is no thrashing or s; ana inoy must iivo on Iho roots of trees, or something of thai sort, but they aro poor beyond any crcaluro that I over saw. That is prooamy mo causo wny Amen can pork is so flno. Tlioy aro some thing liko forest sheep. I am not certain, with American keeping and treatment, If they bo not tho best for I novcr saw an animal live with out rood, except tins; and I am pretty suro nicy nearly do mat When Ihey aro fed, tho flc3h may well be sweet;- - it is all young, tho tho pig bo ten years old." ioiu-ynru- THINK AHEAD light. Now is tho liuio to remembor (lint This Berea's Vocational Schools money-earning Training that adds to your general education. power, combined with FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commcrco and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with some vocational training No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For those who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru College and desire more general education. It also gives tho best general education for thoso who wish a good start In study and expect to carry it on by themsolves. ' 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives oxeollent Iraining for thoso who expect lo leach. This courses are so arranged that iung people can tench through tho summer nnd fall and attend school through Iho winter and spring, thus earning money lo keep nglil on in their courses of study. j 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course Tliis is tho straight road lo College best Iraining in Mathematics,' Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's laricst department. FILL ALL SILOS TO THEIR LIMIT 6th Door courses A Berea College in all advanced subjects. This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard Temporary Ralso In Board is forced by war conditions. For twenty-fiv- e years the board has remained tho same in Berea, but the Money, Time and Labor Can Be unusual situation in which the wholo country finds itself now makes Saved by Taking Advantage of it impossible for us to live on the samo money as we have in the past All students do some work with their hands from six to sixModern Methods. teen hours a week as janitors r In tho farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding hall, office, etc., and recoive pay which reduces their expense. FARMERS SHOULD COMBINE young man or young woman can get an education Any at Berea if thcro is tho will to do so. able-bodied Essential That Corn Be Mature and PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent Past the Dough State Before Cut-M- ake by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: Use of Boys for TrampExpenses for Boys ing and Packing. VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS AND NORMAL COLLEOt $, Incidental Fee Itoorn Hoard, 7 weeks $ 5.00 $ G.00 7.00 650 10.70 27.85 050 15.7G 050 15.75 2SJ.25 ' Amount due Sopteinbor 17, 1010 Board, C weoks, duo October 2i Total for Term Incidental Fee Room i 1350 SaSo 1050 '$51.75 $ ono 1350 '$15.75 $ 7.00 . .'...r.";...?lo.7C Expenses for Girls $ 5.00 G50 11.00 v 050 11.00 050. Board, 7 weoks Amount duo Soplombcr 17, 1911) Board, 6 weoks, due October 29 Total for Term c n.00 2550 12.00 2050 12.00 - 2750 12.00 531)50 $37.50 '$3850 This does not include the fourdoliars deposit, nor monoy for books or laundry. Corner rooms 51.00 more. Special Expenses in Addition to Incidental Fes Basinets Fall Winter Sfrin: $13.00 Stenography and Typewriting $12.00 $11.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) 13.00 12.00 11.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 050 6.00 550 Business course for students in other departments: ."5 9.00 855 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's use of Insirument 0.00 050 550 . Com. Law., Com.' Geog, Com. Arlth., or Penmanship, each.. 1.05 1.80 1.05 In no case will special Business Fcc3 exceed $1.00 per week. " wards. Hay and Grain. Corn No. 2 white $1.0091.70, No. 2 yellow ?l.C0fil.70. No. 3 jollow $1,070 Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they an 1.00, No. 2 mixed $1.03$ LCD, No. 3 tho forage. above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi LOS. white ear 51.0S mixed $1.00 Use of Elevating Attachment 1.70, yellow cur $1.0001-71Labor In loading tho corn on tho signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliable Sound Hay Tlmotliy per ton, new wugons In the field may be reduced by teacher or neighbor. The use ot tobacco is strictly forbidden. $25.50030.00, clover mixed new $270 tho use of an elevating attachment, For information or friendly advico write to the Secretary, 81, clover now, $3330. several standard types of which aro Oats No. 2 whlto 73c, No. 3 wlilto now on tho market. This dovlco Is at MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. 72H73e, No. 2 mixed No. 8 mixed 70 71c. Fall Term Begins September 17. