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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 30, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919103001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): October 30, 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. COLLETrE LIUNAKY COMI' BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST. Editor-tn-CMJ. O, LEHMAN, tlu.io.i. M.n.i.r Enlrrfd nt A Potlegiei nt lltrm, K nt "fnmt Marth, 1X79. tlni imitiUmttttrr, vmlrr Aft of lltrta, Ky. VMinAr, Krrrt Thiirmtayat Vol. XXI. Five Cents Per Copy. Devoted, to tl3.e Interests of the jMioixnteiin People HKHEA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY. OCTOflKU 30, 1010 The citizen Kentucky News g Knowledge Is Power and the way to keep up with modern Knowledge is to read a good Newspaper. Ono Dollar and Fifty Cents Per Year No. 18 Hurry the League of Nations The League of Nations is something good people have desired for a thousand years. It will be one rewarding fruit of the war. And there is going to be a LAND; REGULAR TROOPS TO WORK ON U. S. PIERS PRESIDENT I PLEft World News Qticnn nnd tho heroic Cardinal league. started quickly. It will not be improved by further delays, though we expect it to be greatly improved as time goes on after it is started. But now the thing is to get started. Now let us have it The world waits for it, and people will die and whole nations suffer if it is longer delayed. The United States is one of the great powers, and it can exert a great influence in favor of liberty, justice and We are not going to have any amendments to the League at this time. And we must not have any "reservations" that are more than explanations. And the people of the United States and of the world want to see the League constituted and at its great task of establishing justice and peace. right. Frankfort The state treasurer hrt Soldlerj Are to Handle Only Covern. called In Interest-bearinschool warment Business Instructed to rants totnllng $100,711. Shoot If Necessary. LABORJWILEY Irvine A trliool building to cost New York. Oct. 21. Five hundred $.'HMHHt, half of which will be mot by a soldiers of the regular nrmy were Inbom! Issue, will bo built lions. InndedMiere from the transport Oeorge Makes Effort to Halt Bolt at Washington to attempt to end the condustrial Meet. lliirnrd. The .Sterling Ilnnlwnre gestion at the nrmy piers In Brooklyn Co., capital $200,xt0, will oroct u largo cuused by the longshoremen's strike. pliint here. The men are under orders "to shoot LETTER IS READ BY LANE If necessary," according to n stateDanville Hntrlet fever continues to ment (iinile by Ilrlg. Oen. I'cter Davl-wihold iho key to lorkoil doors of tho chief of troop movement nt the Junction City school. Wilson Warns Delegates to Conference imrt of cmlinrkntlon. Against Disaster Urges Action to "Tin! troops wjll aid In moving In ii quarrel, Andy IWs-IcInsure Industrial Peace During transport or whatever else Is necesallot to death hi hnitlior-ln-tuw- , sary." V.1I1I (leneral Davison. Reconstruction Period. Will Denton, nl.Ho 10 'Iho visit Jf Iho nolginn King nttl Mer-cicom-mon- rr ts arc the subject of many in the news of tho week. All three of the distinguished guests sfem to bo making n In: go placo tor lheinolves in the regard of our people. We nre learning that a king and queen may ho npproach-nbl- c and gracious and (bat a Catholic- Cardinal mny embody all that is highesl nnd best in a man. The withdrawal of the labor delegates from the Conference appointed by President Wilson and Iho threat of a slrike of gigantic sie are of utmost importance. The quick declaration of tho President, that a strike at such a lime would not only be disastrous but unlawful, is well advised. The attitude of Mr. (Jumpers, as reported, is not such as would bo expected of a man who, during the war, has shown great judgment and has been .a decided factor in the result. The English Cabinet has suffered a defeat in the House of Commons, y colored. What Afyout These Strikes? Sometimes a "strike" is caused by the fact that working people have been made to work too hard and receive too little; sometimes by the fact that working people are stirred up by agitators. Which is the case now? Working people are certainly paid better, and their condjtions of work arc better than ever before. And work is needed. The war has taken men from farm and factory so that the world's supply of food and clothing is low. So with coal and all other "goods". Old people and little children all over the world will suffer unless men and women keep at work steadily. At the same time no man is going to invest money in farming, mining or manufacturing unless he can-hasome profit after paying his laborers. And no organization of laborers has a right to say that only members of their organization shall be employed. It really looks as though there were some German propaganda in some of these strikes. Let us pray for the success of all honest efforts to arbitrate and reconcile and secure a happy of employers and employed so that the world's needs shall be supplied and all parties treated fairlv. able-bodie- d ve TWO PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION OF KENTUCKY Vote "Yes" on Both Amendments (The Prohibition Amendment Will Be on a Separate Ballot.) Text of Iho Amendment "Aftor Juno 30, 1020, the manufacture, sale or transportation of spirituous, vinous, mall or intoxi cating liquors except for sacramenor mechantal, tnedieinalr-soiontillical purposes, m the Commonwealth of Kentucky, is hereby prohibited.' All .sections or parts thereof of tho Constitution, insofar as they may ho Inconsistent with this section are hereby repented nnd nullified. Thoj General Assembly shall onforcothis section by appropriate legislation." e ' zan 'Bout All He Could Do. Was Ride aad Shoot Yes, ride any cow pony that ever showed his hoofs to the sun and shoot his "gat" with unerring aim. Dave Eldcn was his name, son of a pioneer rancher of the West. But his meeting with Irene changed the entire course of his career. ii this Ballot. This Amcndmont will bo printed! on the regular ballot: "Provide, also, thnt tho General Vote "Yes" on i Assembly may, in addition to tho indictment or prosecution abovo provided, by general law provide other manner, method or modo for tho vacation of ofllces, or tho removal from olllco of any sheriff, jailer, constablo or peace ofllcor, for nog- -; led of duly, and may provldo tho method, manner or modo of rein-- ! statement of such ofllcors. Tho amended section of tho Con- VOTE "DRY" On tho Amendment to tho Con- The Cow Puncher the title of the story which tells of the romantic life of this young date-dev- il and his fight against rebuffs of fortune and the the machinations of the unscrupulous. You must m stitution of Kcntuoky, November 4, 1019. Call for scparato ballot. Vote "YesP not miss this great story Our New Serial Rtad tke First laeiallautl Any man has tho right to quit work, but no man has a right to lio idlo and havo tho rest of tho country feed him unless ho Is In- EGGS FOR OPERA IN GERMAN capacitated. at New York Second Production Theater Brings Another Riot CONTENTS Singers Are Targets. PAGE Editorials: Hurry tho New York, Oct. 24. Gormnn opera League of Nations; What About wits sung again In tho Lexington Thoso Strikes? World, U. S., theater umlil n volley of eggs. Armed 1. News. PAGE 2. Bcrea Collogo Nowa; Lloyd Goorgo is neatcnin tho House; President Wilson's Dlunt Command. Coneulslon of Continued PAGE 3. Story. PAGE 4. Local Nows. PAGE 5. Local Nows. PAGE C Mountain Agriculluro; Homo Department. PAGE 7. Sunday School Lesson; Sermon; Baptist Campaign; How Can Community Work Bo Started? PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky Nows. Kentucky with a temporary Injunction granted by Justice llljur of tho supreme court restraining Iho police from carrying out Mayor Mylan's order to prevent the performance, producers of the opera "veterans" of ono riot stnged Monday night by service men rang up Tho singers tho curtain promptly. bad hardly appeared on the stugu when mi occupant of nn upper box begnu to throw eggs. Tlieuter employees complained to detectives ufter-wnr- d that tho attacker hurled his eggs "In the sumo fashion that hand grenades are thrown." A young man In civilian clothes, who gave bis name ns "John Doe" and who said that bis vocation was salesmanship and not soldiering, was urrested. At the police station an egg was found iu his pocket. Oct. 22. In n Inst efOcnernl Shanks deprecated sensaFrankfurt. Maurice Ij'I'nntnlno had tional rumors connected with the use fort to prevent the dissolution of the his log broken when' knocked down by national Industrial conference, Chairof troops. n runner In it football game. "There are no machine guns 'with man Lane read to the delegates the letter tllctnted by President Wilson Hazard. (Seiirge W. Cney tins been these men," he said, "and they are from his sick bed nnd urging the Imnot to' be used ns soldiers In the ordinppolntcd postmaster for Iho new olllco ... ..it..,..-.- . . ... nary ionsc of the term. There will be perative necessity for some nctlon by rnuiiiiiMii'ii in ,itsej, mis county. no shooting or anything like that. the conference to Insure Industrial peuce during the reconstruction period. Whltcsburg. Prof. V. M. Alshlre, Therejnre many foreigners nmong the Text of Wilson's Letter. lonelier of l.lck Crock section of Pike strikers and their possibly limited The president's letter follows I of the situation created county, died after a protruded Illness. by these rumors mny tend to make "To tho Ladles nnd Centlemen of the Industrial Conference: matters much worse than need be." Cntlcttslinrg. The Darby Fork Cont "I am advised by your chnlrmnn As the soldiers wcro arriving the Co. will upend $100,01)0 developing learned Incendiary circulars thnt you have come to a sltuntlon .Seam So. 4 In the Itl's Creek Held. police appealing for tho establishment of a which uppenrs to threaten the life of your conference, and becauso of that Cage I'ltinan, basket ball "workers' government like n soviet re- I Somerset. inn presuming to address a word of and rlinlr maker, 110 years old, died public In Itussln," were being distrib- very solemn appeal to you as AmeriIn this county utter brief uted to the strikers. ut his homo cans. It Is not for me to assess tjie Illness. , LABOR QUITS TRADE PARLEY blame for tho present condition. I do not speak In o spirit of criticism of Itlchnioud. Judge W. It. Shackle-for- d any Individual or of any group. But chnrged the croud Jury to InvestiCompere Callt Capital Views Echo of having called this conference, I feel gate report of profiteering in the I. W. W. Attitude on In- thnt my temporary Indisposition dustrlal Affairs. should not bnr the wny to a frank expression of the seriousness of the poFrankfort. In n sweeping anti-flWashington, Oct. 23. The Industrial cninpulgu, pontons who rough nnd conference blew up. The labor group sition In which this country will be placed should you adjourn without MtioMe will bo required to leave movie withdrew nfter the employers' bloc having convinced the American people shown. killed n new resolution on collechad thnt you had exhausted your resourcetive bargaining. Public and labor fulness nnd your pntlenco In nn effort Shelbyvllle. Arthur Thomas, iouls-vlll- c but capital cast a negative negro, convicted of speeding, Is vote. J Samuel Gompers led his col- to come to some common agreement. "At a time when the nations of the working out his lino on the streets Ills league out of the marble hall after a world nroendenvorlug to find n wny of auto heated. speech In which be held the employers' nvoldlng International wnr, nre we to group responsible for the break, lie confess that Ihere Is nn method to be Frankfort. Mrs. It. O. Illgdon wns said the employers held tho same found for carrying on Industry pxcept elected president of the Joseph II us the I. W. W. In the spirit nnd with the very Lewis Chapter, United Daughters of Trusting my swan song. You have of wnr? Must suspicion and method hatred the' Confederacy. legUln'sd ns out of this conference," und force rule us In civil life? Are our he snlif with n sweeping gesture to- Industrial lenders nnd our Industrial ML Sterling. Struck by a car runwards tho representatives ning without lights, M. 1L Halnllnu suf- "Wo can no longer remain."of capital. workers to live together without faith In each other, constnntly struggling for fered u bniken leg and wus taken to a Efforts will be made to persuade the advantage over each other, doing Islington hospital. return, but most of naught but what Is compelled? labor leaders to them left tho city. "My friends, this would bo nn IntolJackson. Itosolutlons urging tho erable outlook, n prospect unworthy Adoption of a law were CANT SHIP SLACKER ALIENS of the Inrge things done by this people adopted by the Upper Itlver Educn-tlonIn the mastering of this continent; InAssociation. State Department at Washington De- deed, It would be nn Invitation to nacides Treaties Forbid Sending tional disaster. From such a possiWinchester. High prices that have Objectors Home. bility my mind turns nway, for my been paid for harvest help have caused confidence Is nbldlng that In this land dixerslon of n largo ncreage Intended Washington, Oct. 20. Because of wo hnve learned how to nccept tho .tor wheat planting. trcnty obligations, tho state depart- general Judgment upon matters that ment does not deem It advisable to nffect tho public weal. And this Is Danville. Davis, nnd James, member of tho football team, were In- deport the 1,745 aliens who withdrew the very henrt and soul of democracy. valided for several weeks In the game their declarations of Intent to become Should Stand Together, citizens In order to avoid military nt IMoonilngton, Iud. "It Is my understanding that you Chairman service during tho wnr. hnve divided upon one portion only Georgetown. Jesso Coleman, first to Johnson of the house Immigration of n possible large program which has bo tried nt this term, wns given a year committee was Informed In a letter not fully been developed. Before a received from Secretary Lansing. In. the penitentiary for shooting und severance Is effected based upon presDeportation of such aliens la pro- ent differences, I believe you should wounding Jack Taylor. bills now pending In stnnd together for the development of posed In several Chairman Johnson an- thnt full program touching the many Mndlsonvillc. An election has been congress. ordered oil n bond Issue of $500,000 to nounced that objections to the legisla- questions within the broad scope of be used In the construction of two pro- tion bad been received from the min- your Investigations. It wns In my mind isters of Norway and Sweden. posed federal hlghwnys. when this conference wns called thnt you would concern yourselves with the AST0R IS DEAD discovery of thoso methods by which Be-v- a VInn White, of the ltlchmond. WILLIAM W. vicinity, sworo out wnrrants allegn mciismxhlo within Ining thrents ngulnst her by Simpson and Wealthy American Expatriate In dustry may have been secured, and If Unttlo White, neighbors. Fight for Honor In new machinery needs to be designed Qreat Britain. by which n minimum of conflict beFrankfort. The convention of tho tween employers nnd employees mny Southern Association of Colleges ami London. Oct. 20. Viscount Wllltnm reasonably be hope.d for, that wo of heart disease at should mnko nn effort to secure Its Preparatory Schools will bo held In Waldorf Astor died Louisville, December Brighton nrter a years illness. He ndoptlon. yenrs old. The body wus soventy-on- o "It cannot be expected thnt nt every Ashland. Crowded over a fill, an au- will bo conveyed to tho lesldance of step all parties will agree upon each tomobile rolled 100 feet to the bottom hl son, tho lion. Waldorf Astor, M. proposition or method suggested. It nud Marlon Clevlnger and M. It. Cap-Jie- 1, at 4 St. James square. It will be Is to bo expected, however, that ns a were severely bruised. cremated and placed In the famlly'a whole, a plan or program can be agreed orlrato chapel at Cliveden. upon which will ndvnnco further the Frankfort. The shortngo of teachproductive cnpnclty of America through In Kentucky, due to low salaries, BANDITS SEIZE U. S. CONSUL ers tho establishment of n surer nnd Is resulting In the consolidation of between all tho heartier Mexicans Kidnap and Hold for Ranschools In a number of counties. The elements engaged In Industry. som American Agent Governpublic expect not less than that you ment Acts. Whltesburg. Terminating a secret shall havo thnt one end In view and vow, Magistrate Dent shaved for tho Washington, Oct. 21. William O. stay together until tho wny Is found first time In 43 years, and Is having to Jenkins, American consular ngont at lending to that end or until It is reIntroduce himself to old friends. I'uebla. Mex., wns kidnaped by threo vealed that the men who work and tho masked batidlts tn I'uebla nnd Is be- men who mnnugo American Industry Versullles. Because of drouth conso set upon divergent paths that ditions many fanners fed corn to hogs ing held for $130,000 ransom, the stato nre effort at Is doomed to department was advised. The Amer- all to force them to market, und oats nre ican etubnssy on Inquiry has been In- failure. being Imported for stock feeding. "I renew my appeal that with n full formed by tho Mexican foreign olllco of the almost IncomFrankfort. Tho superintendent of that tho government would tnko all comprehension of your tasks to public Instruction canceled the revoca- possible step. to affect the liberation parable Importance peoples, and with to other tion of tho teacher's license of L. O. of Jenkins. Tho American embassy this and the high patriotism and Itlchards, Itussell county, holding has been authorized to detail n mem- full faith In each other you push your of Its stnff to I'uebla to assist In good faith of ber grounds lusulllclent. task to a happy