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Whole milk creamery extras 58c, contrnllzud creamery extras 50V.C," posits the bundles of corn as they are week, In order to ellmfnnro air pockfirsts 33c, bocouds .VJ'e, fancy dairy cut on tho wagons which may bo driv- ets near tho top of tho silo nnd to 50c. en opposite tho machine. If it Is do-- thoroughly compact tho mnss of feed. Kegs Kxtra firsts 18c, firsts 15c, ordinary tlrsts 13c. red to start tho binder several hours Then oats may bo sown after tho top ahead of the cnsllogo cutter, this at- of tho cnsllngo has been thoroughly Llvo Poultry Fryora, over 2 Hh, 80c; broilers, VA lb and oer, 30c; tachment Is not used, as then tho corn fcoaked with water. Make Use of Boy. fowls, 1 lbs and over, 30c ; under 4 may bo dumped on tho ground' and lbs, 27c; rooster, ISc. Tho specialists of tho department from there loaded by hand. In view of tho current high prices recommend tbo uso of boys In tho silo Live Stock. of grain, the specialists ot tho United for tramping and packing the ensilage Cattle Shlpnors $11013.50. butcher steers, extra $11.75 12.50, good to States department ot agriculture Bug during the filling process ob conservachoice 511 11.75, common to fair $7 gest that, In many Instances, the cars tive of man labor as well as silo space. 010; heifers, extra $12012 50, good to may bo profitably snapped or husked Under this arrangement ono man to cholco S10.50fcll.75, common to fu'r and only tho fodder converted Into handlo tho distributor plpo with tbreo $0.50010; cows, extra $3:50ffl0, Rood Bllago. By tho practice of this sys- or four boys In an nverago 14 to to choice $700, common to fair $50 diameter silo will not only pack tem tho silo will still provide a wealth 0.50, cn liners $1.75 05.25, stackers and away the feed so that It Will all be of cheap, succulent roughage. feeders $0011. 8uved, but they also will render availSealing Is Neglected. Calves Kxtra $20, fair to good $13 010.70, common aud largo $0012. Sealing of tho silo after tho struc- - able tho maximum tonnage capacity Hogs Selected heavy shippers turo Is filled Is too often neglected. ot tbo ello. $16018.60, cood to cbolco packers and There aro a number of practical methtor g It Is almott Impossible to Crew Gathering Corn-S- led ods of topping off the ello bo as to butchers $10010.25, mixed packers stags $10011.50, common $10.25, Type Cutter Is In Use and Corn inlnlmlre wasto and spoilage. A com- keys satisfactorily In a thickly settled community or wher they cannot bare mid choice heavy fut sows $10013. It Carried Directly to Wagon. mon practice Is to level the sllago and light shippers $18018.23, pigs (110 lbs me range for they do not do then to tramp over the top thorough' wfcea confined In yard. and less) $12017.23. toched.to tho. corn harvester anl do- for 20 or 80. minutes every day. for a . corn, however, there occurs a consld' crablo loss of leaves. Watering the Chopped Feed. In case the corn Is excessively dry and wilted nt the tlmo of silo filling, voter should be run through n rubber hose Into the cutting box nnd blower during the filling process bo that the chopped feed may be wet thoroughly nnd rendered succulent for future feeding. In extreme cases where It is Impossible to saturate tho corn completely In this manner, and where water pressure Is available, a second hoso Is sometimes carried over the top of tho ello so that tho water falling on o board Inclined against tho sldo ot the silo and moved at regular Intervals serves efficiently to thoroughly moisten In the case of badly frosted If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be in school the full year, by all means tliqy should enter'for n course during the winter and spring terms. The public schools will close about Christmas and tho teachers and advanced pupils should not ho idlo through tho long wintor months but should be studying in Berea where tho best education can bo gotten for least money. 7171c, 10-fo- 6llo-Flllln- mr ill SPIRITUALITY OUR GREAT NEED planting in men's souls thoso great fundamental principles which (By, Associated Press) , Christ taught nnd which Ho maniLako Genova, Wis, Sept. 3. 'To bring men hack to Iho spirit-- ! fested in Ills lifo on earth." Tho character of tho Now Era, ual standard; lo mako Christ's principles n vital and impelling' the Secretary of Stato added, will forco in tho reconstruction ofi ihtpcnd upon wholhor materialor spirituality domlnatos society, and lo leach men to think j ism truo nnd llvo true, is tho mighty mankind and "il is for a living, Christianity to win in this task to which Iho church is called," , Is tho opinion of S'ccrotary of Stale supremo conflict and vanquish Robert Lansing, expressed in an solflshncss which now seems so poaddress nt Iho Now Era Confcronco tent in the world." of Iho Prosbyterian church, now bolng held hero lo lay out n flvo Tho family which mndo Iho greatyear program for tho organization, est sacriflco during tho war is found covering tho now problems nnd naturally In Franco. Tho head of conditions in which tho world finds tho family was Monsiour Vnnhee, n llsolf following Ihov great war. farmer living at Ilemingho, near "This is a llmo of romodcling Yprcs. At Iho outbreak of Iho war and Sccrotary ho wns tho falho'r reconstruction," of 30 living chilLansing said. "Out of tho ruins dren, fourteen girls and tycnly-tw- o of tho old world ordor shattered boys. Of Iho latter during tho by Iho war thcro nfust bo erected rourso of tho war, 20 fought In tho a now slrucluro based upon sounFrench ranks. Of thesef 'twenty, der prinoiplcs than thoso which thirteen wore killed nnd threo woro wcro tho foundation of tho old. permanently discharged as Iho reNow Ideas and ne,w conceptions of wound) unfitting them for society's obligations lo tho individ- sult of further service SUIl nnolhor was ual havo been released, and thcro wounded four limos during Iho war. is manifested a radicalism in thoir In I917, Iho widow of ono of tho disadvocacy which threatens tho sons, Alfred, was also killed durruption of tho present sooial ordor. ing tho bombardment of Dunkorquo. "Tho peril lies in tho exaltaSho left flvo orphans. But oven ro tion of physical might, Iho falso this, Monsiour Vnnhco had doctrine of tho right to do because given "up his lifo. In Oolo-h- er of tho power lo do and assumption of 10M, ho had como lo Lillo of selfish desiro as lo tho ultimate with ono of his daughters to cclo-hra- lo mollvo of human action. Tho tho birthday of a relative world can only meet this gravo On his return homo tho two wero situation by ronowing and strength- cnuglil,by a German patrol and both ening its spiritual lifo, by turning shot. away from materialism and im bo-fody t September II, 1010 THE CITIZEN P.ngo S'oven. "Baughman Heights" and the Fogarty Farm Wc tell ths ehrth. Now in position to locate you at Danville, Kentucky, the garden spot of the world. Where Land, Stock,' Crops, Health, Culture and Knowledge are the magnetic points of ths universe. Where Blue Grass grows the tallest. Soil the deepest. People live the longest. Stock the finest. Schools the grandest. AT AUCTION IMPROVED AND UNIMPROVED l"t surrounding counties are tributary to Danvlller' Tuesday, Sept. 16 and Wednesday, Sept. 17, 1919 At Ten o'clock, two days, we offer you absolutely at your own price the most desirable suburban property ever offered adjoining this thriving little city with a national reputation 350 Acres in Building Lots, Truck Gardens, Small Farms, Large Farms, Any Size You Want The home of Center College and Kentucky College for women, Graded and High Danville In tlie "rowln'ct" town In Kentucky. Not onl Hoyle Countr Kentucky's best tobacco market. Royle, a county Schools. The very best railroad fcllltle, "nearly $1,000,000.00 appropriated for the Railroad terminal, anil they have purchased over 400 acres of land for that purpose, Danville's fine streets, beautiful churches, dry goods and department stores, hotel', three progressive banks and Its busiof fine pikes and fertile land. Mike your home In the midst of n hospitable and cultured people. ness gf every kind would be a credit to anr city five times its size. Space forbids further details, but all conditions and surroundings point to farther advancement In the value of real estate In Hoyle county In and around D.inv1llr. REMEMBER, SWINEBROAD ALWAYS SELLS We are, offering tq the I'ubllc the opportunity of a life time. The young man may lay the foundation of a jortune In the purchase of this real estate. The old may leave no better estate. Better than Uordj or Iniura'ncr Is Investment In Mather Karth. This subdivision has been' made after careful consideration of all conditions and circumstances. It has been made with a view of present and future development. The small farms to arranged to make future lot subdivisions and Danville Is Just "Hound" to spread In this direction. It has been laid off with streets easily accessible. The lots wide and deep, with beautiful HUILDING SITES. The streets will be contracted for. The City water mains will be extened. Electricity already there. Natural drainage for sewerage. LOOK lleforeTHK SALE. A LOOK MEANS A LOT. 1IUY A LOT IN HAUGIIMAN HEIGHTS ON HAUGHMAN BOULEVARD OR WAVELAND AVENUE. He a "Booster'' for Boyle county Real Estate. Buy a small tract or larger whatever jou buy will enhance In value. This land Is extraordinarily fertile, known as "Craig's Gold Mine." EASY TERMS Will take Liberty or Victory bonds In payments About 3; acres, or more, If you want it, will be sold with the Kogarty improvements facing on'Gose plkevnnd consisting of a splendid seven room dwelling, porches, beautiful yard and shade trees, barn and other out buildings, fine spring and dairy house, everlasting stock water. Free Dinner A Good Time-Every- body Come Brass Band FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS SEE J. H. Baughman, I. M. Dunn, B. G. Fox, J. H. Jennings, G. L. Toombs, Danville, Ky., or G. B. Swinebroad and W. E. Moss, Lancaster, Ky. N I. M. Dunn & Co. Real Estate Brokers and Swinebroad, the Real Estate Man Col. Bolivar Bond, Auctioneer SALE MANAGERS IMPROVED UNirOEH INTEBNATIONAL suwscnooL Lesson H I ITZWATEH, (Ily lir.V D. D.. Tcarlirr of Knirilsli little In tha Moodjr Hltile Institute of I'M. me ) (CopytlcM. ISIS, W.il.rn Union) - Nrrpr LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 21 THE HOLY SCRIPTURES. I.nSSON Timothy -I- TK.TS-ral- mi 19:7-1- II 1:14-1- aOI.DK.V TBXT-T- hy ortl l a lamp unto my feet, and a light unto my path. Matt. ADDITIONAL. 