conclusion. obtaining tho agent's relents. Ulch-niond. u k Denlet Men Have Machine Guns. Washington, recently. The vote matter of small importance,-- namely the right of p'bdago to be riven to alieiu, and the members of concerned a tho House were not all present. It is not likely to result in a resignation of the Cabinet, but it, nevertheless, serves as a caution and perhaps warns the Cabinet that they must not expect such continued support as they enjoyed in time of war. Tho action of tho soldiers and population of Fiumo in hissing when tho Star Spangled Banner was played by the band in that placo will not servo to win them favor. The whole action of the defender of Fiumo is highhanded and undeserving of sympathy.. The appeal wliich. An; nuncio is making to tho American' public through tho newspapers ., should meet with promt repudiation. It is practically a challenge against the Iowfu! methods of a League of NnUon and is not based ted on rights that f.rc self-evide- nt. ' The rrceni ambassador to China. has returned to tho United Stales and in recent remarks has stated that popular suspicion of Japan in tho Shantung matter is not justified. Coming from a man of his opportunity to know and a man whoso symnathies aro with China, tho opinion i3 ono of great value, worth manifold more than tho partizan and inflamatory utterances of the political stage. Mr. neinsch, ' Considerable anxiety is felt by tho inhabitants of Berlin, lest the new development of industry in Germany shall In centered in tho valley of the riltino and thus put Berlin down among the second-clacities of Germany. While tho location of tho former capital was central for Prussia, it was not central for tho Empire ns a wholo. Tho old city of Frcnkforl, on tho Rhine, for many centurius was tho political center of Germany. ss 4-- rt Mexican bundlls havo taken prisoner an American Consul near Puo- bla, whicn is the, second largest city of Mexico. Tlioy aro demanding a largo rnnsom for his release Our government hns made a prompt demand on Mexico that ho bo released if that government has to pay tho ransom. Puebla is in tho section of Moxlo3 that is loyal to and it would seem probablo that he can secure tho desired result without armed intervention, such as has been suggested by somo of our Congressmen. Car-ranza, The burning at sea o' tho French liner Venczla was Iho most sorious disaster sinco the war. Fortunately, tho crow and passengers were Cooper Clurkson, the A. F. of L. to Qalesburg. son of John W. Clark-son- , Peoria, III.. Oct. 2!. (lalcsburg, 111., fell from tho steps In tho rear of Elder's store, Examination revealed wus uwnrded tho 1020 convention of that tho child bad uulTered a bud frac- the Illinois Federation if Labor. ture of tho left urm at tho elbow. BILL HITS STRIKERS RAIL Georgetown. Iu the case In circuit court of Mrs. Florence Iloltzclaw, Cov- Provision to Penalize Workers .Vho Foment Labor Walkouts Written ington, ugalnst lien Miller O&boru, a Into Senate Measure. verdict for $2,000 was found for the plalutlff. Tho suit was brought as a Washington, Oct 20. A provlslou result of an automobllo collision last September when Mrs. Iloltzclaw re- to penalize strikers and those who foceived Injuries which she claims are ment railroad strikes was written Into penuaueut. The suit was for $3,000. the railroad bill by the senate Inter state commerce committee. elght-yeur-ol- d Lobunon. avoided. The cause of tho 11 n is not yet reporln-1- . It must bo re,- -, Uury, membored that thero will bo danMrs. WUHum Burdstowu. wife of the Standard Oil Company'! gers of travel at sea for somo time, ugent here, met death In Beech Fork from tho largo number of floating river. She wus In u bout with her hus- mines which aro loosed from tliolr band, who wus lUhlug with trotllues. Mr. Gury was attempting to place u original locations. landing net uuder u large flsh on the lino. IIo heard his wife exclaim, "Oh, Italy has found n unique use for Will I" as she fell. out of tho boat. lit her 6urplus war explosives. There Jumped Into the river. Twice he a largo section of country around caught her, but wus unublo to retain is produo-liv- o cuughl Homo that has never been his hold. The third time be of anything but grass. Explo-slv- ps her be succeeded In taking her t aro used to break up tho hard shore, but life wus extinct. Mrs. Uurj (Continued on Pago Five) had been subject to heart attacks. "WOODUOW WILSON." rescued and earned into port by an American vo?so! and a tragedy thus rage Two THE CITIZEN October 30, 1010 BEREA COLLEGE NEWS GRANT AND LEE vs. DEMOSTHENES Miss Ogdcn LLOYD week-en- GEORGE IS president wilson s BLUNT .penl tho d Tim Grant anil Leo Societies of (ho Foundation Schools challenged llio Demosthenes Society of tho Vocational Schools to a basket-ba- ll panic lasU Monday. The Demosthenes accepted tho challcngo and one of the most Interesting games yet played tliis season was tho of with her mother who has been ill for two weeks. THAT THE SOFT COAL STRIKE Tho Seniors in tho Commercial ORDERED BE CALLED express their Alien Bill Is Rejected by Members Department deslro to OFF. thanks to the College for tho nice of Commons which we arc using tiling cabinet this year. Every student, whether President Wilson's Solemn Wurnlna. Ilusiness or Homo Science, should BALLOT That the Mines Must Be Kept In STOOD 185 TO 113 sysbo ramlliar with the different Full and Continuous Operation Was tems of llling. Ignored. MARSHMALLOW TOAST nriiru Dr.nir.ii in nuuor. in nniinr COMMAND re-cu- lt. each department, Tho girls thus represented, were out. anil contributed their part to the spirit of the occasion by .yelling for the of their department. We nro sure wo' voice the sentiment of each society when we say thai the players appreciated the sympathy of the girls very much. The Demosthenes boys, full of tho pep, Vocational characteristic into the gamo as though started they knew Hint they were going to win. The Grant and Leo boys put up a hravq light, but they were just a bit to small for the big Demosthenes men, and so the lafter carried off the victory with n score of 30 to 17. Who could lose with ..the girls of tho Vocational yelling for them? Hah! Hah! Vocational. so-ol- Friday night, October 20, a Jolly crowd of youngsters met at Ken- lucky Hall at llvo o'clock, to go out for a marshmallow toast. Heachlng tho creek bank at six o'clock prompt, they began to prepare thoir sup per. When through eating Uioy gathered around tho flro to toast their marshmallows. After spending an enjoyable hour, they prepared to leavo for tho ball, for they were to arrivo promptly at seven. They arrived at tho sel timo nnd expressed their many thanks to Miss Porter and Mr. Elam for conducting Government Heads to Discus Defeat and Decide Action Vote of Confidence May Be Asked Money Crisis Discussed by Lords. London, Oct. IN. Tho pn eminent wns defented liy a majority of TJ In n vote In the hones of common on un ninendinent to the nllens bill. Hotmr I.nw Iminedliitely luovetl to postpone further consideration, lie Mild the government must the defent nnd decide what course It should adopt. Ills motion wns ngreed to. their party. BOYS LAY OUT DRAINAGE SYSTEM BEREA Y. M. A C. A. very interesting and enthusiastic meeting of tho Y. M. C. A. was trip. We left Dorca, bright and early, held in the Upper Chapel last Sunnnd arrived at tho farm, about 10:30 day night. After the devotional task part of tho meeting tho President a.m., all feeling fine for tho before us. introduced Mr. Franklin, who gave Tho farm contains 115 acres of the a spirited and inspiring address on best bluegrass land, and is located "Tho Hig Three," that is the three in Jessamine County, om tho Har epochal events in a man's life. Ho rodsburg pike, ten miles from Lex 5 0. used as a text Prow 3 inglon, and is owned by Mr. Zaring, The first great choice in a man's a well known miller of Richmond. lire is tho choice of religion. After Our work was to lay out a draineliminating other religions, tho age system to drain a swamp of speaker showed that the only wiso several acres of fino land which was choice was to choose tho religion of to be tiled. Tho first thing lo do Jesus Christ, and as a true follower w.is to determine whether tho out of Him to play well the part for let was lower than tho intake, and which God had placed him in the how much. It was found Hint there world. Only thru fitting one's self( was plenty of fall. Then wo began to nto God's program can one be lay out the system. Wo had not truly happy. been at work very long when good The second great choice is the news came, "Dinner is ready." choice of one's life work. To, Wo drove out lo the farm houso rightly choose, a man must seek the for dinner, and we found this homo direction of God, and do tho task to be an old Colonial Mansion. Mr that the Divine Father has assigned Zaring was very glad to tell us of to him. Be faithful lo the task, do its history. tho bidding q( God, not question- -; This house was first owned by ing what is accomplished. Avoid Col. Meade, who was a great ad tho tragedy Qf a misspent life by' mirer of Lafayette, and, hearing that "acknowledging God'' and allowing Lafayctto was to visit Lexington, ho I had a room of this house built to Him t "direct thy path." The third great choice tho choice entertain him and seven other of a companion thru life tho famous royal- guests. It was built spcakor sta'ml that ho would omit ocUigonal shape Cob Mcado went on account of lack of time and ex- -' lo Lexington ror l.ninyetie ana uie j other royal men, and while ho was perience. tho quartet gono the workmen fell out over who After the address j was to be boss and left tho job in sang "Peace, Sweet Peace. A large number were, present and complete. TJie news reached Col a great interest was shown. The Meade and the great reception was invitation is extended to all young called off. Thn next man to own, this old "men of tho Institution who do not attend religious service in some estate was Mr. Steele, the father-i- n other place al this hour. Come next law of Zaring. Mr. Steele was a Sunday evening at 0:15. Hev. Carl very wealthy bluegrass farmer. I Mr. Zaring is doing a great deal E. Vogel will lead the meeting. in repairing this old mansion and putting improvements on the farm. He took great pride in showing us BIG MURDER TRIAL the many things that ho is doing Mr. Charles Hritton will be tried' to improve the farm. for the murder of Mr. S. Malluk, Tho dinner was an ideal country who was killed one night as ho was dinner, and wo regretted very much ' returning to his home, a few miles that wo could not stay for supper. from Heron, in the latter part of Wo returned to our work and July. Mr. Hritton was arrested by' worked very hard to complete it Sheriff Horace Halland. He will be before dark. We completed it and tried and, if condemned, hanged.' returned to Richmond for supper, Tho Hon. Sydney Neil and tho Hon. Wo got homo at nine o'clock, very Frank Vessare arc tho attorneys for, tired but very thankful to have had the defendant bud the common- such an interesting trip. wealth is represented by Hon. G. M. Robert Tv Harrison C Porter and Mr. Hush. Mrs. Mai- lnek, her young son, and many of WHERE THEY TRY IT, THEY LIKE tho neighbors of tho deceased will IT appear as witnesses. Judge Johu-- j On November 3, 1911, Arizona ap son will preside. Tho trial will bo proved prohibition by a majority of held on iNovcmhcr 1, in tho Pi Sig- 3,111. In .November, 1010, at a sec ma Hall, (Room 77, Academy Cam- -' ond election, tho law was approved pus) at 7:30 p.m. Wo have a good by more than 12,000 majority. time every night; and we shall have In 101 1 Colorado enacted prohibi a good time al this meeting. Come Hon by 11,572. In 1010 it voted again and enjoy it with us. Visitors wel- on tho issuo and approved prohibi come. lion, by 85,702 votes, "We all work together." fn tho '80s Kansas approve!! prohl bition by 7,098. In 1910 tboro was an effort to repeal prohibition, and the MOUNTAIN DAY attempt was beaten by 121,000. Mountain Day, which was obMichigan adopted prohibition No Departserved by tho Vocational vember 7, 1910, by a majority of ment, October 20th, was certainly a Ct8,02l. On April 7, 1910, it defeated feuccuss, oven though wo were deeffort to legalio the sale of beer layed an hour or so in starting. Wo an by 200,030. extend our deepest sympathy to our, Oregon adopted prohibition in 191 J friends in tho Academy who worn by 30.580. In 1910 a wot measurj) deprived of tho privileges of taking was defeated by 51,020. Mut, Jeff, and Fatty Arbucklcs in In 191 1 Washington Stato gave a .through under nnd around tho Dov- -j majority of 18,032 for prohibition. In Hildas and miseries of tho Jl-is- li 1010 it defeated a wot movement by "mountains. 215,000 vntos. Wo unnnot forget to oxpross our. thanks for tho sunshlno which saw HI to peep thru, that ono day just, VOTE "DRY" for us and wo aro vory suro that On tho Amendment to tho Con every student and teaahe is able stitution of Kentucky, November 4, to do better work because of that 1019. Call for separato ballot. Vote enjoyable, play-da- y. i "Yes I" ' j Professor Ilaird took three of his boys of the Agricultural Engineering Class on a surveying trip, some few days ago, and I considered myself very forlunalo in being ono of those boys to got this interesting Momltiy. The vote by which the government wns defeated wiimIM to 113. It Is the llrst time that the coalition government has been defeated with the whip present. The reverw cnnie on the government's pilotage of provisions In the aliens bill In which It Is proposed to ndinlt French pilots to special consideration at Hrltlsh xirts. It was a minor matter, but Involves big principle The government had made a convention with the French granting such a privilege. Before the war, the granting of such privileges to aliens bad 'made It for Cermnti pilots to familiarize theni.-ehe- s with llrltlsh ports. The new bill gave protection agnlnst repetition of this Male of things except In pos-slid- e The hmie then adjourned ir " Sir John ltiitberford, conservative struck the keynote of the sentiment of the house In saying: "The time has come for clear-cu- t conventions' with France or nny other nation. It Is time that we. made up our minds that no certltlcates sluilt be granted In the future to pilots unless they are llrltlsh-borwibject"." Talk Finances, on Wednesday. Ilefore the Vote on the- nllens bill was taken Mr. Honar Law announced that the proposed general discussion of national financial questions will take place on Wednesday of next member, eek. In discussing finances J. Austen Chamberlain, chancellor of the exchequer, said the average dally from April 1 to September .'Ml this yenr was nnd from October 1 to October 10 It was w reject of the French. Union Ne ws Jfrnrlc. The whole country waited expectantly for the miners' to l'resldent Wllnon's blunt command that the soft coal strike ordered be culled off. There wns not word, however, to show where United Mine WoikotN of Amerlcn stood or what the (Snvernmcut would do In event the 'resident's solemn warning that the mines must be kept In full and continuous operation wns Ignored. Considering the temper of labor, official Washington took the view thnt while there was hope of compliance by the half million miners who had been ordered out, there wns no absolute assurance thnt the President's letter would bring pence. r, There seemed to be no doubt, of the (iovcrnmcnt's determination to see that the public obtained an adequately conl supply to keep them from suffering and permit the nation's vnst Industries to continue operation. While declining naturally to comment on the future course of nctlon should the strike take place, members of the President's Cabinet Intimated that the Government would not sit with folded bauds In the face of threatened Industrial disaster. So far as It concerned the controversy between the miners nnd operators, the outstanding declaration by President e agreeWilson wns that the ment, which the miners contend no longer exists, still Is In full force and effect nnd will stnnd "during the continuance of the war, but not beyond Ajrll, 11CO." Looking at It "In n practical way," Lewis and the full scale committee have maintained steadfastly that the war ended with the armistice, nnd thnt the miners, for n full yenr, have worked at the old wage, as their voluntary contributions to the task of helping the country return to normal. There was n suggestion thnt the Cabinet might decide to send Secretary of Western Washington. Nfiipr Give the world the once over 1ISTEN, fellows, to some bow-eve- Every man wants to see the world. No man likes to stand still nil his life. The best time to TRAVEL is when you're young nnd lively right NOW I late. lots of money, and a fine family but He never "got out nnd saw things". After he gets settled down, it's too to be 40, misaca something. He may hnve tnlk. Many n man when he gets li calling. "Shove ofTI" He wants men for his Navy. He's inviting yout It's the biggest chance Right NOW your Uncle Sam you'll ever get to Vive the world the once overt count on. You can join for two years. When you get through you'll be physically nnd mentally "tuned up" for the rest of your life. You'll be ready through nnd through for SUCCESS. There's a Recruiting Station right near you. If you don't know where It Is. your Pott matter will be glad to tell you. nveroge bank president can The Navy goes alt over the) world sails the Seven Seas squints at the six continents that' a if a huainest. You stand to see more odd sights, wonderful scenery nnd strange people than you everdreamed of. You'll work hard while you work. You'll play hard while you play. You'll earn and learn. You'll get. In addition to "sflore-Icnjc- ", iftralght vaca. a lion which Is more Than the 30-da- wrtr-tlm- Shove off ! - Join the U. S .Navy hensively, Id work more intelligentTHE CAINS mOM EDUCATION To Judge the value of education ly and systematically and correctly, solely by money is a narrow way on nny lino ho may tako up. to look at it. Still it is all many peoplo consider. Anil even judged AMERICAN GENERAL SATS THE ARMY IS GLAD OF IT by that tost, education abundantly makes good. Figures of tho earnings of college Soldiers Favor Prohibition, Accordstudents at various periods after ing to General Helmick, Quoted graduation show avcrago salaries by the Daily MalI or other compensation very much above what these with less schoolHarley II. Gill, of tho Y.M.&A, ing get. Ono of the most interesting sends this quotation from General tests of the practical returns of edu- Kli A. Helmick, printed in tho Daily cation mado a few years ago by peo- Mail of July 11th: "Wo bavo dono something that tlo ple wlio not only figuratively but actually came from Missouri, namely, oilier country has ever altompted by the University of Missouri. It and I thank God for It-- I venturo was a study nf returns of individ- lo gay that today QJ per cent of tho ual farmers in Johnson County, older oillcers of tho regular army aro strongly in favor-o- f prohibition. Missouri, mnile with a thoroughness that was very convincing. It We could never bavo dono what wo .related only lo fanners, a class some did in tho training of our army had .members of which wero formerly it not been for prohibition." .rather skeptical concerning the value of education. SOUTHERN COUNTIES TAKE A survey of COM farms was made OVER CHURCH SCHOOLS in this investigation, and of theso farmer-- . WaynoMiorn, Oa. The Hurko r5i hnd hnd only n district schorl education, while 102 county hoard of education has nc- had moro then that. Jcepled Haven Academy, a school It was found that tip! better oil il- for .Negroes belonging lo the M. h. ea led farmers operated 33 percent Church, and has increased tho apmore land, nnd owned four-llftof propriation for colored schools, in tho laud they cultivated. Only order lo properly maintain it. A thrcc-llftof the land operated by new, modern' building is contemthe poorly educated farmers was plated; and Hurko will join the owned by them. The educated far- lengthening line of those counties percent which are holding the Negroes at mers earned sevonly-on- o th moro clear incomi and kept home by providing educational opmore slock. portunities for their children. The amount of time a young perIn St. Mary's Parish, La, tho same son spends in education for any church as turned over Gilbert Acadcalling is only a small part of bis emy and forty nrrcs of land t,o tho life. It can do one of two things. parish hoard. Tho board, with Ono kind of education will give him the help of tho Smith-Hughfund, exceptional skill in somo ono call-in- .-, will mantnlu an Kngllsh and agriwhich will bo rewarded cultural school witli at least. Ilvo promptly by exceptional pay. And .teachers", the teachers of ngriouM tho oilier kind of education will Hire being employed twelve months givo him n general dovelopment of In the year, The peoplo of tho parbis faculties, enabling him to think ish have given $1,500 fop improvo- moro clearly, broadly, and compre ments for the school. hs hs one-sl.xes Wllllnm It. Wilson to Indian-npoltn confer with tho Kxecutlve lloitrd of the I'nlted Mine Workers of America, which will meet there shortly. leaders here said thnt In view of the efforts mnd'e by the Secretary to settle the strike nnd In the light of the President's emphatic anItegardlng the question,, oNlmports nouncement thnt the mines hnd to reItonar I.nw Informed the houSe, that main open, a personal word spoken to nn "antidumping" bill was being draft- members of the board might pave the ed by the cabinet for early Introduc- way for peace. tion. Special measures to deal with specAmerican Agent Freed. ulation In cotton, tobacco and soap Hanford, Cal. William O. Jenkins, under the antlprollteerlng act are be- American Cousulnr agent In Pueblo, ing considered by the government, no" Mexico, who was kidnaped by Mexicording to a statement by Undersec- cans nnd heltl for $150,000 ransom, retary Krldgemail of the board of was released by the bandits, Informatrade. tion received revealed by bis father. Lords Take Up Money Crisis. A telegram from .lenklns' sister, who The house of lords had Its first word was visiting at the ranch from jvhlch In connection with the financial state he was kidnaped read as follows: of the country. It was In (he form of "Oscnr was rescued. Advise relatives. a resolution by Lord Ituckinaster, call- Ann." As the telegram was teleing attention to the "gravity of the phoned here from Fresno, the fumljy position," financial nnd suggesting did not learn the date It bore. ls .that It wn "essential that further tax-ntlo- n should be ImiMised." Lord Itiickmnsler declare his motion was not Intended ns a vote of censure of the government. The salient features of the situation, he said, were the Inllatlon of the currency, the sllghtness of the reduction of the ways and means advances, and the excess of the dally expenditure over the revenue. He emphasized his view that the tlnanrlal position was at the very root of the Industrial discontent. Chamberlain Is Unheeded. Iteferrlng to the warning of Austen Thieves Raid Warehouses. vhilsky valued at .Mo. J.Vf.Ooo wns stolen by thieves In two raids on warehouses In St. The llrst theft was nt the warehouse of the Levy Distilling Co., where four men stole 150 cases of whisky. TJie value of this cargo was estimated nt $!8,0OO. The second raid took place when a Government bonded warehouse was looted. An Inventory wns made nnd -- 0 barrels of whisky, worth $.'5,000, were found to St. Ixiuls, have been stolen. Automobile Ic Driven Into Locomotive Monroe, Mich. Three men were killed, nnd two received Injuries which may prove to be fatal, when they drove their automobile directly Into the side of the locomotive nt the Dreerlng road crossing. The ncclden: occurred about one mile south of Monroe. Two of the victims were killed Instnntly, the third died within nr hour. A fourth man Is believed to have suffered a broken spine, nnd the tlfth severe cuts about the head mid face. Sheep Raising Effort Launched. Vn. West Virginia Department of Agriculture It Is announced that the Glenn nlso. Company, with The nation, he declared, must follow Ford Timber and the road of sncrlllve and hardship, vnst holdings In thn northern part of but It wns the road of honor and the stnte, will convert Its land In Preston county Into a largo sheep and ratsafety, tle ranch. This property Includes thousands of acres of unused land und AUTO STALLED, HE FREEZES nn equal number of acres of timber luud soon to be cut. Body of George Chandler, Oil Man, Is Found Ir, Red Desert In Steel Mill Attempts to Operate. Wybmlnq. Clinton, O. Although order preCnsper, Wyo.. Oct. 0. George Chnn-dl(r- , vailed In the steel strike areas, stale, county and local oiheials were prominent oil mail, who disapover what may result when peared In tho blizzard In the Ited the' Stark Itolllng Mill Company at Desert, Oct. 3, died of cold within three miles of his goal after tramping tempts to resume operations, Tin twenty miles through the storm from company's ultimatum to Its striking employes Is that they must report foi Ids stalled automobile. Ills body was found today three, work or forfeit their positions. miles from the camp of the Associated Wooden Ship In Distress. OH company. New York. Distress signals from Chandler was on his way from flaw-lln- s to the oil tlelds when overtaken Iho American wooden steamer Lewis-towere received here ty wlrwless. by the bllzzurd. uppic-henslv- rhamberlaln, the chancellor of the exchequer. In the house nf commons last August that If the country continued spending at the rate It was doing Its course would lead straight to national bankruptcy. Lord Hiickmnster said the government hud not heeded this warn-.in- g and was pursuing the same road with unabnted speed. Lord Ituckinaster estimated that the country must Hiul- In normal times 000,000.000 by direct taxation, lo secure which there were only three methods namely, n general capital levy, a capital levy on war prollts, or nn Increase of the Income tax. die contended the best course to be adopted was a capital levy on war profits, with perhaps an Increased Income tax Charleston, W. Through the Republicans of Kentucky! Vots "Yes" on This Ballot Tuesday, Nov. 4. Your Party Has Ap. provsd This Amendment In Its Platform Adopted at Lexington. Be 8ure You Get This Ballot and VOTE IT. CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT No. 2 "Are you In fnvor of tho proposed amendment, to the constitution of tho Commonwealth of Kentucky, 'After June DO, 1020. the manufacture, Hale or trunxportutluu of spirituous, vlnoun, malt or other Intoxicating liquors, except for sacramental, medicinal, scientific or mechanical t; YES NO n purposes, In tho Cotmnniiweulth of Kentucky, la hereby prohibited. All Sections or purts thereof of the Constitution, Inwifur un they may bo Inconsistent with til 1m Section aro hereby repealed and nullified. The General Assembly shall enforce this Section by appropriate legislation T " , OtloLoi uO, iUi'J THE CITIZEN Pigo Tiirco n'v - A Vote for Governor Black Means Better and Bigger Schools; Better Citizenship; Better Roads, and a v ' BONE DRY KENTUCKY. .4 rt Vote Early, and for (Political Advertisement) CHAPTER tells "Mlsa Cameron" of Sprouse'a treachery, and she tells htm the whole story ot Oreen Fancy. The man known aa Loeb Is her cousin, and he Inveigled her to (he house with the object of possessing himself of the Jewels, which were In her custody. XVT-Bar- nea I BLACK Courtney expressed tne hope tnat Jllss Cameron would condescend to accept the hospitality of her home until plans for the future were definitely fixed was there a sign that the object of her concern had given a thought to what she was saying. "Yon are so very kind," stammered the countess. "Hut I cannot think of Imposing upon " "Leave It to me, Ede," said Iiarnes gently, and, laying his hand upon his sister's arm, he led her from the room. Then he came swiftly back to the outstretched arms of the exile. "A very brief New York engagement," he whispered In her ear, he knew not how Ions afterward. Iler head was pressed against his shoulder, her eyes were closed, her Hps parted In the ecstasy of passion. "Yes," she breathed, so faintly tb,at he barely heard the strongest word ever put Into the language of man. Ilalf an hour later he was speeding down the avenue In a taxi. Ills blood was singing, his heart was bursting with Joy his head was light, for the feel of her was still In his arms, the voice of her In his enraptured ears. He was hurrying homeward to the "diggings" he was soon to desert forever, lie was to spend the night at his sister's upartment. When he Issued forth from his "diggings" at half-paseven he was attired In evening clothes, and there was not a woman In all New York, young or old, who would havo denied him a second glance. DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE GREEN FANCY GEORGE BARE. i I I Aim . MCUIUltQN I I I PRINCE OF CRAUSTARK," ETC He does ao, delivering the treasure to Iiarnes, aa agreed, at the same time Informing htm that he would take it from him if he could, at the expiration ot one week. CHAPTER XXI-W- lth the countess. Iiarnes leares ituahcroft and the rest and hurries to New York. There he leaves the Jewels In a place of safety and In- troducen the countess to his sister. Bprouse risks his life In a daring effort to obtain the treasure, and falling takes hla leave ot Iiarnes In a characteristic manner. With little prospect of an early return to her home In Europe, the coun tess yieius iu unities plenums a.nu ugrcea Jewels. hldlnc In Crowndaln with hta leb Is Inand promises to rob him Karnes mistress, of the use CHAPTER tells to become hla wife. SYNOPSIS. K. Harries, CHAPTER wealthy New Yorker, on I a walktng trip caught in a through New England. destination. At a torro miles from crossroads point ha meets a Ctrl In tha aamo plight. While they dlacua tha an automobile. Bent to meet tha to a Ilarnea ta flrl. arrives and while the given la lift girl taken tavern, en to her destination, which aha Ilarnea la a place railed Green Fancy. 111 the tavern narnea CHAPTER II-- At falls In with a atranded troupe of "barn storming" actors, heded by Lyndon Itushcroft, and become! Interested in them. the atorm growa, CHAPTER III-- Aa flames Mnda hlinaelf worrying over the safety of the girl, traveling over tha mountain roada at what he conatdera dan- learna tnat K'oua laapeed. He of a house of Oreen myssomethingtery. Two mounted men leave tha tavern In a manner which arouaaa Ilarnea' curiosity. meeta "Mlsa ThackCHAPTER IV'-- He eray," leading lady ot the stranded theatrical troupe, who la acting aa chamber maid. That night he la aroused by the bringing of a dying man to tha tavern, one of the two who had ridden away a ahort time before. They tell of finding- tha dead body of tha other man. Doth had been shot. CHAPTER V The wounded man, registered at the tavern aa Andrew Paul, dies, and Ilarnea Is Informed he must not leave until after the Inquest. O'Uowd and Ue Hoto, guests at (Keen Fancy, visit the tavern, nppaicntly much mystltted over the affair, , advancea Rush, CHAPTER croft money suttlcleut to release tha company from Its embarrassing posjtlon. thereby becoming Ita official backer; Ha visits Green Fancy, and In the grounds meeta Ills acquaintance of the night finding her a girl ot surprising beauty, CHAPTER VH-B- he aeemi not to be desirous of recognising- him. and turna away. 'O'Uowd appeitra and In apparently friendly fashion escorts Ilarnea (who feels be la unwelcome) from the grounds. Thackeray warna CHAPTER VHI-M- lsa Ilarnea that a man stopping at (he tavern, ostensibly a book ugent, had aearchad O'Uowd his (baggage In Ills absence. cornea to the tavern and Willi Ilarnea and others goes over the acene of the prevloua night's shooting. Ilarnea U Invited to dinner at Orcvu Fancy. nee - cance. CHAPTER X-Cameron Informs "And you hud theui In your pack a prisoner In the house, appealing to him for aid and binding him all. the time? You" to secrecy. In conversation witn tha "I had Sprouse's most solemn word chauffeur who drlvea him back to the tavern, Ilarnea bocomea convinced tbare not to touch them for a week. He Is la a conspiracy ot moment hatching a4 the only man I feared. lie Is the only Ureen Fancy. one who could have" supCHAPTER XI-- At breakfast the "May I use your telephone, Mrs. posed book agent Introduces himself aa Bpruuse, a government secret agent. Courtney?" cried she suddenly. She Bprouse tells Ilarnea he la there to watch the party at Oreen Fancy, describing sprang to her feet, quivering with exthem aa refugees from a country overrun citement. "Pray forfclve me for being by the Germans. He asserts that "Miss but I I must call up Cameron" Is n relative of the former ruler so of (he devastated country and that aha or ono or two people at once. They aro "Ixieu" have with them the crown Jewels, of enormous value, which Hprouso would my friends. You will understand, I recover, urn sure." CHAPTER XII Ilarnea agrees to acBarnes was pacing the floor nervcompany tiprouse on a nocturnal visit to Green Fancy, Hprouae with the object at ously when his sister returned after eecurlng the Jewels, (Ted Ilarnea with the conducting her new guest to tho room hope of rescuing "Mlsa Cameron." prepared for her. The countess wus enter the grounds ut the telephone before tho door CHAPTER Xm-Th- ey In safety, Hprouso overcoming two men evidently on guard. Reaching the house, closed behind her hostess. Ilarnea sends up. by means of a fishing "I wish you had been a little more rod curried by bprouse, a note to "Mlsa explicit In your telegram, Tom," sho Cameron," Informing her of (heir Intention to enter the house. She tries to dissuade them, but Hprouso climbs to her said peevishly. "If I had known who room and goea through It on a quest (or sho Is I wouldn't have put her In that the crowu Jewels and state papers. room. Now I shall have to move Aunt CHAPTER XIV Ilarnea becomes un- Kate back Into It tomorrow and give easy at Hprouse'a long absonce and follows him, climbing by meana of the Ivy Miss Cameron the big one at the end attached (o (he wall. While talking: to In tha of tho hall." Which goes to prove "Mlsa Cameron" a commotion house warns (hem that Sprouae has been that Tom's sister was a bit of a snob detected, Ilarnea, with ''Miss Cameron" clinging to him, makes his escape to the In her way. "Stop walking like that ground, He loses his sense of location and como here." Sho faced him aco and (hey become lost, finally taking "Have you told ull there Is In a small shed. "Mlsa Cameron" cusingly. decoyed to the tojfll. sir?" explains how she was house, and was to be married against her ""CunT'you see for yourself, Kde, whom she rewill to the man veals aa a prince ot the house to which that I'm In love with herT Desperateshe belongs. They aro aurprlsed In tha ly, horribly, madly In lovo with her. darkness by O'Uowd. I demands the Don't giggle like that I couldn't have CHAPTER lawela. which he thinks the fugitives have told you while sho was present, could not knowing of I?" possession, n their Kprouse'a enterprise. Convinced neither "Mlsa Cameron nor Iiarnes have (hem. "That Isn't what I want to know. Is O'Uowd puts them on the right road to she In love with you? That's what I'm tlm tavern, where ilarnea alves his com panion Into the care of Mlsa Thackeray. after." Next oay uimwu teiia xsarnea oprouse, "Yes," said he, but frowned whom he describes as an expert burglar, gut away with the treasure, after killing a guard In the house. O'Uowd and "Uoeb" leave Oreea Fancy. him she la ref-ug," XV-O'D- owd And when the story was finished the countess took his lianil In hers and held It to her cool cheek. Tho tears were still drowning lifer eyes. acquaintance of the CHAPTER IX-I- Ila "Oh, you poor dear I Was that why atorm la Introduced aa Mlaa Cameron. you grew so haggard and pulo and The makeup ot tha house party, particularly