4:1-1- 'ralm 119.105. MATKItUtr-l'nol4 l- m 111. I'ltl.MAUV the world. TOril'-T- ti TOI'IC-Wh- John test S:SM7. book In ut JUNIOIt the lllble contains. INTBHMKUIATE TOPIC The uthor. Ity of the Ulble. BKNIOIl AND ADt'I.T TOriC-T-he of tin 1111.!.. I. The Characteristic of the Word of God (I'Milm 10:7-11)- . 1. The Inw of the Lord Is perfect (v. 7). The Inw here means tho fundamental principles which God tin n moral belnjc reveals to tho consciences of men as hlndlnif upon tho soul. These principles tire free from oH perfect omissions and redundancies, as a morul code. It perfectly accomplishes Its design, nninely, the convert-In- e of the soul. The effect of the Inw of God Is to turn men to God himself, to rlk'htcouncNs nnd holiness. . 2. The testimony of the Lord (v. 7). Hy testimony Is meant the witness which God hears as to his attributes nnd against mini's sins. This testimony Is plnln and Infallible, Those who receive It nro mad wise. Those who with open and tenchnblo minds receive God's testimony nre wiser than the irrestest IntelleUuals of tha tionship founded upon this fear abide forever. C The Judgments of the I.ord are true nnd righteous (vv. Hy Judgments Is meant the sentences pronounced by God's Word. Theso pennltles nre absolutely true nnd righteous; they nre conformable to the Intuitive moral reuse of mnn. These Judgments servo ns warnings; they prevent man's shipwreck upon life's sen nnd bring Just return to thoso who obey. II. A Prayer to Qod (V. 1. I'or cleansing from secret fnults (r. 12). Thoso who reverently study the Word of God realize In themselves the presence of hidden faults from which they need cleansing, nnd they cry out to God for this cleansing. 2. Kept back from presumptuous sins (v. 13). The sins which result from proud defiance of God's lnws need to be eradicated by God's special grnco nnd help. 3. Words acceptable with God (r. 14). Tho godly mnn Is concerned with even hi words and desires them to be under God's control. 4. Meditation of the heart (v. 14). III. The Inspiration of the Holy Scriptures (II Tim. 3:14-17Hy Inspiration means tho scriptures Is meant the Old Testament. If 1'nul's testimony be accepted, then tho whole Old Testament Is regardless of what the skeptical critics say. Heciruso they arc they aro profitable FLIRTS WITH RED AT TRIAL Woman Casts Munich Communist Fond Eyes at Student Defendant Named Peter Neler. Sept. 8. Tho examination of the Hnvarlan ennnnunlst lenders charged with the killing of hostages during tho uprising last I'cbruary ended with the taking of tho testimony of the Inst two of the defendants, Voelkel nnd n student named l'eter Xeler. The last name evoked great Interest on account of his relation with I.llll n communist. She sat beside the defendant and openly tllrted with him during the trial. Ho admitted that he received his orders to shoot hostages from Fritz Soldi, the former hotshot Ik commander of the I.ulppold high school, nnd transferred It to the Ielhofer with his counter signature. State witnesses testltled ngaln ns to tho nlleged participation of I.cvluo nnd Pr. Max I.evlen, tho leaders, nnd M. communist Axelrod, n Husslnn rndlcal, In every crime. .Munich. Crn-mewell-know- n Nli-se- 241 ACRES LINCOLN COUNTY LAND AT AUCTION Tuesday, September 23rd, 10 o'clock One mile Crab Orchard on Stanford pike, 8 mile6 Stanford. 6 Room Cottage, Tobacco Barn, StockBarn, other outbuildings. Beautiful yard and shade. 40 acres in corn, 30 acres meadow, 90 acres wheat stubble, balance in grass. 1 mile of frontage on pike. Watered by 4 everlast-insprings. Timber is Locust, Wild Cherry and Black Walnut. Land level 2 for 1. 2. 8. 4, 0. Doctrine, that Is, teaching. Iteproof. ' Correction. Instruction In Thorough equipment of Qod for his work. righteousness. the man jt earth. 3. The statutes of the Lord are right (v. 8). Ills statutes nro the principles Klven to us to fit us for the different relationships of life. Theso nro Just nnd equitable, because they are from the righteous God. They ,n I'enr't because the true heart rejoices lu Justice nnd equity. 4. Tho commandment of tllp Lord lr. 8). This brine Into view tho personal God who stands back of. Ills This law to enforco Its demands. cohitnandment Is free from error nnd deceit, and It enllchtens the eyes. Tho effect of God's law Is to give mnn ability, not only to understand his love and salvation, but to be wise as to the things about him. fj. Tho fear, of the Lord Is clean (v. 0). Tho rending of tho Word of God produces reverential fear In the heart of the reader. Those who have this godly fear have their hearts cleansed from ln. The life utid rela re-J- Love Endureth All Things. I,ovo beareth all things, bellereth all things, endureth all things. People vto love sometimes disappoint us. They do things we nover dreamed they could do, Jf we love (hem, wo shall not abandon them becauso they havo faults. Wo shall