a man Introduced to him aa '"Loeb," hollow-eye- d and (he number ot mensefvanta about the "Partly," said he with great signifiplace, aomewliat astonishes ilarnea. ""She Is perfectly adorable." said she, and was at once aware of a guilty, naggl'ug Impression that she would not have said It to htm half an hour earlier for anything In the world. She was strangely white and subdued when she rejoined them later on. She had removed her hat. The other woman saw nothing but the wealth of hair that rippled. Iiarnes went forward to meet her, tilled with a sudden apprehension. "What Is It? You are pale and what have you heard?" She stopped nnd looked searchlngly Into his eyes. A warm flush roso to her cheeks; her own eyes grew Boft and tender nnd wistful. "They all believe that the war will last wo or three years longer," she suld huskily. "I cannot go back to my own country till It Is all over. They Implore me to remain here with them until until my fortunes are Sho turned to Mrs. Court- mended." sun-kisse- d r result of an unusually hazardous undertaking, even for one who could perform such miracles its he. Scratching his chin, he grinned for he was the kind who hears disappointment with a grin and sat himself down at the big library table In the center of the room. Carefully selecting a he wrote: "It will be quite obvious to you that I called unexpectedly tonight. This week wns up, you see. I take the liberty of leaving under the paperweight r at my elbow n bill. It ought to be nmple payment for the damage done to your faithful traveling companion. Have the necessary stitches taken Iu the pish and you will find the kit as good as new, I was more or less certain not to find what I was after, but as I have done no Irreparable Injury I am sure you will forgive my love of adventure and excitement. .It was really quite dltll-cu- lt to ,get from the fire escape to your window, but It was a delightful experience. Try crawling along that ledge yourself some day and see If It Isn't productive of a pleasant thrill. I shall not forget your promise to return good for evil some day. God knows I hope I may never be In a position to test your sincerity. We may meet again, and I hope under agreeable circumstances. Kindly pay my deepest respects to the Countess Ted, and believe me to be, "Yours very respectfully, pen-poitwo-dollaten-Inc- h "SPIIOUSB. "Yes," She Dreathed. ney and went on without the slightest trace of Indecision or embarrassment In her manner. "You see, Mrs. Courtney, I am very, very poor. They have taken everything. I I fear I shall have to accept this kind, generou proffer of n " her voice shook slightly "of a home with my frleuds uutll the Huns are driven out." Iiarnes' silence was more eloquent than uny words. .Not until Mrs. Later on In the evening three of the countess' friends arrived at tho Courtney home to pay their respects to their fair compatriot and to discuss the crown Jewels. They came and brought with them the consoling Information that arrangements were practically completed for the delivery of the Jewels Into tho custody of the French through embassy at Washington, whose Intervention they were to bo allowed to leave the United States without the formalities usually observed In cases of suspected smuggling. Upon tho arrival In America of trusted messengers from Paris, headed by no less a personage than tho ambassador himself, the Imperial treasure was to pass Into hands that would carry It safely to France. Prince Sebastian, still in Ilallfux, had been apprised by telegraph of the recovery of tho Jewels, and was expected to sail for England by the earliest irteamer. And whllo tho visitors at the Courtney house were lifting their glasses to toast the prlnco they loved, and, In turn, the beautiful cousin who had braved so much and fared so luckily, and the tall wayfarer who had come Into her Life, a small man was stooping over a rilled knapsack In a room facjlowfitjwu,. glumly regarding the "P. S. I saw O'Dowd today. He left a message for you and the countess. Tell them, said he, that I ask Clod's blessing for them forever. He Is off tomorrow for Ilrazll. He was very much relieved when he heard that I did not get the Jewels the first time I went after them, and Immensely entertained by my Jolly description of bow I went after them the second. Hy the way, you will be Interested to learn that he has cut loose from the crowd ho was trailing with. Mostly nuts, he says. Dynamiting munition plants In Canada was a grand project, says he, and It would have come to something If the d- - d women had only left the d d men alone. The expletives are O'Dowd's." e e e e e e Ten hours before Iiarnes found this Illuminating message on his library table he stood at the window of a lofty Park avenue apartment building, his arm about the slender, yielding figure of tho only other occupant of the room. Pointing out over the black housetops, he directed her attention to the myriad lights In the upper floors of a great hostelry to the south and west and said: "Thut Is where yqu are going to I live, darling." THE HND.J 5 Pago Four THR CITIZEN October 30, 1010 Berea College Hospital Btt Equipment nml Service at Lonest Sun-Parlo- Private Rooms llMlu. Klectrlc Service. Cot. Vnril for Men nil for Women. Surgery, Care in Child birth, Eye, Nose and Ear Come in and Konr.RT GENERAL PRACTICE visit an etablllimcnt, which li a and In reach of all the people. frleml In nerd, Harlan Di'DLiv, S. Grant, M. I , l'hrilclan Maroarkt Miss Mary Lonoacre, R.N., Superintendent Mis Nkllir Miller, R N , Head Nre II. Cowley, M.U., rhrMclan M I)., l'hrslclan CHANGE IN RATES Hrctrmlng March t, the rates for board and room of private to $18 per week. The rate for patients patient will be cared for In the wards will remain the same tt prr day. Order of I'rtidenllal Committee, llerea College j LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Scientific horse shoeing, flno Mr. and .Mrs. E. A. Thomson, of work and repairs of all descriptions at tho College Blacksmith Shop, Louisville, spent from Friday until Main Street, north of The Citizen Monday with friends in Berea.. ad. Z. T. Cook and son, W. E. Cook of Ofllco. Newton, Kan, havo been visiting at tho homes of J. J. Brannaman and J. EUGENE MOYNAHAN W. Stephens. They left Kentucky Attorney-at-Law Best Blacksmithing visiting n. G. Engle at Lancastor, iron returned home the first of tho week. Mrs. W. C. Engle, who has been Richmond, Ky. Box 250 Collections, Rentals, and Real Estate. Oillce at present with Stephen D. ' 12t Pnrrish. Logsdon, Dentists Baker Ofllcc Hours from 8 to 5. Berea, Ky. Telephono No. 3. & thirty-fo- ur years ago. L. & N. TIME TABLE Northbound Train Train Train Train Train Train 3:38 a. m. No. 31 p. in. No. 2:48 5:13 p. m. No. 32 38-1- Southbound No. 3112:46 a. m. No. 3312:25 p. m. No. 37 1:10 p. m. VOTE "DRY" On the Amendment to the Constitution of Kentucky, November , 1919. Call for separate ballot. Vote "Yes!" W. H. Porter and family, of Lexington, were Dcrea visitors, Sunday. A. D. Cornctt and H . C. Pennington have purchased tho H. C. Cloyd store. Miss Delia Burns, of Stantont in Kentucky, spent the week-en- d Berea with friends. Mrs. A. N. May, of Lexington, made a short business trip to Berea last week. Tom Cook and wife are moving into Mrs. Spence's property on Jackson street. J. E. Parsons is. now occupying the property on Center street which he recently purchased. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Spencer have moved into the D. W. Webb house on Jackson street. W. B. Walden has returned from Cincinnati where ho has been on legal business. Mrs. Estill Jones and Misses Bales and Maupin wero in Richmond on business Monday. Miss Lucy Simms, of Paris, Mrs. Stroder Goff, of Winchester, and Miss Celeste Lucas, of Trudeau Institute, Saranae Lake, New York, ly arc visiting Berea. They are interested in basketry and weaving. F. G. York, of Vesta, Minn., was operated on for cancer on tho chest in the Robinson Hospital last Sunday morning. Ho is recovering nicely and is now able to sit up. For a time ho will bo at the homo of "H. Muncy on Chestnut Street, while lie looks about for a location. Ho expects to engage in farming. espe--oial- -- Dr. Charles Fox Anderson, of Kentucky, Lexington, has been spending n few days in Berea. Ho is the author of a splendid little booklet entitled "Tho Castaway," which he has written under tho name Carlos Medico. Dr. Anderson has presented us with a poem, "That Littlo German Opera," which wo take pleasure in giving to our readers elsewhere in this issue of Tho Citizen. James Andrew Smith brought sunshine and gladness Wednesday morning into tho homo of Profes sor and .Mrs. John F. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Batson and son of Cynthiana, Kentucky, visited his brother, Carroll C. Batson, on Jackson Street, the last of tho week. Miss Rca S rivner, of Irvine, Kentucky, has been visiting in Berea at the home of her sister, Mrs. E. A. Bender. Mr. Hardin Golden and family are moving to Winchester this week, whero they are making their future home. Mrs. Margaret Collins, of Wagon Mound, New Mexico, a former Berea student, is visiting Mrs. Pal Owens and friends. She perhaps is better known hero as Mis3 Margaret McDanicl. Nine years ago she left Berea and took up her residence in New Mexico. Misses Vcrna and Virginia Englo, had a short visit from their parents, last week, as they wero on tholr way to their new homo in Mlssisippl. Miss Alhorta Mitchell, who has recently returned from several months' servlco as a lied Cross nurse In France, is visiting her mother and sister In Berea. Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Harrison and baby of Stanton, Ky, aro spending this week in town with Mr. Harrison's parents, and other relatives and friends. Burrctt Harrison is creeling a large two story brick furnlturo storo on the. corner of Chestnut and Boono streets. It Is to bo completed and occupied by December 1st. Mrs. J. B. Lewcllyn, tho wifo of Attorney Lewcllyn of McKce, was a visitor at Berea this week. Her son U a student in Berea College. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Lewis left Thursday of last week for Phoenix, Arizona, where they will spend a mouth visiting with their daughter, Ktta, who is teaching school at that place, and with Estmer Hudson, family and mother, who will bo remembered by the older citizens of Berea. O. M. Catulill of Farlcr, Ky, is in town visiting his children who arc in school, and looking about town for a suitablo location, with tho thought that he might move here soon. Mrs. Chas. S. Knight, of Pontiac. Mich, has been visiting with home folks in Berea during tho past two weeks. Her husband, tho Rev. C. S. Knight, arrived on Monday night, of this week, and they havo boon making a hurried round of calls on former friends. They leavo for Pontiac on Friday (tomorrow). Dr. Knight reports splendid interest and growth in his church work. of tho Col I ego Department, Hats of Latest Creations and Best Styles Sailen, Dreii Hall, Tailored Hati, $2.50 to $4.75 2.50 (o 10.00 2.00 te 7.50 Don't Take a Chance Look Your Proposition Squarely In tho Faco lleforo You Mako Your Investment. There Is no need of taking n "long shot" with your money. There is loo much risk. Tho gambler won't ilo it. He depends on the "law of averages." Yet the American People, generally speaking, are always ready to take a "llyer." It is Just n matter of time until your Investment is worthless. The Stock Ilro-k- er has gone and you are the loser. SAFE INVESTMENTS PROSPERITY Come nnd get one of these swell hnts at these low pricci. Best quality for least money. . $12.50 te Coati; 15.00 to Suits, 2.50 to Skirts, all wool, $5, Sweaters, $75.00 65.00 15.06 $6, $8 HELP Children's hnts a specialty Call and be convinced of our wonderful bargains. Mrs. Eva Walden PLAN LOCAL RED CROSS At the call of the chairman a num- ber of the members and workers of the local lied Cross met in room 31, of the Industrial Building, last Saturday evening. After prayer by Rev. Dr. Hulchins, tho chairman, Mr. H. Fielder, set forth tho object of tho meeting. He stated that the Open a savings account today, and bo sure of n reasonable return. Your Interest will grow. When your principal has reached a handsome figure, you can make a safer but certain investment. War Savings Stamps and Savings Hanks arc safe Investments for small savers. This bank Is prepared to sell you a U. S. Treasury Savings Ccrlillcate in the denomination of either $100 or $1,000. They pay I percent compounded quarterly. If held until maturity, they yield 1.27 percent. They mature Jnnuary I, 1921. Tliny may be realized on by giving ten days notice. We will be glad to tell you all about these securities or give ymi the benefit of our expert knowledge about any other Investment you are contemplating. We want you lo feel free to consult us on any financial matter. Berea National Bank The United States Railroad Administration A PRINTED NEWSPAPER STATEMENT ABOUT Millinery at best only meant to call your attention to our store and invite you to visit us. When you call ice will convince you that our millinery is fully up to our prom We will please ises. you if you are "pleas-- . able. " Our prices mean a great saving to you as we are doing business on a reasonable basis is ' SALE SEASON SALE fair to our customers and fair to ourselves. question before the body was tho program for local lied Cross work for the coming year. This program should be outlined and a budget of ...... I.. ....I II... mil iii.ttir utib ifuiuiu lit A iiiu floll Call, which is to bo given No vember 2, be taken up. Miss Kngish was asked to make a statement of her work. Sho told of her experiences and tho needs flint she had discovered along sev- -, eral lines. Prof. Dizney, who has lately been chosen as tho head of tho Junior Red Cross, told of tho plans for this department which is in the process of forming. Mr. John W.j Welch, tho chairman of tho committee to securo funds to carry on the work, spoko of the need of definite plans and and especially emphasized tho making of! a budget so that the donors might! know the no d and how thoir gifts would be expended. A general discussion followed, in which a largo number of those present participated. It seemed to be the consensus of opinion that work should bo carried on along tho following lines: (V Child Welfare, (2) Relief, .T Health, and (t) Kduca-tio- n. A motion carried that a com-m- il tee bo named lo draft a platform or program for the coming year. The committee consists or tho chairman, Mr. Fielder, Mr. John Welsh, Miss Etta English, Mr. T. J. Osborne, and J. F. Dean. l.n.. ANNOUNCES SCHEDULE CIIANGKS AS FOLLOWS Infective November anil. "Tlir Southland" northbound, for Cincinnati, will Ihtc Ilerca at 5:13 p.m. initrad of 6 so. Number 3H, for Cincinnati and local point! north wilt Irate llerea at !3:S p.m. Initrad of 13. fo. - LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE For detailed information, RAILROAD apply to local ticket agent. Announcement We arc in position to care for your needs in Sco Mr, Dean at llerea Dank nnd , Trust Company. Cleaning Pressing Repairing Altering or Dyeing Ladies' work solicited. Laundry Agency in Connection. Modarn Methods Moderate Prices Catch Herndon anywhere you can, He'll Sell you House and Lot or Land As Cheap as any living Man For Cash or Installment Plan. Come on lo Dean ti Herndon. A New Real Estate Firm you are interested in Real Estate in Rockastle If At Laura Jones' Friday, October 24 Our Mrs. Jennie B. Fish PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES E. F. Dizney, Principal Mrs. C. E. Campbell is supplying Great Mid-Seas- on Sale this week in tho fourth grade. Tho pio supper of the soventh and eighth grades, Monday night, was a pronounced success from a financial nnd social stand point. Thanks to friends and patrons for help. Rev. Paul Derthick was on hand to help out in the auctioneering. The beautifully. for this sale. We have just re- teachers turned from Cincinnati with a Rev. Cunningham of tho Baptist line of SPECIAL BARGAINS bought Church led chapel Friday morning. late in the wholesale house and fI Drop in and sco tho Improvement C I ui course at a uargain price, n in tho devotional period, 8:30, In BARGAIN to me means ONE to first four grades. It will do you you. It will be to your advant- good lo seo tho fraternal spirit age to come early to this sale nmong teachers and children. for first choice. The popularity of our playground equipment continues steady and We Sell Hati acd Sell Them Right strong in fact, it increases. Tho invitation is still open for tho public to como Saturday afternoon, 2 to 5 p.m., and use nnd enjoy tho playground. Wo aro glad to seo moro of our pupils return lo school, after a fow weeks of quarantine, account of contagious diseases. Wo aro glad to noto that nono of our children havo been seriously sick from any of theso diseases. Our pupils thoroly enjoyed tho half holiday, Monday, to attend tho field meet on the College Athletic grounds. Begins We have a big line of pattern hats from Cleveland, Cincinnati and Louisville. All will be reduced to Actual Cost ment of Rural Education in Colum- -; ma university, visucu ucrca recently and spent somo days looking over tho work that is being done. Miss Carney is tho author jot a well-knobook, "Country Life nnd the Country School," and is a recog nized leader in trie country llfo movement. Sho spoko in the opening oxer- cises of tho College Sunday-schoo- l, and at the class period lo tho Normal nnd Vocational students in the Upper Chapel. In her opinion tho greatness nnd strength of the United States lies to a very largo degreo in MISS CARNEY VISITS BEREA Miss Mabel Carney, of tho Depart- MODEL PRESS SHOP 191 i County, either buying or selling farms or town property, please see CHILDRESS & SMITH Headquarters, Brodhead, Ky7 - Phone Main Center I WOOD FOR SALE Oak nnd Hickory Wood In n.y lengths, at $3.00 nnd $3.50 per cord SIMON MUNCY L0S ' linvinp hl.'ipl; .tnnfa ntwl wnifrli- "IS 0 to 50 lbs, has left tho prem ises. Any one finding it plenso no tify Mrr. H. Cmldington. mr FOR SALE r otrayed A while barrow New Coal Dealer Having bought out tho coal business formerly owned by Mr. Ballus Wilson, I am prepared to serve all his customers nnd nil now ones, nt tho samo location on Dopot Street. Wo will deliver promptly to all parts of tho city. Give us a call or phone No. 01. the pioneer spirit. This spirit is A students. fostered in the mountain section and Ilerca stands preeminent among the srlionls in preserving it among her MEMORIAL SERVICE Mrs. Laura Jones Quality Shoes and Clothes Arbor Day Memorial Servlco will bo held at tho Baptist Church Friday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Program Song "America" Invocation ..Hcv. John Cunningham Solo Miss Hcaly Address Dr. Telford Song Malo Quartet Adjourn lo School grounds. Song School Children Recitation Dialogue Dedication of Trees Dr. Ralno Prnyer Brother Hudspeth n School-ChildreSo"S v Two boar pigs, seven months old, out of a sow that cost $250.00, she hy Gcrsdnlo Jonos, tho boar that sold lor $0,000 at public nuction. Pigs by Whnt-a-Bustson of QI- ant Buster, tho most noted Poland Will sell for China in America. $10.00 each if taken soon. Mrs. James Fowler, R. 1, Box 115, Berea, Ky. cr, J. S. Gott Berea Kentucky F. L. MOORE'S aro many of the farms nud town properties (lint wo had for sale, hut we listed moro last week: nud somo real bargains in tho lot. If you aro in t,M. market for a place, como nnd FOR 8t.0 them beforo they aro sold. v0 ,,Ced moro property to sull. First Class Repairing if yOU want lo sell your form or AND town property nt n reasonable price, wo W011(i i,0 pi,ui jo Ust it nnd Fine Line of Jewelry ' 8Pj lt for v0ll( j,ul wo ,)o not gUar- uulc0 ficticious values, as wo want BEREA, KY. (o fi(,n vvopiriy worih the money. MAIN ST. GOING! G0INGI1 GONEIII Jewelry Store UNION CHURCH SERVICES Dr. Hutchins' address next Sunday PROF. RHOADS TO ADDRESS morning at clovon In Union Church WOMAN'S CLUB Prof. Mcllcnry Rboads, of Lexing- will bo upon The Syslcmatio Nour- -j ton. Ky., Stislo Supervisor of High ishmcnt of tho Spiritual Life. Tho New Repair Shop j Hats J. M. Coyle & Co. Chestnut Street Berea, Kentucky SrhnoK will speak at the Baptist Church, Wednesday afternoon, November Clli, at 3:00 p.m., in the of a Public High School for llerea. I'rofossor Rboads i3 a recognized authority on this subject, and nil llerea citizens, and thoso oulsido of Horca who would be Interested in seeing n County High School established here, are urged lo bo present. There will bo sp.o-ui- al music. csl Sacrament of tho Lord's Supper will bo administered. Topic for Thursday evening meet ing, Ideals nnd Inspiration for Now Church Year. THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH eil We have the most modern machinery, and arc prepared to do your shoe repairing promptly by the most up-tdate method. Bring Us Your Old Shoes and Have Them Made New at REASONABLE PRICES Located in the Cornelius Building on Short Street, Herea, Kentucky Brother W. J. Hudspeth has from an ovangellstio trip in (ho country nnd will bo in his pulpit Sunday morning nt tho Christian Church. ' THE RAPID SHOE REPAIRING SHOP F. E. Riddle, Manager V f October no, loio THE THE CITIZEN Pago FIvo FIRST ANNUAL SUNDAY SCHOOL BOONE TAVERN "The moj home-lil- e riELD MEET and attractive hotel In Kentucky." Berea College ManaKcment. First Class, Moderate Rates. For Students and Parents, Business Men nnd Excursionists On the Dixie Highway The Citizen A family Newspaper for all THAT ! LITTLE 111 1 GERMAN OPERA thai tme,aml Interesting PUBLISHING (Incofpot.ttd) Ed,tor-ln-CM- right Thai to German opera in New York was no go, Tublltrirfl mrr ry Thursday at Iterra, Ky. BEREA CO. WM. G. FROST. J. O. LEHMAN. HuiJnrM Msnai.r Subscription Rates PAYAIII.K IN ADVANCE One Yrar Bis. It.&O K5 Hire. Month Month So liy lost-ITlc- e or Kiprrst Money d Letter, or one and two Order. Draft, cent lUmpi, Th. date .after your nme on label shows to what data ir iiWriptkin Is paid If It Is not chanced within three weeks after renewal notify os. Mlsslnc numbers will lie gladly supplied if w are notified. IJberal terms vtren to any who obtain new forua. Anyone tending- - us four yearly subscriptions can reeelv. The Cititen free fur year. one Adtertislnrraleaon application. Send money Hecauso patriotic Americans prefer to savo the "dough." To help our noblo soldier boys who fought Hlllio "Over There," Of whom many to savo Old Glory tiled in trenches and in air. To hear that littlo opera 'twould surely bo a shame, And for their coming 'mongst us I wonder who's to blame? Doggone-- that German opera and their promoters, too. Lei's stand llrm for Old Glory, the Red, While and Dluc. Dr. Charles Fox Anderson Lexington, Ky, Oct. 28, 1010. " Harts HarU, Oct. 2S. Quite a number of young folks went chestnut hunt"Wifo-bcalin- p lias decreased 75 ing, Sunday. We visited Cowbell per uent sinct- - booze was climina-te- tl Hollow and ate dinner at liottom cr Springs. After dinner we gathered says L. 2. ftlwnrds, parole for t ho Welfare Hoard of Kan- together our little band of twelve ami there wo had our Sunday-scho- cj sas (Illy, Mo. class. Our teoll'etion was Tho American Issue says that 11 cent, anil Mr. Hrowning, our there were 11.701 arrests in Chicago superintendent, taught tho cnliro in August last year and 7,708 in Au- bunch. Sumo said that was tho first gust this year. This is a decreaso meeting held in Cowbell Hollow. of 3,993 arrests in 3! days, or a de- Our closing song was, "Only Trust Lesson crease of 129 arrests daily for dry Him." Our Sunday-scho- ol August this year as compared with was on Trust. We visited tho cavo wet August last year. At this ralo called 'Soomon'H Kitchen," made tho decreaso for tho year will ap- pictures, also, and had n good time in general. There will be a pumpproximate 10,000. kin pie supper Saturday night at tho Rural School building. Every The House of Correction on Deer come and bring a pumpkin 8. Island in 1915 cost Hoston pie, atitl lie proceeds will llnisli Since July llrst tho number paying for our organ; and hoys bo of iumalus has declined so rapidly sure to como along to help cat a thai there are now only 300, as nice pie. Everyone is planning on against 1. 100 in 1915. This year it having a good time-- Mrs. Jim U entimated that the cost of Deer Harrelt has Just returned from a Island will lie only S202.Hi3.30, a trip to sec her sister in Hamilton, saving of about $100,000. Already Ohio. Quito a number of women $25,000 of the appropriation granted attended a sewing circlo at Prof. for. the institution this year . has Halite's home, on ..Monday, October third, red-F- at been returned, according to the bul- tho 13th. Men's raco: First, P. Smith, letin of tho National W. C. T. U. red; second, W. Cloyd, white. Sack race: First, F. Wyatt, bluo; second, Baker, green; third, J. Anfirst production from Mitrv 1'lcUoril gel, green. Special Wfifjpp her own studios, oilers the tier mother is lltisinris of which Tall men's raco: First, Vogel; Minacrr. ns ax rxatnp'c of I tic quitlltr of liliotoplm a tier friends mav rx blue; second, Gentry, green; third, prct from her tn the future She paid $o,ooo for the story alone She l not controlled lie anr producing company Hnd is responsible to the public , Webb, green. ; only for the class ..f The distribution of her she provides first three photoplays will be h.imlled by THK MR ST NATIONAL theHlre KXIIIIII IOKS' (. IIU I . Iik . nn I. . wide orjMiuiation owners tin jled t 'he encnuragei lent f better pictures of-llc1 to recent tables allowing Slates winch have- approved prohibition by popular vote: In iOlti Arkansas voted on measures repealing prohibition and defeated it by more than 50,000 majority. Add - EASTERN (Continued KENTUCKY NEWS trom Ftp Eight) MADISON COUNTY J g-i- $305,-09.7- 1 Tho field meet in which tho four Sunday-schoo- ls of Bcrca united proved to bo a great success. It was held Monday afternoon on tho Col-leAthletic Field. A largo number was present and tho Interest was all thai could bo expected. Considering that this was tho first ovenl of this naturo In which tho Sunday-schoo- ls of Berea participated, and Mio limited llmo for preparation and training of tho contcsl-Mit- s, Iho day wr.s a "howling" success. The several schools ndoptcd colon ly which they were known and which wo shall uc Ihruoul this report of the day. Tho Baptist rfiose preen; tho Methodist, blue; the Christians, whlto; and tho Unions, red. Tho following is a list of events and tho winners: Boys over M: First, Wm, Mason, red; second, Ed. Freeman, red; third, T. Chastccn, green. Boys 8 to 1 1: First, W. Hays, red; second, II. Weidler, blue; third, II. Todd, preen. fllrls 8 to li: First. Lena Angel, preen; second, May McKinscy, white; third, Laura Little, preen. 100 Yard Dash Boys over 14: First, Tom Johnson, red; second, Wm. Mason, red; third, T. Chasteen, green. Boys 8 to li: First, Bowman, rod; aecoiid, Hays, red; third, Richmond, green. Olrls 8 to 11: First, Lena Angel, green; second, M. McKinscy, whlto; third, N. Hays, green. Jumping Standing Broad, Boys over 14: Firsl, T. Johnson, red; second, F. Bales, preen; third, S. Welch, green. Standing broad for boys 8 to i: First, Robbins, red; second, Richmond, preen; third, Angel, preen. Running broad, boys over 14: First, Farmer, green; second, ti. Smith, red; third, F. Bales, green. dunning broad, boys 8 to 14: First, Anpel, green; second, Weidler, blue; third, Hoskins, green. Running high, boys over 14: First, II. Smith, red; second, Farmer, green; third, Johnson, red. Other Races Running race, girls over IS: First, Julia Hanson, red; second, L. Bales, irrcen; third, ,M. Lewis, red. Three-leggrace, boys over 14: First, Bales and ,grccn; second, Freeman and Johnson, red. Three-legge- d race, boys 8 to 14: First, Wyatt and Miller, bluo; second. Allen and Hopkins, green; third, Peters and Oliver, green. Three-leggrace, primary children: First, blue; second, green; go Correct Styles of Ladies' Garments ' fe;, ' w B. E. Belue & Company Richmond, Kentucky Potato race, men over 20: First, red; second, B. P. Allen, green; third, Muncy, blue. Peanut race, ladies over 20: First, .Mrs. Jarvis, bluo; second, Miss Montgomery, green; third, Mrs. Vogel, blue. Teachers' race: First, Hackclt, rcd; .sccond, Parsons, green; third, Roberts, red. Ladies' race: First, Mrs. Vogel, blue; second, Miss Flanery, green; ,grcen. third Superintendents' raco: First, Jar-vi- s, bluo; second, Dean, green; third, Derthick, white. Bicycle race, men: First,' P. Smith, red; second, H. Muncy, blue; third Vogel, blue. Bicycle race, boys over 14: First, Bales, green; second, Freeman, red; third, Mason, red. When the points wcro counted, it was found that tho Baptists had won by a narrow margin; tho Unions coming second. T. Johnson, vred, had the largest number of points to his credit, having carried off fourteen. The baseball game was a tie. , All left the grounds in high spirits and good feeling, having had a grand, good timo. P. Smith, ' ed ed j Association was attended by a majority of fox hunters from this St' Hon. Ld. Beagle and wife were accf mpanied by a number of hunters from Ohio I'. L. Cassill from Florida brought a pack of dogs, born and reared in Kentucky. A man from California and many representatives of this and other states brought splendid packs, but, as usual, old Madison camo ahead with the honors. Monday, October 20lh, furnished ideal weather for the Derby stake. Fifty-eig- ht dogs wero sfltcred, two being scratched OIL They were turned looso upon an eminence overlooking a deep ravine, thru which meandered a small creek. The tirst beams of tho sun peeping over tho opposite hill, turned the water ripples into molten silver. Fantastic wreaths of mist rising from the valley soon obscured nnrtos-- 1 frnm viow tlin nnmnrnn trians and mounts following in tho wako of tho hounds. Old, and young, men, women and children, followed pell mell thru cornfield, cano patches, bogs and marshes, jumping ditches!, charging barbed wire fences, ever and anon yelling when they recognized tho voico of n favorite, as they swept onward in hot pursuit of thoir quarry, making! the hills and dales rovcrbrate with! ANNUAL FOX HUNT that peculiar musical symphony which is tho fox hunter's delight. mooting of the Truly tho English havo nothing on The annual Fox Hunters' us when it comes to fox chasing. Central Kentucky tho Bench Show was held. Alec Parrish of this county won four prizes. His splendid hound "Roamcr" raised in this section won the loving cup, and will .hold it for a year, it becoming tho permanent properly of any owner running it three times. Lloyd George, age fifteen months, owned by Carl Hunt and entered by John Crawford of Bluo Lick, won first prize, a silver cup, in tho Derby for "speed and drive." On Wednesday the alleged stako was held. About sixty dogs joining in tho chase. No" Ios3 than flvo different quarries (red foxes) wero unearthed from their lairs and chased over hill and dale until called in by tho judges and The wholo meet prizes awarded. throughout wasi icharactcrlzed by good fellowship, fun and decorum. Parties from tho very heart of onco infected boozo districts were serenely loyal to Federal enactment with no indication to violate orders, but by their cxamplo proved thoir loyalty and obedience to Uncle Sam's behests. On Tuesday WORLD (Continued NEWS From Pu One) pan, and that causes the water to sink into tho ground, thus turning a marshy land into good productive soil capable of raising food. Many thousand acres of land are being recovered in this way. 1 1 Berea Business & Dwelling Property Combination Sale Thursday, Nov. 6 At 10:00 O'clock WE WILL OFFER FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY business lots, located on Chestnut Street, known as the Burdette property. 2 vacant dwelling lots, located at the foot of Boone Street. 4 vacant dwelling lots, located on Phillips Street. 1 house and lot, located on Boone Street, opposite graded school building. 1 vacant lot, located on Pearl Street, near graded School building. 2 houses and lots, located on Phillips Street. 2 houses and lots, located on J. K. Street. 1 house and lot located between Center and Estill Streets, known as the Davis Boarding House. 1 vacant lot, located on Center Street. 10 AT THE SAME TIME WE WILL ALSO OFFER The Event Of The Year! THE SEALE THEATRE The large frame building located on Chestnut Street, known as the Burdette mill. All machinery contained in the above named mill. 1 Ford truck in splendid condition. 2 pair Mules. The Business lots mentioned above cover practically all of that class of property available in Berea. The location of other property named is good. The Davis Boarding House is very desirable property, since it has been used as a boarding house for the last ten years. Two Days and Nights, Nov. 5 and 6 Mary Pickford in "Daddy Long Legs" Jean Webster's celebrated play, the love story of an in 7 reels. Incomparably the orphan. A greatest Pickford picture ever made. Scenes that will rack you with laughter, scenes that will touch your heart.. super-attraction We will be glad to furnish any information desired. Sale of above named property will be- gin promptly at 10 i.m.Thurs., Not. 6 PRICES tax; Matinees: ?5c plus war tax; Children 15c plus war Nights: 50c plus war tax, Children 25c plus war tax. G. L. WREN Terras of sale will be made aid dates of poiiessiea kiowa ob day of tale Ladies and children arc urged to attend Matinees to avoid night crowds. A. F. SCRUGGS, Agent Berea, Kentucky Page Six TIIL 0111 October 3u, 1D1J MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE Berea's HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science breakfast foods. Tho cost of llm fuel- used lo cook-theBy Dale M. Waterbury will not Inorease the cost nn Cereals, In some form, should ho nppreclnhln nmonnl. planned for overy breakfast. Co To vary tho llavor of the oat meal, reals include wheal, oats, ryo, bar cream or wheal or rice, a fow raisins ley, Indian corn and rice. may be added 10 minutes beforo All cereals require long cooking. serving. The grains are protected by nature with a roaling known as cellulose. In tho following recipes for using Tho digestive Juices havo no effect rnld or left-ov- er oat meal other on this coating and II must bo brok- cooked cereals may ho ndded. en down by milling or long cooking, Oat Meal Pudding or both. The long cooking break Oat Meal Betty down the cellulose nod cooks the 2 cups cooked oat meal starch thoroughly. Whole grains I apples', rut up small may be soaked before cooking, but 14 cup raisins I hose which have been rolled or 14 cup sugar lost a largo amount of crushed V, teaspoon cinnamon starch when soaked in water. Boll- Brown Pudding iug water should he used to oook 214 cups cooked oat meal cereals, to soften lln cellulose nnd cup molnsses the starch grains. Fine cc- -j 9i cup raisins reals, such hs cream of wheal or Mix nnd bake' for ono half hour. ' corn nienl should bo mixed with Serve hot or cold. Any dried or cold water before I hoy are added fresh frtills, dates or ground pealo the boiling water, to prevent nuts may be used instead of apples. lumping. Cereals shotild novcr Will servo live. cook less than ono hour in a double Spiced Oat Meal Cakes holler anl aro improved by longer 114 cups Hour cooking. 14 cup cooked oat meal The following information and li cup sugar costs will help overy housekeeper li cup raisins to choose the cereals more wisely li teaspoon soda and will help her lo feed her fam 14 teaspoon baking powder ily heller for less money. 14 teaspoon cinnamon A package of Rolled Oats con3 tablespoons fat taining ono pound nnd four ounces li cup molasses cosU 15 cents and will serve twen Heat the molasses and fat lo boilty people. The ordinary serving ing. Mix with all othur materials. weighs about ono ounce. A pack- Hake In muflln pans 30 minutes. age of Post, ToasUes which also This makes 12 cakes. 