Just believe that one day they will put away their faults, cease to do evil, and learn to do well. Lovo nover despairs of anyone. Love never falletl). Of One Religion, All humble, meek, merciful, Just, pious, nnd devout souls aro everywhere of ono religion, nnd when death has taken off tho mask they will know ono nnothcr, though the divers liveries they wear mako them strangers. Americans for storing shells of various calibers, were burned. Thousands of largo shells and millions of rounds of small arms ammunition which had been abandoned by tho German army wero exploded, but there were no American Six German casualties. girls employed In n dump wero knocked unconscious by tho first explosion. They wero rescued by American soldiers. Tho work of breaking up tho shells wag being done by Germans American supervision. Tho cause of tiio explosion is unknown. un-d- Explosion Destroys Property. Coblenr. Property valued at approximately 10,000,000 marks, sold recently by the Amerlcnus to tho Germans, was destroyed by a series of explosions In ammunition dumps, jienr Among tho material deNlouwled. stroyed was ammunition worth 3,000,-00- 0 n marks, which was sold to a company for commercial purposes. FIro followed tho first' explosion nnd about DO buildings scattered about n 40 aero tract, used for years by tho Germans and then by tho Ger-mn- acres in tobacco, very fine. g and gently rolling. A Tractor Farm. This farm will sell worth the. money, and remember we "ALWAYS SELL". - Look over this farm carefully. WE WANT YOU TO SEE ALL OF IT then yon will bid. Known as the Steele or Montgomery Farm. Will be subdivided and SOLD ou can buy the size farm you want, large or small. For furin three tracts. ther particulars seethe owners on the farm, or BRITISH AND GERMANS FIGHT Clash at Eusklrchen Foe Occurs Leader Sentenced to Death Town Fined 100,000 Marks. I'enu. When to Begin Kind ylctory gained over another man that when tho Injury began the klndiiess should begin TUlotson. A more glorious Acts. cannot be than this, on his part, ou ours, Sept. 8. Cologne, Serious disturbances between Germans, and ilrlt-Ist- i troops at liusklrchen, 20 mllei southwest of this city, resulted In a soldier being badly Injured. Tho lender of the Germans, n man named ICupper, was court inurtlated find sentenced to death, nnd tho (own was lined 100,000 marks. SWINEBROAD, The Real Estate Man, Lancaster, Ky., or, W. E. MOSS, Advertising Manager. Pago Eight THE CITIZEN September II, 1919 wlfo and thrco daughters of Kolloys-vlll- e, ghum making Mrs. Sarah Vanznnt, Oklahoma, aro on thoir way who has been very poorly, is Imlo this placo lo spend tho winter. provingMiss Edith Philips nl THE BIG Island City Wihlie, nnd Robert Allen, of Island City, Sept. 1. Service am wilh homo folks hero were held at tho Southern Church this week. D. G. Clark, of Orlando, Saturday and Sunday, conducted by was t lint tti is part recenlly, taking BOND ANNVILLE, KY. No corrrnpon.lf nee puMUhfri unlrtt lirnft! In full lijr (he writer. The rme Rev. Edward Gabbard, of Cow leases of (ho land for an oil comn evidence of Rood faith. Write plainly. li not for publication, but 1 Creek. A ten days' scrvico has Just pany. P. Slnglclon and C. L. closed at tho Southern Church, con- Thomas look two wagon loads of and Mrs. Jones nro glnd lo know ducted by tho Rev. Ocorgo Young, wheat lo Hiram Dean's mill nt JACKSON COUNTY FAIR The BIGGIiST and BEST Fair in Eastern Kentucky; The readers of The Citizen art? .that thoir accomplished son, John of near London. Tho old lady Gen- Clover Hollom nnd had n flno lot of requested to road llio advertisement Riley, is safely returned from ser- try, who 1ms been confined lo her Hour ground, so come around the place where people come from seven mountain of the Jackson Counly Fair in this vice overseas. Llotit. Harvey J. lnvl for some lime, passed out of neighbors nnd cat new biscuits. counties, to meet, to fjreet their visiting friends from Issue, to be held al Wnlkins, of Linton, Ind., lately re- this world, August 28. She was 78 School is progressing nicely nl different sections of Kentucky. Ky, on September 18, 19, 20, 1919. lumed from prolonged scrvico over-'on- s. years old ; was buried on tho fnrin Crooked Creek. Wo hnvo n good Big races each day of exciting nature; Merry Midwas a most wclcomo guest at by tho side of her husband. She teacher. Thoro Is lots of nico toWe take plcasuro in saying to our way, consisting of Big Shows and Amusements. readors that this fair is worthy of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman leaves eight children, six boys and bacco crops in this pari-L- llllo FLORAL HALL full of farm products and handi-- ' your patronage, from tho fact that Clemmons the last week. Mr. two girls lo follow nflcr. Mrs. Gen- Conrad Thomas got his arm burnt' work. Foot races, ball games and everything to enJackson county is breaking forth Watkins was almost an inseparable try was well liked by her neigh-bur- s very tiatlly liy letting it (ouch n from tho old lime customs nnd mak- friend of the late James Lilburn tertain and