15 cents weighs eight ounces Baked Oat Meal and Nuts and wil serve eight people. A A Meal Substitute pound of rice which swells four 2 cups rooked oat meal times ils bulk in cooking will serve cup crushed peanuts sixteen to twenty pcoplo for 15 14 cup milk cents. Puffed Rice can bo purchased I. teaspoon vinegar in live ounce packages for 15 cents li teaspoon pepper anil will serve live people. Cream 214 teaspoons salt of Wheat, which Is purchased in Mix together; bake 30 minulos in packages weighing one nnd tlireo-fourl- greased pan. Serves llvo pcoplo. pounds for 30 cents, will Community Kitchen servo twenty lo twenty-flv- o peoNovember 1 For sale. Doughnuts ple. Cornmenl, with 314 cups lo not over 20 cents per dozen. Casthe pound. costs 0 cents per pound. serole of Meat, 12c per pint. Plcaio One pound will serve twelve to call between 1:30 and"5:00 p.m, Satfourteen people. A packago of urday, and havo orders in by noon, Shredded Wheat contains twelve Friday, October 3lsL cakes and costs 15 cents. November 8 Braised tongue, 10c From the inbovo comparison it per tongue. Angel Food Cake, not will be seen that tho cereals which over 00c per cake. Recipe printed are cooked at homo arc much cheap in next week's Citizen. ed co-it- s 1 hs A LETTER Breeding the Sow or Gilt time the remainder of the ration Club Members can be fed in the usual way, but 1st Door To Agricultural Vocational Schools Raising Pigs: should be given after the corn is power, combined with Training that adds to your money-earnin- g The lime is almost here when cleaned un. general education. sows and gills slionld lio bred, if Plenty of fresh water is another TOR YOUNQ MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printthey arc lo raise a litter of pigs essential thing. Duo lo tho extreme ing,, Commcrco and Telegraphy. If low temperature of the water, which next spring. Sows, by nil means, FOR YOUNQ LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, Ihcy are in breeding condition, at times may bo actually frozen, hogs Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. spring litters. are inclined not lo drink enough should be bred for Likewise, all gills thai are sufficient during the winter months. It Is ad 2nd Foundation School ly developed should be bred this visable and prolllable, especially so General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some talk this on the coldest days, lo warm the fall. However, you should vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, .matter over with your county agent water for hugs. we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for sow leader. If you began the or club The sleeping quarters for the most rapid improvement club work last spring with a sow must he clean, dry, warm and well nig. it may be that she has not de ventilated, hut with no drafts. Do Door English Academy Coarse veloped so it would be advisable to not expect (he sow to sleep "any breed her this fall. If this is the old place" around the barns. Pro-id- e For those who are sot expecting to leach and who are not going caso. sho would be held over and thru College and desire more general education. her willi'a good house. If she It also gives bred late next spring so her first is worth keeping, at all she is enthe best general education for those who wish a good start In litter will come next fall. study and expect to carry it on by themselves. titled to good considerate care. Breeding for spring litters should Yours truly. be done from November tOth to De Robert F. Spence, 4th Door Normal School County Agent cember 10th. The period of gesta This gives excellent training for thoso who expect lo loach. Tho the lengtli of time tion in swine, or courses aro so arranged that young pcophi can leach through tho between the breeding of the sow or summer and fall and attond school through tho winter and spring, gilt and tho date of farrowing, is FAIR COUNTY SCHOOL thu3 earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. about 112 days. By breeding from Ml. Vernon has had lio day that November lOtli to December lOlb bigger and Door Academy Course farrowing, or birth of tho pigs, was more prophetic of better thing for Rockcastle county will occur between March 1st and This is the straight road to college best training in Mathematics, Saturday, October IHth. April 1st next spring. For several than was Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The attendance to is an excellent timo of We had expected the reasons this Academy is now Berea's largest department display to be Interesttho year for pigs to come (1) The bo good; the spirit to be is ordinarily much more ing anil the weather Door College but our expectations were surfavorable than in February. (2 . This is the crown of the whole Institution, tad provides standard passed in each of these. Other farm work is not so urgent courses in all advanced subjects. The exact number present is not there, is more during March and timo to care for the sow and litter. known, but many schools were ref A Temporary Raise in Board is forced by war conditions. For (3) March born sow pigs have suf- - resented. Early in the morning the twenty-fiv- e years the board .has remained the same in Berea, but the schools began to come in. As they unusual ,'flcicnt time to develop so thty can situation in which the whole country finds itself now saakes bo bred in tho fall. Pigs born drove thru town with their banners It impossible for us to live en the same money as we have ia the past t flying, singing their school songs suflater in the year may not bo All students do some work with their hands from six to sixficiently developed at breeding time. and giving their school yells, the (i) Pigs born on or after March 1st spirit, of the occasion became con- teen hours a week as janitors or in the farm, carpenter shop, printshow in the Junior Pig classes at tagious. The old fellows along the ing office, laundry, boarding hall, office, etc., and receive pay which tho fairs in tho fall of the same year. sidewalks became young in spirit. reduces their expenses. young man or young woman can get an education Any If born in January or February, It is estimated that two thousand they show in the same class with pooplo wcro on the school grounds al Berea if there is the will to do so. pigs farrowed a? far back as Sep- when tho parade started. Moro PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent tember 1st of the preceding year. than a thousand were in the parade. The exhibits were very good in- by the term, board by the halt term. Installments are as follows: This is called the "Senior Pig" class. It is easy to .seo that the deed. Tho agricultural exhibit was Expenses for Boys January and February pigs, due to said by many to be the best ever ACADEMY VOCATIONAL AND county. Some SCHOOLS COLLEGE FOUNDATION AND NORMAL their smaller size, would be seri- seen in Rockcastle $ 7.00 $ 5.00 ously handicapped if shown in com- said that U was as good as anything Incidental Fee $ 600 petition with animals farrowed the in the salne entries, thai they saw Room 0.50 G50 650 at the State Fair. Tho rural ex- - Board, 7 wedks fall before. 15.73 15.75 15.75 ' Whcn arranging to breed your sow bibits indicates a rapid.dcvclopmcnl 29.25 2A25 Amount due September 17, 1919 27.25 'or gilt, the best boar you can find of farm product in the county Board, C weeks, duo October 2V 1350 1350 1350 is not too good. Do not hesitale to The quality of lliese to the "haul her a long distance, if neces- was very complimentary 12.75 $11.75 '$10.75 Total for Term sary, to get her to a first-claboar. work of Mr. R. F. Spenco in this - Expenses for, Girls , ' Bo sure that the boar is of the same county. These products camo from . $ 6.00 $ 7.00 $ 5.00 sow. It is a very seri sections where he has-- done much Incidental Fco breed as the work. Many of the farmers present Room G50 050 050 ous mistake to cross breeds. ' 11.00 14.00 11.00 Thn bred sow or cilt renuircs were very generous in their praise Board, 7 weeks ' 2050 Amount due September 17, 191'J 25.50 2750 careful attention thru tho- - winter! of Mr. Spenco's untiring efforts to 12.00 12.00 Board, 0 weeks, duo October 23 12.00 months. She should ba fed so that; help our farmers to got moro for she wilNbo in Uieir work, and to find greater at farrowing-tim$37.&0 $3850 Total for Term ... good thrifty condition. '$3950 This is pleasure in it. very necessary' if sho is" to give an The spirit of competition for tho 'This does not include the fourdollars deposit, nor money for books abundance of milk for her litter.1 Prizes offered was fine. In tho This in turn, is essential if tho pigs guessing contest on tho number of or laundry. Corner rooms $1.00 moro. are to bo thrifty and grow rapidly, (.grains of wheat and beans in a Special Expenses in Addltloa to Incidental res Business Following are some good rations, bottlo, tho Council of Defense offered Fall U'inttr Serine compounded by weight, for the bred te dollars in prizes. Tho first, of Stenography and Typewriting $13.00 $12.00 $11.00 five dollarswcnt to Other Hamlin, 80W: 13.00 12.00 11.00 (ij Corn and shipstufT, half and of Mt. Vernon; tho second, of threo Bookkeeping (regular course) Bookkeeping (brief course) 0.00 650 550 half. (2) Corn, ground oats and 'dollars, to Ellen Parsons, of Green Business course for students Corn1 Hill; tho third, of two dollars, to shipstufT, in equal parts. (3) sMTI in other departments: and alfalfa hay. (Hay can be fed Eula McIIargue, of Pino Hill. There 9.00 855 "5 Stenography hundred and thirty in a low rack or wound and fed in wero twenty-si- x Typewriting, with one hour's grains in the bottle. Tho registered a slop. When fed in the latter way, v 0 00 550 C50 use of instrument tho amount must be regulated by Duroc Pig, given away by tho BusiCom. Law, Com. Geog, Com. sow). (4) Corn, ness Men's Club, of Mt. Vernon, went the condition of tho 105 1.80 1.95 Arith or Penmanship, each.. 9 parts; tankage, 1 part. (5) Corn, to May Sowder, of Ottawa. Sho drew the lucky number, twenty-si- x. In no case will special Business Fec3 exceed $1.00 per week. C parts; soy bean meal, 1 part. The only competitors among Itis a good plan during tho win ter, whenever tho weather will pcr- - tho graded schools wero Langdon If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be mil, 'to feed corn and scatter it over , Memorial and Mt. Vernon. Tho first in school the full year, by all means they should enter for a course durhp lot or pastures so tho sow will .and" socond grades of Mt. Vernon ing the winter and spring terms. the prize. Tho . won The public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers fourth and fifth of Langdon Memo- nnd advanced pupile- - should not bo idle through the long winter CINCINNATI MARKETS. prize. Tho months rial won tho but should be studying in Berea where tho best education can fifth and sixth grades was also won be gotten for least money. Hay and Grain. ar Langdon Memorial. Tho Corn No. 2 white Jl.4001.47, No. 2 by prize for tho seventh and yellow $1.4401.45, No. 3 yellow $1.42 Applicants must bring or tsad a testimonial showing that they ars 1.44, No. 2 mixed $1.4201.43, No. 3 eighth grades was won by Mt. Verabove 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may b ear $1,350 non. mixed $1.4001.42, white good standing or soma reliabli 1.40, yellow ear $1.3801.42. Tho competition between rural signed by some former Berea student in Sound Hay Timothy per ton, new schools for tho first place was very teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. $20020.75, clover mixed $21023.25 For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, interesting. Some very, flno work clover $28033. drilling for this Oats No. 2 white 73V4074, No. 3 had been dono in MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. whlto 72tt73c, No. 2 mixed 720 contest. Tho first prizo went to tho Covo sohool, taught by Miss Winnio 78c, No. 8 mixed 71072c. 250 Bolow is a list of subscribers Us E. B. Cox Falm. Tho second prizo went to Butter, Egg and Poultry. 5.00 'tho Agricultural and S'chool Fair TJ. G. Baker Rock school, taught by Miss nutter Whole mlllc creamery extra Flat 250 C. C. 'Williams .... Hiatt. Honorable mention held last Saturday: 02Hc, centralized creamery extras 07c, 6.00 firsts 03c, seconds 03e, fancy dairy should bo mado of tho Pino Hill Brodhcad $50.00 Bank of ML Vernon 5.00 58c. L. W. Bothurum Mul-lin- s. School, taught by Mrs. Mattio Business Men's Club, Ono 2.0) Ege Extra flrsts 50c, firsts 58c, or20.00. R. Whlto s. This school mado a very Duroo Pig, valuo ' dinary firsts 55c. 2.00 W. II. Brown appearanco and showed Council National Dofonso attraclivo 2.00 .Live Poultry Fowls 4V4 H nnu careful preparation for tho ocFor Guessing Contest .... 10.00 S. T. Proctor lbs, 23c, roosters over, 27c, under 8 1.00 J. S. Bowman casion. Montion should, bo mado Counoil National Dcfenso 17c, ducks, white, 4 lbs nil J over 28c, 250 C. C. Cox young tiirkeys, 8 lbs and over 80c. of tho flno spirit 20.00 Cash 5.00 W. M. Poyntor showed by tho Brodhcad school. Mt. Vernon Graded High Live 8tock. 5.00 15.00 "K. S. Albright Cattle Shippers $10.50014, butcher They contributed much lo tho sucSchool Faculty 5.00 steers, extra $11.25012. uood to cess of the Sohool Fair. A County C. C. Davis 10.00 W. J. Sparks choice $10.25011, common to fair School Fair Is a big proposition. 2.00 J. F. Grifflin 5.00 C. D. Sullon $0010; heifers, extru $11012, eood 2.00 not II. T. Young 5.00 W. 11. Golt to choice $0.50010.75. common to fair Each sohool that 2.00 COO T. J. Nicoloy, $000; cowfl extra $0.50010.50, cooi only proves itself loyal and worthy Bryant Bros. Garage 2.00 t) choice sl.wu u.oo. common to run of confidence, but proves that it has Peoples Bank 5.00 Joo MoKonzih $5.5007, rauners $15005, stacker teachers who aro worthy of our boys 2.00 Mrs. Clco W. Brown and feeders $0011. As soon as all bills and premiums and girls, who bavo a right to sharo M. J. Mlllor 5j00 Calves Extra $17, fair to good $11 aro paid a financial statemont will in overy forward movement that W. G. McBoo 500 010.75, common and larue $0010. bo published. Tho treasurer reRockcastlo presents. No county; J. Fish & Son 4.00 t ulilnnAPM liufiw tfi.. C I i inchoice packers quests us to. stato that all premiums 3.00 and can havo a good school fair. that F. L. Durham ..... 13, fiood tu won will bo paid by check in tho butchers $13, medium $12.25013, states does not havo efficient, 5.00 A. McKenzio W. near future and this list will bo $3.5000, common and choice heavy fat teachers. Tho County School Dr. M. Pennington 5.00 sows $0011, Relit shippers $11,509 Fair will bo held noxt year on published iu Signal. ML Vernon the A Friond 2.00 12, pigs (110 lbs and less) $0011. Signal. first Saturday in October. Robt. Cox "250 TO BOYS OF THE PIO lie compelled to lake exorcise while CLUBS eelintr It. F.xerrise is exceedingly important for a bred sow. At this COMPARATIVE COST 01" CEREALS er than tho m 'Door Berea's 3rd Berea's Berea's 5th Berea's Preparatory Berea 6th J able-bodi- ed farm-produc- ts ss t e I flvo-doll- ar flvo-doll- ar flvo-doll- Ta-bit- ha SOrT DRINKS FALSELY LABELED Prohibition has been followed by a Hood of soft drink.s of every con- qoivoblo typo and variety, many of which are falsely labeled, the Gov- -! eminent contends. Literally, hundreds of new beverages havo been' rushed to tho soda fountains and, "nde" stands by makers who have! not informed themselves of the pro-- J visions of the food and drug act directly concerning their industry.1 Tho Bureau of Chemistry of the United States Department of Agriculture, which enforces this act, lluds that a principal source of difficulty for numerous makers of ,60ft drinks is their disregard of an opinion issued by tho bureau several years ago, that "such terms lis ade,' punch, crush, and smash, when used in conjunction with the name of a fruit, can bo applied correctly only to beverages, cither still or carbonated, which contain tho fruit or juices of tho fruit named. S'uch ls terms should not bo applied to flavored only with essential oils or essences." Labels which tho bureau declares to ho false havo been resorted to by many soft drink manufacturers in an effort lo explain tho cloudy appearanco of their products. Willi the uso of extracts mado with alcohol rendered unlawful or' inadvismanufacturers havo able, soft-driresorted to extracts which aro in tho form of emulsions. Speaking generally theso aro just as good as tho alcoholic extents, but when used in drinks give tho latter a cloudy appearance This characteristic of many of tho now bever ages has led manufacturers to attempt an explanation by employing wordings and illustrations in thoir labob which specifically stala or Imply that tho bovcrago contains fruit juico or fruit pulp, whereas thoir product Is really flavored only with essential oils or essences, pro-duenk DON'T FORGET IT There aro thoso who aro saying 'The war is over let us forget 1L" and well it is to forget, but with lh.e tilings thai are strictly of tin war many aro forgetting those that only rose lo meet the nation's need and . government of tho United States. that tho war is ended, tho ono dollar membership will support tho splendid peace time activities which have been planned by thoso who knpw Red Cross work. The Red Cross Is enrolling fifty nurses n mouth iu the Lake Division alone, and all to bo kept at home, ns tho oversea nursing ner-vi- ce reqnires no moro. Tliero aro still 30,000 American soldiers in convalescent hospihils and they aro being given all tho care possible. American women aro realizing that (ho opportunity to save life is just ns great in America now as it was in F.uropo during tho war. Statistics show that sinco 1900, disasters of peaco times havo brot. personal injury to 1,500,000 persons, at tho same, timo destroying properly valued nt many millions of dollars. During 1017, alone, eighty disasters wero given relief by tho Red Cross. Tho threo emorgoncy hoadquortcrs of tho Lake Division aro already established at Clovo- land, Indianapolis, and Loulsvlllo. From Red Cross warehouses in theso cities supplies can bo loaded, on trucks in ten minutes and rushed lo the disaster nrea. Hospitals In ten towns in Kentucky nro receiving supplies from I.ako Division Headquarters at Cloveland, Ohio, St. Joseph's and tho Deaconess Hospttals of Louisville having recoived sixteen ensos. It Is to conlinuo and oxlend Red Cross Scrvico for Americans that t GLASS URGES PUPILS TO SAVE an nppeal for dollar membership Is Secretary of tho Treasury Glass Lio bo mado In tho third Red Cross Roll Call, November 1, lias sent out an appeal lo tho school boys and girls of tho country, urging them to conlinuo RACE IN MISSISSIPPI tho habit of earning and saving Brookhaven, Miss. Tho city money nnd investing it In GovernIn addressing chamber of commcrco has jjiven ment securities, thorn ns tho producers, consumors $500 to promoto community scrvico and homo makers of tho future, tiu nmong Negroes hero, including the Secrolary of llio Treasury pralsod employment of a colored publlo-hoal- th iulrso. A tho wonderful work' tho school chil of both racos has already dren did during tho war in produc lion of needed materials, saving justified ,1(3 oxlstcnco by smoothing of food and money and investment out causes of friction between the races. iu Government secut ilies. IS'ow -com-tniltco are organizations of peace as well as of war times. Years before tho war the American Red Cross was established and it is no more a .strictly war organization than Is tho October IMMOVIB 30, 1010 INTERNATIONAL THE CITIZEN Pago Seven ONirOlN SUNMYSWL njr of Karll-- h lllbt In the Moody Illble Institute of CMcmo.) ICop-tlsUnion) WoUm The Value of Special Training Dy REV. HOWARD W. POPE Moodr Dibit Witou. Cbicaio PUT GAMPAIGN FIRST Ttachrr nnv Lessor vit.wat u, Republicans The Log Cabin Rally Round .a, o. n., Indications Point To Certain Victory In 75 Million Drive. Il, Nwnpr LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 9 PETER'S GREAT CONFESSION. TKXT-Ma- TKXT Study to show thyself approved unto CJod. II Thji. 2.15. It Is surprising whnt enn ho accomplished by a little training of the right kind. A few lee- turcsi on first nld is Situation There Outlined Rev. J. R. Black, Publicity Director, Describes Progress In the Blue Grass State To Date. REV, J. R. BLACK lt. tha OOI.DKN Bon M; Luke rlr ronrrsnrit, :!:, John riilMAIlY AND JUNJOIt f.M-C- AUDITION of th TKXTThou art th. Christ, (lod.-Mliving atl I. MATKIUAI-Ma16:11. rk TOPIC-W- hat HMH. INTKHMKDIATB TOPIC W h I Ritana lo ronfeM Christ. BKNIOn AND ADULT TOPlC-- Th Mssilahshlp of Jnoi. - II to the Injured have often en nbled one to revive" n drowning person or to bind y up n severed nnd thus nr-ter- T4ie time linn now come for Hip King to take account of hi ministry. Tills confessloii In some seime msrWs th turning point In Christ's ministry. Hereafter It Is more restricted to his Mive the human Get The Vote dcnt '" Mn af I know ter n little girl who, after it few lesson In drawing In the public school, entered n contest for n certain prize where there were 60,000 couiH-tltornnd she won the prize. One of, the signs of the times Is the Increased demand for skilled labor. Cheap labor Is plentiful, hut skilled labor Is scarce. Hence, all over the country are springing up technlciil,chool8 for trtilnlng the eye, the cur. the voice; schools for nurses, Journalists nnd designer. The world Is weary of Incompetent help. Wages nre no considerapractically (lentlle territory. tion, only give us men nnd women who know lioV. 7. Pater's Confession (W. Since the Hlble Is the Instrument Two.qucstlons of Christ provoked by which conversion Is usually effecthis confession: 1. The question ns to the opinion of ted, every Christian should learn how to use It The Illble Is culled tho the people concerning him. They recognized him as a teacher or sword of tho Spirit, but of what use a prophet of more than human author- Is the Hword to one who bus not taken His opponent can ity nnd power. Today, ns then, thera fencing lessons? la a diversity of opinion among the disarm him In n moment, and leave people as to Jesus Christ. Some think him utterly defenseless. Even so many he Is only a man; others, that he Is a Chrlstlnns who might wield the sword great teacher, hut nothing more. Had of the Spirit with tremendous power he betn content with this he would are almost Impotent for the lack of n not have heen molested In Jerusalem, little training In the use of the Illble. A girl of sixteen who hail heen confor the Jews willingly acknowledged verted only a week found In the Inhlin as more than a humnu teacher. It wai his persistent claim to he the quiry room a married couple with She the Son of Uod. that sent no one to talk to them. proached them modestly, opened up him Jo the cross. 2. The second question Involved the the subject of their relation to the Savior and, when they offered nny excuse, personal opinion of the disciples concerning him. To he ahle to tell what she would answer, "Yes It tuny seem others think of Jesus la not enough; so to you hut God says so and so," and , there must he definite, correct, and (hen she would read the luissuge. long nil three of them were on personal belief In him. II. The Nw Body, the Church, An- their knees In prayer. A friend of mine wus giving studies nounced (vv. l'eter had made a notile confession on iK'rsoniil work In u New England of Christ, so now Christ confesses him. town. A woman present, whose- - husIf we confess Christ he will confess us band wns a sceptic, committed to mem(Matt. 10:Xi, 33). Christ declared his orytwo verses that seemed especially Intention of hrlngltig Into existence a appropriate to her husband's case. At new body to the members of which he the supper table that night he began will gtve eternal life, and to whose as UMinl some attack on the Illhle. hands he will entrust the keys of the JVIicn he had Mulshed, she quietly Kingdom. L'eter was to hnve a dis- quoted tho two verses that she hud tinguished place In this body. The learned. kejs entrusted to him were used on "Where do you get that?" he Inquirthe dny of 1'entecost, and again In the ed fiercely. cose of Cornelius. Association In this "In the Wide." new body cannot he broken by denth. "Do you tneun to say that those for the gates of hades shall not prevail words are lu the ISIhlel" against It. This body, the church. Ih of "I do." a heavenly origin, a heavenly calling, "Show them to me." nnd n heavenly Inheritance. She brought the Illble and pointed III. The Cross the Way to th out the passage. When he rend It, ho Throne (vv. laid down the book, and said, "Wife, This was, no doubt, startling to the I am wrong and there Is only one thing disciples. They did not renltze that re- for me to do, and that Is confess my demption was to be accomplished sin to God nnd plead for mercy," und through the passion of the cross. So pushing his chair from tho table ho unwelcome was this announcement added, "1 might as well do It now as that l'eter cried, 'This shall not be ever;" and together they knelt In prayunto thee." l'eter later saw through er for the first time In their lives. All this darkness to the glory on the hill- tho wife had done wus to quote u pastop bejond. A new hope theil filled sage of Scripture; hut It wns the passage that fitted the case, und hence the Through ilenli Is" yef liie slumping result. block of many. Many are stumbling A man might own a whole drug over tha. doctrine of sohntlon nnd renot know-- where demption through the suffering of the store; hut If he did to Und the drugs, or their vurlous mecross. All such are under the control 1). Salvation by dicinal properties, ho would be of little of the devil (v. use to the sick. Even so n Christian blood, the devil hates. may have n Illble that contains remo--lle- s IV. The Cot of Dlaelpleshlp (vv. for every spiritual condition hut To follow Christ tnenns suffering. To if he does not know where to find follow- him Is to turn one's back upon them, or hnwto use them, he will have The the world. I.lfe can only be saved by little successNis u trnliilng-clnsshows how to diagnose losing It. If we are going to be Christians we must share Christ's suffering, a cure, what remedies to use and We cannot go to heaven on flowery where to tlud them. I I now of it training class out of beds of esse. Mill three young men started for tho 1. Thero must be denial of self (v. 24). There Is n wldo difference be- ministry, two young women went Into and denial of self. mission work and one offered herself tween Ik practiced everywhere by l for the foreign Held. Out of uuottfor all people, but only the disciples of class of 10 members, two becatnu minChrist or Christian people deny self. isters, 12 went to tho foreign Held, one Is u trained nurse, anfl one Is a relig Christ takes the place of self. 2. "Tuke up his cross." This cross ious reporter on a dally paper. An la the suffering mid shame which lie other class of 20 members sent nearly In the path of loyalty to God. To do till the number Into some tonu of our duty will mean suffering (2 Tim. Christian work. The fact Is, that when 3:12). people know how to do Christian work This means to well, they love It. Why not have u 3. Follow Christ. ' have the mind of Christ, to do like training class In your church? These C)irlt. All such shall bo rewarded ure stirring times, and God needs evwhen Christ comes In glory. ery nvalluhle worker. Will you be one, and will you iiclvocuto a training class Chriitlan Character. In your community until you get It? One truly Christian1 life will do more Many a person knows that he ought prove the divine origin of Christianto to lie a Christian, and expects to take many lectures. It Is of much ity than that step sometime, but falls to realize groutcr Importance to detlop Chris-Huthat If It Is tho right thing to do at to exhibit Chrischiiracter than all, It ought to he done ut once. Ily M. Gibson, tian evidences. J. neglecting to take this step Immediately he Is losing valuable time which Our Life In God't Hands. Happy and strong and brave shall ought to be used lu training for the to endure all things, and Muster' service, and a whole wo to to do all things If we believe that of service Is altogether too small every day. every hour, every moment repay tho debt of gratitude which he of our life U In God's huttds. Or. Vuu owes to the Lord Jesus Christ, who gnvu his life for him. Dyke. d l, God-ma-lie-fo- re ). ). s self-deniSelf-denialife-tim- e be--a- disciples. Two reasons nre sultlclpnt why this should hp (vr. (1) The Pharisees nnd Sndducres show their attitude toward him In their for h sign, ills miswer Is that none shnll ho Klren snve lliut of his denth and resurrection, hs symbolized In the experiences of the I'rophct onah. (2) The disciples show their Innhlllty to understand the rptrltuul nature pf his teaching. When lie wnmed them of tTic leaven of the Pharisees nnd Sntldiicees they under-stoohim to refer lo liread. when he meniit their doctrine. It wns nt this crisis when Christ turned from the nntlon which hod rejected him. (hut I'eler made this great confession. It wns tnnde In the horders of Caesarca-Phlllnp- ABP Jl life. A few los-I- n drawing sons from n competent teacher have of- I1'" proved "nhlo to the Hill- - Out Right The Wrong Of 1915 Invnl-AHb-a- nl Vote the Straight Republican Ticket MMMMMMMMtUjMWijlMMZi'jEi Our Standard Bearer Election Tuesday, Nov. 4 m HOW CAN COMMUNITY WORK lo control the ."ood BE STARTED? seen four or flvo f2,290,000,OOOXX) A Kentucky subscriber wrilcs us two of crecm cacli, when ono wagon' 1,700,000,000.00 nbout the article, "The Neigbbor-hoo- d could have taken the whole lot to For .Tobacco 13,000,000-0That Lost Itself," in last issue: the creamery and left all but one For Chewing-gu12,000,000.00 "I live m a neighborhood that 1s of the men at homo to engago in' For Foreign Missions .OO idontical with the ono you picture. something useful. I have seen farm 1'or Public These figures do not indicate, gooj What may I do lo assist in making women selling illeir eggs to travel- -' ling, buyers 'it iar less than market business or good morals and tho fills a mal community?". It is pood to have a reader ask a prices neinus.? they had not learned P?oplo are going to change them. together and question liko this, but when it i group Tho following table shows tho comes to answering it one who docs sell in quantities direct to the " comparison between the wet months not know the neighborhood finds Dy REV. J. R. BLACK The ways (o legion of June and tho dry months of July himself compelled to talk in gener Kentucky Publicity Director August in tho city of Baltimore: in any country neighborhood. Tho al i lies. June, July, Aug. is for In' most country neighborhoods way lo begin flap The organization of Southern 105 189 707 about (ho llrst tiling that needs to the folks wlio, liko this" friend feel Drunkenness tlsts for tho raising of 75 million dol 328 472 286 young the need of com- - Assaults ami lars for all phases of work fostered by be dono is lo interest tho 3 8 Assaults on policemen 12 this people has now been pushed out peoplo in constructive neighborhood niunily effort lo select tho thing work, lo give them interests and ac- that most obviously needs lo bo' until all of the 18 Southern states have The Transvaal prohibits the sale followed tho suggested organization tivities that will (io them to the dono in llio neighborhood and ask' Kentucky Is not behind In the number neighborhood. A young pcoplo's such of their neighbors as arc most of liquors to colored peoplo. Tho for In the "C district associations there club or church society will often willing In help to join with them Dutch Reform Church and the Epis-t- o lo it. It needs only two or three copal Church of tho Transvaal favor are now 70 assoclatlonal organizers do wonders. A good school is always 74 assoclatlonal publicity men and 6C a sourco prido people lo begin community work.'.cntiro prohibition, of neighborhood V. M. U. organizers. It Is the purpose and an incentive to community ac- - and often the work must be begun to have one of each of these In cacbi (.i vity of otJier sorts If our friend W'ifll Hli.1 IlllinlinP l.ilftrifv flin nnal I V association ana men in uiu iuc.ti can Help mako lus school bettor, of tiie neighborhood join in at its! church there will be an organizer In can interest the old folks in it, or own sweet will. addition to tho pastor, who Is the dl mako it more appealing lo tho Southern Agriculturist. rector, a V. M. U. organizer and three will have done much for boosters, who will do the publicity work. The organization has also ex his community. If he can organize WHY WE SHOULD MAKE A VIG- tended until practically all of the l.SfiC the boys and girls of the neighborIlaptist churches In Kentucky have hood to grow corn and pigs, or OROUS CAMPAIGN these officers in charge and every ef- chickens, or to can things nnd marIn several slates the. liquor inter is now being made, to bring Infor fort tnatlon and prepare for the great drive ket them, or lo study birds, or to ests have instituted proceedings at- which will he made In ono week't read Dickens, or to go on fishing lacking tho legality of tho ratillca- time, the date of which Is Novembei trips, or to play baseball or lennis, tion of llio national prohibition SOth to December 7th. lie willbe help.ng make a ral com- amendment. The liquor peoplo havo The state organization Is In charge munity. just won tho first point in their of Hev. O. E. llryan, Corresponding So if ho can in any way lead Hie contention in tho supreme court of. Secretary of Missions, Louisville, Ky. I'rof. John L. Hill, of Georgetown Col farmers and the farmers' wives to Ohio, where that court has decided lege, State Organizer and Director working together. If ho and half in their favor. Wo do noj, believe Georgetown. Ky., and Itdv. J. n. Dlack a dozen of his neighbors, join to- - they will succeed in tho United Publicity Director, Louisville. Ky At the general office In Louisville kgether to buy a purebred bull llio Stales Supremo Court, but in tho the most encouraging news Is being noichhorliood needs, nr to flv a lmd presence of tho least danger of a nn'W,lcrc ystatCJ Taro " Ul nat,0na (!, ? lo r'ler lhoir fcr- - S"P Croup Threui-en- s so Vth?.,,Hr PlC over ,1 C"8i"1.' ilizers. or lo market their butler , amendment, every. loyal, intelligent Quick relief of baby's croup often one of Kentucky citizen must unceasingly ouarter responses aro now cominc nnili nnd einrs. Iliev will forestall! a itriout (ituatioa when this BO 1110 churches cannot wait for the lli. enrnnp elnnm nf nn endiipincr work for the ratification of the State dreaded distaie comes in the lau v drlvo to bo made but nre now pledging! Prohibition Amendment and thereby hours of night.and giving more than wns asked ol community structure, make Prohibition for Kentucky abAs lo just how the folks of this ihem. T ie lnm message received wat from Poplar Grove church In Graves particular neighborhood need lo bc- - solutely certain. 