please the mountain people. Come to and was ready lo meet the piere of hot Iron. Wako up, Oring advanconiont in agriculture and Ominous, who mado the supreme summons She lived n christian lando, nnd (nko Tho Citizen nnd this Fair, if you are seeking pleasure. It will be a live stock, and the management or sacrifice moro than n year ago, and nro for many years. She was tho read tho good news, and wrlto fine time to take vacation in a BEAUTIFUL, (his fair is tho best, and the large paid this visit (o (ho parents of daughter of Thomas nnd Marium your news. Wo want lo hear from HEALTHY, MOUNTAIN Valley with friendship crowds of mountain people that at- his deceased friend as n tributo of , Bowman, of Island City. The will you. and hospitality galore. Don't forget the dates of tend the fair make it a most enjoy- loving remembrance. Just beforo 0f (ho Lord bo dono Tho pcoplo Rockford this Fair, and Jhat you and your family and friends able placo to go, that you may meet returning from overseas, Mr. Wal-- 0f OwsUjy Counly wcro cntcratined Rockford, September 7. Tho dry Tho kins visited tho gravo of his dcar)nt Hooncvillc, Tuesday, by hearing weather still 'continues; water is old friends and acquaintances. are invited to attend. exhibits in their Floral Hall are friend nnd paid his last tribute by Hon. Edwin P. Morrow discuss tho cetlinc low Somo farmers have and the exhibits of live decorating llio grave with choice issue of the day. Mr. Morrow made begun culling corn No ono hni W. R. Reynolds, Pres. Wm. Dunigan, Sec. slock aro very comendablo for that flowers. For tho exceptionally plain tho reason for hard limes nnd plowed any for wheat. Buck wheal section. We feel safo in saying that rare acts of kindness tho relatives insisted on (he Republicans to go to Is doing no good around here. Tho if you attend this fair you will and friends of Mr. Clemmons the poles nnd his election was sure Rev. II. L. Ambroso preached a very r Rorkloid, has gono to Illinois, 30th. Tho score Friday was threa never regret it but will bear witness greatly admire Mr. Wntkins nnd Misses Jesse and Grova Bowman interesting sermon at Scaffold Cane to our statement. hopo that ho may soon visit bcroj entertained quito a crowd of young today. Tobacco culling has begun and is ropivicd very sick. Wo nnd two in favor of Paint Lick, and again. Mrs. Dora Johnson and, folks Sundav evening, nnd Misses in this section. Thcro nre several h ip- ,hu will non bo ablo to re- Saturday ono and nothing In favor a crowd was nt of Burgin September Oth Nlcho-lasvil- lo Miss Sarah Brockman have just re- -j Halla B. King and Delia arid Emma barns yet to bo built for tobacco. turn honnv-Ou- 'e JACKSON COUNTY played Paint Lick with a turned from a brief but cnjoyablo Hensley were dinner guests Sov-vis- it The delay was on account of n saw Rockford today to celcbrato tho G9lh McKee birthday of J. W. Todd; nil had a score of threo to two in favor of with relatives at Lexington. oral of our neighbors nro preparing mill not getting In on lime McKcc, Sept. 1. A big crowd nnd Viars havo eel up their. very enjoyable day Reading The Paint Lick. Farris Mnupin mado was in town last Monday to hear Nathan Williams, of Stanford, III, to try thoir fortuno in other slates. Hon. Edwin P. Morrow speak. Moss Ayho is visiting relatives al Kcrby, We hale to give Up our good neigh- - mill on J. W. Todd's farm nnd aro Citizen is liko chowing Gray Gooso all tho scores for Paint Lick. Hello, Farmer, who has been in Hamilton, Knob, visited at tho home of J. R.Jbors, but wo trust tho exchango doing somo sawing by having walcr tobacco you can't quit! Tho Biblo should bo read In overy for several weeks, came home Durham, Thursday. Miss Florence will bo for tho better. Jefferson hauled Whooping couch has lust Dispnlanla. If you can't talk 0, public school overy morning. Tills Saturday. He will enter school al Durham entertained quito a number King and wlfo who wcro stationed about died out around here. Uncle shako a bush! would do moro (o check llio develMaryville, Tenn., next week Miss of friends at her homo, Sunday af nl Atlanta, Ga., havo relumed nnd Thomas Viars Is still very low opment of wild-eyotills morning for ternoon and all seemed to enjoy the are now al his father s, Samuol King Mrs. Taylor Abney, of Clear Creek, GARRARD COUNTY Lucille Collier left bolshevistic socialism than any London to attend the Sue Bennell ovening. Mrs. Henry Lcngfclncr on Sexton Creek. is very sick nl this writing WII- Paint Lick was a pleasant caller at tho homo othor one thing. Tho American naSchool. burn Gatliff has his tobacco barn Fred DcJoung, who has Paint Lick, Sept. 8. Miss Mol-l- ic eomploled and has cut several loads been in charge of the Reform church of J. R. Durham, Friday afternoon. Smith and Miss Harrison of Bo-r- ca tion was founded on tho principles MADISON COUTNY for several months, left last Monday Mrs. J. B. Settlo has bought a nico of tobacco Spencer Abney has put aro guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. W. of tho Bible. As litcraluro nlono it Silver Creek organ. School and up a new barn. II. E. Bullin has C. Wynn Miss .Ethel Eslrldgo Is deserves to bo taught; as a codo of for his home in Iowa. Ho expects Beckwith Silver Creek, Sept. 8. Mrs. Charles begun his barn, Sunday-scho- ol arc progressing niceto lake a post graduate course. Alfred Alexander bo teaching in tho Graded nnd High ethics and morals it stands alono. Click has returned from tho Robinly at this place. Miss Lillian Stamn from Ohio, who ms tho foreman.