0r working together I do not know, HTn'r, !!hic,,,a,!,ed the $B,0. (?' pastoi pledges were made and the amount ' As suggested, -- ehools and roads aro HEADS OF ALL GREAT INDUSwqjl rvi sum mc oomss was more than raised. This has been iM'ntklnrYia TRIES FAVOR PROHIBITION III nlmrtcf oil IIUIQIIUU'l I'lllLllig In UllllVJt ttlt tinlrrlifinr tMbn boul! trr Ut cf Brami Vipoaetv done in many other places. tha Stive coftreninu. When Croup thrMtcat, thil hoods, and they aro so essentially delightful Mlvc mbbc4 veil lata baby thfMt. Tho Information that Is coming tc choc and vaJcf lb arm, will relicre the chokl&r. Industrial leaders aro almost the Pantlsts Is probably one of the neighborhood problems that they break coDxrttioB, and promote retrial ilerj. Tiket ine. (lace ol nauatin greatest benefits that Is being derived arc usually a g' od place to begin unanimously opposed to tho uso of druca. UKdcitcaaivcirbjrfbr from the campaign. A pastor In a Willi work. But there alcoholic liquors. Drink lessens tho ttciao ia comoitlBf mountainous association who had been u almost nn end to tho things that elllcioncy of lhoir workers, and incroup, cold, pou, rooaU etc, In tblUrea preaching for over thirty years and wcU in creases accidents among them. A (rowaap. to bo done had always maintained a position need JOc 6Ocaa4U0u against the support of tb.6 ministry ono farm neighborhood or another, Pittsburgh steel operator said that all drux More or icrt and who did not believe In missions hnvn seen a little stream that ran Billy Sunday's fight against tho saaOSlHSar I repaid bf Brame Drug Ah ,i,,tAc' through hal.' n dozen farms do a lot loons in Pittsburgh in 1011 saved hi j i SnMiatlBn h W-n?i-?i damage to all or mill a quarter of a million dollars Company had learned more In this mooting ol 'f unnecessary N. Wifcetboro, N. & what God Intended he should do tot them because tho farm owners through tho increased efficiency of send tho gospel to the other side, at pever thought of working together his workmen. well as to his neighbor, than In all hit . Hie before. A layman who had neven given to missions or much for nny UNITED STATES ARMY OARSMEN AT PRACTICE object of the church, said he"vanted tc give $200 a year for the five years ol tl " campaign. A railroad man upon hearing tho call gave nt onco n fifty dollar Victory bond and said this wat not to be counted as his part when the drive wns made. From theso to a great gift of $30,000 by Mr. George E Hays of Loulsvlllo tho Ilaptist people aro being reached and aro enthusiastic ' to have n part In tho great undertnk Educalion-OiO.OOO.OOO. llieni-selvcs 1 waters. I havo ANNUAL RETAIL BILL UNITED STATES farmers driving along the ame load with a can or For Inloxcating Liquor OF THE ' When If - I ' ' i MM mm mm 1 ' MM Ing. Tho one day In October thnt will be emphnslzed nbovo all other days Is the fourth Sunday, October 26th, which It the day set asldo aud known an. the day for "Calling Out tho Called." Ken tucky expects to have at least 30( young people to dedicate their llvei for special religious work on this day Ministers, pastors, Sunday school work crs, pastors' assistants, nnd H. V P. V workers will hear tho call for these different lines of servlco on this day One of tho most hopeful signs thai the Ilaptists havo Is tho fact that the Southern Ilaptist Theological Semi nary had on October 1st tho largest opening of any In the past threo years Tho W. M. I'. Training School at Lou Isvlllo had 123 young ladles enrollec for special training. Everywhere th( campaign has gotten first place In th( thinking of tho Ilaptists, and at tlili ' Tho Mcond trow of tho Lulled Stairs urmy, composed. of men of the American exvcdltlonury forces lu England, time Kentucky Ilaptists are going for ward to do a little of what thoy have pnictlclng nt 1 lenity. been waiting many years to do, soon be In full bloom. Feeding slock has been delayed by the favorablo season, and grass Is luxuriant. Farmers should nvail them selves of this remarknble season and get in shipshape for winter. Quito a number from (his section attended In full by the writer. The nm puMUhul unlrm inell No I he annual Central Kentucky Fox an erldenc of rmd faith. Wrlle pltlnly. li not fur publication, but Hunters' Association nt Collego Hill, OcloNr Willi Mr. and Mrs. and JACKSON COUNTY I.m Stowc Miss Grace S'milh T. J. Flanery motored wllli Mr. anil Durham Adams wcro married last Clover Bottom Mrs. Carl Hunt to Lexington last Rev. week. J. L. Allen is sick. Misses ltotlom, Oct. 2(3. Glover week and attended a meeting of Iho - Isaacs, of Panola, Ky., lias Just Nannie Hently and Lillic Holman Red Cross n(, tho Phoenix Hotel, on olocd a week's meeting nt tho Chris-lia- n visited Mr. James Roberts last week. Iho night of October 20th They Church at Cavo Springs, with were royally entertained nt tho homo CLARK COUNTY additions to tho Church. Tho f Mrs. (ieo. Linsley, Mr. Flanery's Log Lick following people were baptized at mere I'ncle Sam Hollinsworlh had Log Lick, Oel. 27 Uncle Curt Cavo Springs today: Miss China a Kale. Saturday. October 2.rilh. and Abranis, Mrs. Ilcsso nicknoll, Clay Richardson of Estill County passed for niarkM. Mrs. Eliza Elliott has Gentry, Arkic Ahrams, thru here yesterday with a drove of Mays, Dan relumed home, after a pleasant Dennis fat cows, laking them to Court nt and Clarence Bowling msi of ten weeks wllh relatives in Alirnni.. Hay Dean, who has been in Winchester. William Burch and Toledo. Ohio Robert Elliott, who Ohio for flfleen weeks, has relumed family visited J eft Reeves and wife ha been living with h La mother, honie for the winter. There was a at Red Bridge, yesterday. The Rev. Mrs. Eliza Elliott, for two years. Is largo crowd out to hear the Hon. D. H. Motherly, wife and children going to move near Richmond John W. Langley, Fred Vaughn, and of Richmond visited the latter's Andy Frazier has bought a farm Mr. Mcritleth spoke at this place tho fnllieThere, a few days of last week. four miles east of Richmond, on tho in22th. They were speaking in the There arc more venders of beef Imne pike, and will move lo it at in this country than we have seen in terest of the Republican ticket the end of the year Isaac Crane, n long time. They are selling it to Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Jtorn of Long Brai rJi, has purchased tho a line boy, named Algin May. from 15 to 20c per pound All tho MADISON COUNTY old Mizo place near here, consideraMiss Dollio Cunnagin lias been corn in this part of the county is Blue Lick tion $1,700, and will move lo it as Hays, nil, and a good deal of it is rotting visiting her sister, Mrs. Minty llllll I. irk. .. . ....... flnf. "7 . Tim ...on,.. soon ns he can gi't possession . ii. .it i. tho past two weeks at this place. in (he shock. Wc have been hav- -: humid days of October havo given i Wilgus Hunter, who purchased tho She leave? for Moorso Creek tomor- ing an epidemic of measles in this a new impetus lo vegetation in Klby Richardson place near Vogel, row. H. N Dean is suffering with part of Clark county J. H. Dawson general, while the continuous has already moved to it Mrs Osa bad lKiil on his arm. Rabo and and family of Winchester visited ' showers have been damaging tho car Sympson,.nco Ethel Kindred, of Hello Rcece visited relatives here Mrs. Vaud Neal, yesterday H. C. fodder and corn shocks Small Waynesville, Illinois, has been today, Flemon Azhill and family llrashear took a line bunch of fat grain sown has attained such rapid visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. and Uncle Hard Azbill have gone to hogs to Cincinnati, last week, which growth that fears arc entertained Thomas Kindred, for ten days. Illinois for a few weeks' stay. J. A. he sold for 10 cents per pound.' that frosts will be very disastrous, disposed of his live stock and farmThe Rev. Claude Shinfcssel had especially to Lain, of Dreyfus, Ky, is visiting the wheat crop Many ing implements. He and his son the misfortune of getting his house1 second place. friends and relatives at this crois of tobacco arc being 1'avo sold their farms to LloyJ The Hon. John V. Langley, of Wash- burned, with all the contents, with-- j cut and housed, pronounced eauallv Powell and Frank Campbell. They ington, D. C, was tho guest of H.-- N. out any insurance. iTOtrncieu as good as tho first Tho sweet po- have bought ''nines in Berea. Mr Dean last Wednesday. Election day meeting is now going on nt the tatoes still In the hills aro just liter and Mrs. Tom Powell of Bobtown is nearly here, and wc hopo that! Pine Ridge schoolhouse, by the ally "nursling from the ground," in were guesl.s of Frank Campbell, Coyle District will give the largest Methodist brethren Bro. Lnnsford ' creasing in izo and quality Saturday night. Mr. Campbell had its history. H. N. Dean is failed to come last meeting anil the Tho fruit buds nro rwnllini am n.n a very interesting voio in rook party Satno longer Chairman of Educational Rev. J. H. Matherly preached in his probability Is thpt our orchards will urday night Nath Evans and wifo Division No. fi, Jackson County, his place and did tho baptizing There resignation taking ciTect October 25, are several cases of tonsilitis in 1910. 0. E. Dean won the damage Ibis part of the county at this lime. suit of Henry Watkins vs. G. E. Success to The Citizen and all its Dean in the quarterly court at Mc-K- readers. last Tuesday. The suit was for 8200 damages in a mule trade last ESTILL COUNTY March. Witt Wilt, Oct. 27 Born to Mr. and Mrs. Mason Witt, on October 11th,' GARRARD COUNTY a boy Rev. Campbell failed to fill Bryantsville Station Bryantsville. OcL 20. Mrs. J. C. his regular appointment at Camp, Sunday The pie supper at Williams and Mrs. Eliza Ison were Wisemantown school houso was ' e, Saturday, shopping. in wcro 30 Miss Margaret Crousehorn, who is quite a success. There attending college in Berea, was tho pies, and some of them brought Maggie $0.00 to suest of her mother, Mrs. Francis fromGum returned750 Miss home, Friday, ar- -, Crousehorn, the week-en- d. Dr. Lee Ulingledorf, of Wilmore, preached ler a week's visit with relatives in to a large congregation at tho Meth Richmond. odist Church, Sunday. Dr. Minglc-do- rf ROCKCASTLE COUNTY is a flno minister. Mrs. B. B. Disputanta Montgomery and daughter of Pafnt Dispulanta, Oct. 28 Thero was a Lick and Mrs. .Maggie Parr of In diana were guests of Mrs. John crowd of students from Berea passed Bryant, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. thru bore, enroute for Brush Creek Forest Curtis and daughters, .Martha Caves, Monday, with Rev. H. L. Ponder, and Margaret, and Miss Sallie Lou as chaperon Teater spent tho week-en- d in failed to fill his appointment here,' Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sunday. Don Shearer, who- - shot Hutchinson were guests of Mr. and himself accidentally, is doing flno! Mrs. M. 0. Kennedy, Sunday, S. W. in tho Robinson Hospital at Berea' Halcomb made a business trip to Robert and Willio Clark and sister,' Danville last week. Mrs. Ella Smith, of Lexington, were Bryantsville, Oct. 27. Miss Ira visiting al 0. M. Payne's, last wcek, Kirby spent tho week-en- d in Rich- and also relatives at Goochlauu. mond with her parents. Miss May John and Carrol Gadd, of Hamilton, Bell Halcomb was tho guest or Miss Ohio, aro visiting their uncle, MaLyda Broadus, Saturday and Sun- jor Gadd, this week Thoma3 Richday. Tho ladies of tho Christian mond has moved to Berea Miss' Church served dinner at thff Gos-nRuth Payne spent a few days in sale. They realized tho sum of Berea last week Lizzio McGuire, of S8S Miss Bettio Scott was a week-fin- d Berea, spent Saturday and Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Norman with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Grow and family Tho pulpit of tho F. D. Miller Garfield Shearer Is Methodist Church was filled Sunday back from Ohio It is reported that by Dr. Minglcdorf of Wilmoro ono of our merchants, G. V. Owens, Mrs. W. K. Davis and Mrs. Howard will move to ML Vernon in a short King spent Sunday at Buckoyo with time. Wo aro sorry lo loso Mr. their parents, P.r: and M- - 0. N. Owens, as ho is a good neighbor. Horndon. Mrs. Maggio Pau has id- - Lewis Gadd or Hamilton, Ohio, Is turned to her homo in Indiana, hav- with homo folks this week Rock-cast- lo correspondents surely were ing spent several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Fannio Bryant Mr. and asleep last week. Mrs. Forest Curtis and daughters, OWSLEY COUNTY Martha and Margaret, were visitors Vaughns Mill in Lagrange and Loui3vil!o several Island City, Oot. 27 Wo aro hav-- 1 days last week. Mrs. B. A. Dawes was able to come homo last weok. ing plenty of rain. Tho farmers are Sho has been in the Danville Hos- complaining that corn Is damaged! pital, where sho undcrwont a very considerable from its effects-- W. T. successful operation. Bowman or Kolleyvillo, Oklahoma, Paint Lick is with his old friends and relatives! Paint Lick, Oct. 27 Mrs. Mlnnio again, contemplating on remaining) Ralston, of Lancaster, visited her over tho winter. Mr. Bowman has mother, Mrs. John Davis, last week. purchased a home, and is running' Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Creech spent a blacksmith business; gets $2.50 fori Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Marion shooing a single horse. His two sons Wells. Mr. and Mrs. Jainos Morgan havo chargo of his business while1 visited Mr. and Mrs. Jamos Bowling, ho Is away G. W. Tincher and wife Sunday. Mrs. Lon Stowo continues were shopping at John D. Ray's,' ill Mrs. J. B. Crooch spent Satur- ono day last week The daughter,' day 'night and Sunday with Mrs. Tluirsn, or J. A. and Laura Chestnut East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Van-Wink- le, of Chostnutburg, who has been low with typhoid fover, Is Improving Rhoda Lane and son, Elory, of Mcta-mor- a, Ind, nro visiting friends and relatives here at present; seem to he well pleased with hor now home. Andy Smith and Leonard Slaplo-to- n havo lately becomo Undo Sam's boys, their civilian clothes being relumed for father and motlior to look upon. Wo hopo tho boys will understand the great causa for which they enlisted and lip good, obedient boys whllo In Undo Sam's care. The four (lowing oil wells, on Lyman's Creek, near tho Owsley line, are saying n great deal Jor old Owsley. It is reported, that the nearer they como to tho Owsley line, the moro oil Wo believe from what Iho people say that Edwin P. Morrow is far In advanco for the high office for Governor, as tho Democrats arc speaking In his favor. Wo ask ovcry reader of Tho Citizen to speak a good word; if it is possible, for Edwin P. Morrow, and especially bo suro to go to the polls and cast their votes the coming November for him. -- were visitors on Bluo Lick, Sun- Walter of Drowning ("reek Mrs. day. Mr. Howard Hudson, accom-- f . Rosy Oglesby visited Mrs. Hornco anled by n number of Borea's Cox, Monday. teachers, camo out Sunday and Kingston hold services. I Kingston, Oct, 27 The rainy soa- Panola sou still continues. Farmers nro dePanola. Oct. 27 On account of tho layed In wheat sowing Mr. nnd long wet spell, our farmers who aro Mrs. Burgoyno Holner of Vincent, gathering com nro llnding much of Owsley County, visited at tho homo It badly damaged. Wo aro having, or Ray Mninnus. last week, on Iholr now, some ideal weather, and thoso wny homo from Knoxvllle, Tcnn, who raised tobacco are Inking ad- where Mrs. Holner had been to visit vantage of It, to prepare their crops another sister. Mr. and Mrs. Malt Bubo Mie. one of our merchants, Moody visited at Kingston, Sunday. has sold out and moved lo Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Hamilton mndo The wire of the Rev. J. W. Richard- a business trip lo Berea last Thursson, who has been very ill for sev- day. Miss Rlssa Malnous, who is in eral day, died yesterday, letvlng an school at Berea, visited her sister, infant, which Is not expected to Mrs. Luther Hamilton, over Sunlive. Sho is survived by her hus- day Mr. and Mrs. David Carlcr and band and three, other children. Her family, of Carlorsville, motored to parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albright, or Kingston, Sunday nftcmoon Tlio Irviuglon, Ky who had been sum- rrlends or Miss Lavadn Crcokmoro moned on account or bnr serious ill- aro sorry lo learn or her having to ness, railed by n couple or hours, on go to the hospital ror an operation, account or railroad connection, to slitulloii will read as follows: reach her bedside beroro her death. "Judges of the county court, JusAll or the bereaved havo tho sym- tices or Iho peace, sheriffs, coropathy or the community, in tho loss ners, surveyors, Jailers, assessors, or this lovable wife, devoted mother county attorneys nnd constables anil estimable lady. shall be subject lo indictment or I Ion for CotIo pro-termisfeasance or malCoyle. Oct. 28 Wo aro having feasance in oflloe, or willful neglect .plenty of rain and the farmors aro in discharge or ofllcial duties, in not gelling lo sow llielr wheal. such mode a may bo prescribed by Mrs. Nelson Carpenter nnd daughlaw; nnd upon conviction Ills clllco ter, Mrs. Harry Glcndcnon, or Frank- shall becomo vacant, but such oillccr lin, Ohio, visited Mr. and Mrs. John shall havo the right lo appeal to tho Glosslp last week Miss Emma Lake Court of Appeals. Provided, also, visited her brother, Elgie, Sunday. that tho General Assembly may, In Russell Todd, who is attending addition to the indictment or proso- school at Berea, visited homo folks outlon nbovo provided, by general last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. H. G law provide other manner, inolhod Cox wcro tho guests of her mother, or modo ror tho vacation or ofllco, or Mrs. Jilcs Hunter, Saturday night by the removal from oftlco of any and Sunday. Litllo Jcssio Glossip sheriff, Jallcrj constable or pcaco of- is no better. Mr, nnd Mrs. Cecil . ncer, tor neglect or tuny, nnd may Hendrix visited Mrs. Hendrix's par- I provide the method, manner or modo ents, Mr. and Mrs, Jim Powell, last or reinstatement or such officers." Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Elgio Lako Vote "Yes" on this Amendment Also. (Cont nued on pngo 5) spent Monday night with his brother lcd I , j ec, SPECIAL SALE! November 5 to 11, inclusive Di.-.vill- ' The South Bend Malleable Ranee -- 2 Miss-Bowers- i oy tzz STndthis Set of Pure Al I At the Price of the Rane alone - tKeNXre tsj&ee' " No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour Returns to its before-the-whigh standard of ar SOUTH BEND MALLEABLE RANGES have proven to be satisfactory for more than twenty years and more than a half million are now in daily use. BUILT IN ALL STYLES AND SIZES FOR EVERY PURPOSE. Hundreds of SOUTH BEND MALLEABLE RANGES were used by the Government in the United States and France during the war. R. H. CHRISM AN, Berea The Furniture Man " quality Once Tried - Always Used Kentucky