- -J. W. McCollom School in Lancaster Miss Fannlo Tho American pcoplo should not son Hospital. Mr. nnd Mrs. D. 0. and Carico has been visiting friends in McKee J. W. Todd still have a barn Dowdon is leaching In tho Graded calmly sco llio foundation principles Carico, Sept. 9 The weather Is 'Bowman havo been visiting Mr. and to build for tobacco. W. H. Slcn- of Amoricnn life attacked by alien for several days, returned homo nnd High School nt Bryanlsvlllc Jc- - Bowman. B. F. Gay has Itnnn linn knnn intorosls. Read tho Biblo in tho . Tuesday. Our Sunday school is very dry hero Mrs. Dan Faubus, of i Mrs- v II utr J 1. J - n. Tho Paint Lick school began SepiiiL' iirru in iirii inn in Tulsa, Okla., is homo on a thrco ' Slovo Green. Isaac1 phono on 73 lino thru SrtnfTniii nni tember 1st with a largo enrollment. public schools. " Harry Collier, Lloyd ,,lum"3 sia- - conara smun, son tendance. ius nmvii Tlie Rockcastlo Association be- - Miss Ethel Mao Davis nnd Robert Llowcllyn and Vernon Fowler will of 0rbin Smith, is very low wilh Bowmnn has gone to Vhllesburs,.ins at Fairview, Tuesday II. Boain, both of Lowell, wcro married A clergyman, 85 years of age, unleave next week for Maryville, ' lyPhoitl fever. Doctor King, of 0 teachRev, Lewis VanWinklo nowlctt has pure based a new cane last weok C B. Wynn sold his dertook last week to swim across las J"3' cIosc scries of meet- -' min aml is now rcady ,0 mak(J mQ Tenn., whero they will enter school.) Bond' is lhe attending physician. farm on While Lick to John Mot- - the Missouri, and did it. He lind to with thirteen addilions.-- On Mr3- - E- - D- - Hoberls is very bad off n3 --W. R.Reynolds and wife were, vis- lasses Thomas Crouchor has pur- - calf for llio sum or 811,000 Rovlval t..pk somewhat lo get tho help of mo sccona " King relatives in town Sunday and ai present.. Doctor King was called flm Port Martin farm on the meeting will begin at Ml. Tnbor llio ctirnvit, and wns an even hour Monday. )lXl0 Highway The community meeting from Bond yesterday Tho pcoplo mnU of school aro: First Grado 0 L Wren or Sunday. Two interesting ball m Untt n mile. The old gentleman which was held at tho court house of theso parls aro beginning lo'Minrfa Bazclwood, Bill Hazclwood, nerea, wa!t it, Rockford lodny on games wcro played between Paint is nt a BaptiU. which perhaps last Friday night was well attended fodder here Mrs. Johnnie .. Holt is. 0nal Lamb, EarI Neelcy Theo. Mnins.Mrs. J. J. Hamilton of Lick and Burgin August 20th andnnakis (he .Vfnf nwr remarkable T iiM.on i n.i. Tlmvnll n..11 T ..It I. mv;i. ivouu, uuiuui " inese meetings will bo held tho siuk in, mis writing. rrcacmng ni' Flat Top aext Sunday; all come !viars- - Fourth Grade Myrllo Itesel- fourth Friday in each month at Gadd, Ruby Terrell seven o'clock. Mis,s Grace Sparks, Tho pcoplo of theso narts aro hav-- wood, rora who has been visiting her parents, jjig trouble wifji the hogs breaking 'sixllJ Orado Gicndon Click. Tcach- cr, Nannlo Johnson has returned lo Louisvillo to res- - in tho corn and destroying it. Panola umo her work cs nurso in the city Panola, Sept. 8. The drought Hospital. J. M. Bailey and wife, OWSLEY COUNTY still continues. Corn is greatly who havo been visiting relatives in Major Jackson and Owsley counties, havo Major, Sept 1. Tho farmers are damaging nnd tobacco ripening rolurned to their homo at Conway. very busy at present threshing prematurely Uncle Charley Cox Mrs. Ella Fowler, formerly of McKee, wheat The "Holy Rollers" preach- has been very ill, but is Improving. Mrs. R. H. Harris, Alger and sons, died at the home of her son in Gar- ed on the head of While Oak Creek Rev. nnd Robert, leave for thoir rard county Sunday. Her remains Saturday night nnd Sunday Orwill be brought hero for interment. lando Hale was in Major Saturday new homo in Clinton 111, tomorrow. Our teacher, Miss Florence Wil Sho lcavo3 one son and several step afternoon. Miss Risslo .Mafnous children besides a host of friends lo left here last Saturday for Madison son, has given up her school on mourn hear death. Henry Moore county. Enoch Halcomb and Arch account of ill health. Wo rcgrol of Lancaster is visiting his uncle, Scale returned from Bcattyville very much to give her up. She was teacher. Mr and Saturday. C. P. Moore, at this place. Mrs P.vnlhifi Pnnilni. an excellent and Rebeca Minter aro moving to irs Ll,,anC3 orvai, or near Bcrca, Sand Gap Sand. Gap, Sept. . 0 Rev. G. V. thoir little farm they purchased on spent Saturday and Sunday, tho 30th Clemmons and Wm. Powell deliver- Wliito Oak. George Scale nnd and 31st, with tho family of Jeff ed fine sermons to a largo audience family ntlended church al Wolfo Wilson. While hero they purchased a nice Shetland pony. Clclla Kinnl this placo last Sunday. Several Creek school houso Sunday. attended the Ice cream supper at Ethridgo Ray and Davo Marhsall re dred has returned homo from a tho home of Dr. nnd Mrs. Settle, turned from Ohio Sunday morning. Pleasant visit with rolatives nt Kingston H. G. Bicknell, bf LoSaturday night, and report an enTravelers Rest joyable time G. P. Richardson and Travelers Rest, Sept. 2. Mr. and cust Branch, nnd Henry Bicknell, or family left, Sunday, for Hamilton, Mrs. U. S. Brewer returned Satur Berea, havo returned rrom n visit Ohio, where they expect to make day from a week's visit with rela In Detroit, Mich Wilgu3 Hunter County, 4 miles from on Fall Lick their future home. Mr. Richardson tives at Slanton, Winchester and and rnmily spent tho day Sunday tho family of Elby Richard sold his farm hero to John F. Dur- Richmond Big Springs school wa3 with Description 136 acres. Level, Fertile, in high state of cultivation. Carr, Mrs. Wallace ham for the sum of $800 A. P. entertained by Travelers Rest school 30n7-Mart-ha Chrisman nnd Mrs. David Kindred Absolutely no wasteland. Thirty acres in corn, 14 acres in tobacco, Gabbard and his daughter, Sudle, Friday aflernoon. Tho spelling-matc- h went in fnvpr of Travelers visilcd at tho homo of Dora Carwere recenlly welcome visitors at 26 acres in wheat stubble, the remainder in meadow and blue grass. ' tho homo c Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Rest school, whiio tho ball game roll, Saturday night and Sunday Well fenced, being cut into 1 40 acre field, 2 14 acre fields, Durham. Miss Gabbard has been went to Big Springs Miss. Florence uonert Elliott, Rollio Cox, Thomas Kindred and Willio Chrisman are a nurso in tho Continental Miners' Wilson, who is teaching nt Panola, 4 12 acre fields, 1 7 acre field, the remainder in smaller lots. url (,ay vIsIlors at Irv'no today. Hospital at Pincvillo for quito a camo homo Friday and stayed un- -j Best spring and watering tank in the county. Never fails. while and Is now promoted as head til Monday, taking advantage of tho V,m'.cy' p0?' ,Brown Chrisman and K,n(lrc(I bonded tho amp Eight room brick house, two halls, three porches, large basement, nurse, or superintendent. Her holiday Mrs. Enoch Creech, who' harl mooting at Droyfus Sunday Delia many friends hero aro proud of beautiful lawn with large shade trees. Several fruit trees. her success .Mr. nnd Mrs. E. E. hor daughter in Arkansas, returned Cal" a,nd,G'nlha BcnS wero guests Alma Durham and daughter, Ella Green, home, Monday Wm. Gabbard andof c'el a Kindred Sunday. havo Just returned from en exten- ramily, Mrs. E. E. McCollum and an( X"nfr' of Kineston, vis-so- n, hero on tho 4lh. ded visit wilh relatives at Wind Kennoth, Paul Minter, Emcr- - ,,e',1 U,olr Cave Thoro was a family rounion son Caudell, Nell Price and Sigsboo T; ' nv- - n"orl Genlry, who is hold recenlly at tho homo of Rov. Scott attended tho Circus at Bealty- - U,l,Ing a Protracted meeting nt n Jackson County, nnd Mrs. G. V. Clemmons, of this villc, August 23 Miss Elizabeth. ?ra"y pvIoos nt Rod Lick Creek placo, nt which a largo and enthu- Hemphill, who has been snendlng L,c,d. A ten acre stock and tobacco barn, cribs, poultry houses, garage, tho summer with relatives in Penn-- 1 Sun,day and baPticd twolvo siastic crowd assembled, and all and all necessary Also a three room tenant house and', a real good time. Among the will return Wednesday o!,vcrl?! four of wh,oh JIncd a- this relatives who attended from abroad this week F. F. McCollum an!t mooting Hobart, Martha and Lona small barn. wore: Henry Jones and family, of wifo visited tho latler's sister, Mrs French nro visiting tho rnmilv or Will cut farm to suit purchaser or sell as a whole. Iholr undo, Wllllo French, at RichBcroa. The many friends of Mr. D. B. Peters, Sunday Wm. Burch, mond Tho Rov. J. W. Richardson, Will be glad to show you this farm at any time before date of sale. or Vogel, filled his nppolnlment nt To see it is to want it. Phone No. 310-Clay City Saturday and Sunday Eb. Owens motored thru from Ohio Purchaser may have seeding privileges this fall with full posseslo glvo his ramily, who nro hero, a sion January 1st, 1920, unless previously arranged. visit Rockrord, friends or T. 0. ViTerms made known on day of sale. ars, would like to hoar from him thru Tho Citizen. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else JACKSON COUNTY FAIR September 18, 19,20, 1919 Bond-Annvil- lc, , in-a- - -- d, liair-braln- cd - 1 i0."'sarm "" a ' -l. A REAL FARM AT AUCTION At 10:00 O'Clock Lancaster, Thursday, Sept. 18, 1919 Pike U Garrard rl'vcs SP,. An Ideal Home out-buildinR. en-Joy- ed con-sylva- - No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Hour Returns to its before-the-whigh standard of ar ROCKCASTLE COUNTY quality Once Tried - - Always Used Cooksburg Cooksburg, Sept. 0 Hero comos Cooksburg; not dead but Just sleeping Pcoplo aro getting busy saving roddor and planning ror sor- - Morgan Brothers Capt. I. Dunn, Auctioneer