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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 27, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919112701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 27, 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. I BEREA PUBLISHING CO. OTKOMrORATEB) WM. O. NOV J. O. LEHMAN. n03T, E4HrJCMf xtnitrr Art Rntr4 mt tk (tea tHM maii-mntl- KVrry ThurnU ltlr Mill tAt a a! form, dl Imo. Ay. fn4 tf Mrrh, tin, Cents Per Copy. The Citizen HKIIKA, Powor and the way to keep up with modern Knowlcdgo is to read a good la Knowledge Newspaper. MADISON COUNTY, KKNTUdKV, NOVEMBER 27, 1019. Ono Dollar and Fifty Ccnta por Year. No. 22. Do You Appreciate the Citizen? We wonder whether all our readers realize how much they are getting In each number of The Citizen. Did you ever compare The Citizen with other newspapers? If so, you will have noticed some such points as these: the paper is better and the type is larger so that children and old people can read with ease and comfort; the amount of space given to reading matter is greater, and that to advertisements less, so that you get a good deal more reading matter in each number. And then look at the different departments. The ) Citizen is an agricultural paper, and it has more hints Citii for the mountain farmer than any other paper. The zen is a housekeeper's paper, and has more wisdorri for the mother and daughters of the family than any other paper. The Citizen is a religious paper, and has the Sunday School lesson, with frequent sermons from great men. And The Citizen is a newspaper giving the news of the world, and the news of the mountains, and the news of Kentucky, and the news of Bcrea. When a man subscribes for the Citizen he puts his family a step forward. He gives his children something to read. He gives his wife something that will add to her pleasure and make her, not only happier, but better as a neighbor, and a housekeeper, nnd a wife. And he provides for himself an enlarged acquaintance, and makes it sure that he can Veep track of the progress of the world. The difference between a family that takes such a newspaper as the Citizen and a family that does not is something that can easily be told by any neighbor. Lexington IGreen, Massachusetts r mi WorJdNews Tho defeat of tho Peace Treaty aa altered by tho Reservations added by tho Scnato Is tho leading event of the week. It was, in fact, scarcely tho samo treaty after tho Senate had finished with It-- According to their own statement they folt it their duly to Amcricanizo it, but in doing so thoy made it much more unacceptable than it was in its original form, imperfect as that was. Tho Servians seem to bo watching tho situation on tho Adrialio with interest. As D'Annunzio advances on his ambitious projects along the ia, narrow strip of territory called thoy are planning to got into action when ho reaches a certain point. Tho Serbs have ready a good sized army of picked men to oppose to that of tho Italian, which has' been growing rather largo of late. Dal-mat- Kentucky News Augusta. (l'lnk) Ctimmlnm died at Liikelnnd Asylum, aged 41 Jn-pl- U. S. News Washington, Nov. 25 (Associated Enforcement of tjonBlltu-tion- al prohibition will bo placed squarely up to Stale- and municipal nutllprilics and tho Fodcral Government! machinery will not Interfere unless obvious inefficiency on tho par'tjof local officials makes such co notion necessary, tho Board of of the Methodist Episcopal Church was told horo today by John F. Kramer, Federal Prohibition Commissioner. It was Mr. Kramer' tlrslpronouncemcnt of policy since no ayumeu ouico a wcck ago. Press)!. Tom-peraii- ESCH RAILROAD BILL IS PASSED BY HOUSE Measure Extends Governmental Guar, anty tor Six Months Vote Is 203 i to 159. year. BALK AT HIGHMAILK Ntw Yorkers Go PRICES Deliveries Strike Limit to Three Day en a Weak. New York. Not. 18. Milk drivers strike won whoso recent threat of them an Increase of pay and aent milk prices up found a "enntumor atrlke" In progress In many parta of New Tork when they made their early morntn dellVcrlea. Hanging on doors of many homes and apartments were signs reeding. "Milk strike. No milk wanted hert until Thursday." The strike was called by the community councils of national . defeue. and "strikers'" who .!, rv,mmrn1nttnn. of th. council will abstain from the use of on Mondays. Tuesdays nnd Wednesdays of every week until the price of that rnmmod.lty ta lowered, H.C.L. Will Come Down When Individual Makes It Gevemeat Hampered ia TrjMf to Brief Dewi Pncei Uattl Each of Us Duncnti; hotel pmprletor at Mjlford, nged 72 years, died from locked bowels. Auguxtn. M. John u bought Winchester. C. It. the John W. Harding residence on Hickman street for $.'.,000. Ml Lizzie Palmer Flemlngsburg. fell down a (light ot steps nnd broke her arm In two places. 1..M.... .iiu while cranking an nutmnoblle. Deaaida Meaey'a Worth Tho local Savings Director can play nn important part In tho cam' palgn against Iho night cost o,f liv ing. Tlio Attorney WilKO lll...t..u.. lliuiu-ciri, Willi..... nnl.l.n , iiiiiiiii iiiiwcii, ui. n Af r r,., General may UJtuni, mo profiteers; Congross may enact ; striding Inws, but until tho average American citizen cooperates Willi i u1Pm j,y tnking,an acllvo and per sonal Intorcst In securing his mo noy's worth,, prices will' remain un FROIIBITION IS HERE satisfactory.- (StTXou OI5boT)cm"6cralJ Tho war look millions of men out Tho American peoplo havo dollb- - of productivo Industry. It natural- oratcly adopted Prohibition through . fnnnn,, rinnsnmnllnn ex tho legal processes established by C0Nlp(1 prodclion. Bccauso of tho uio consuiui on, ana now inoy must ,innU of comcmt)on nnd ihrft deport mcmcivos accortungiy. uooa pra(,tIce(! by ll0 poopi0 durinp n,0 oitizens oboy the law becauso It is wap Ul0 Iocrcas((1 production was tho law. Those who do not ami who parl,alIy counteracted. With tho seek to ovmlo or violate It for tho M(niin(. of lho armIsircPi j10wcver, purposo of personal gain will got , Amorlcnn peoplo swung back to stnnii sympnw y iro m u.n inw-m.oxlravaRanc0. Willi decreased sup-In- g masses when thoy are laid by p, nn(, lncrPased dpmand, with tho heels and penalized for their ., mnn0... ,)0,np spIcd ovcry. acts. It will tako sovcral years wp ,cos soarc(1 nnd prontCCM cither to prove or disprove tho many claims of benefits or crt'onj or NVo mu;t t back (o carcful evils to result from Prohibition. In ,fn in,nllpcnl 8avlng, and tho end it is not going to bo Judged ,ap ,nvpslmcnl in Government by special instances of good or ovll, SPPnrllics lf wo nro Roing io nlIow but by tho largo general conditions (J(lmnnd (o fa,ch , (o gu , t brings ahouU If It adds largely Wfl must nol nccppt U)0 flr9t ftp. to ho purchMlng power of tho peo- - Mp of rolhI w& o(Tm.(, lo u pic If it stimulates homo owplng, mml s, WQ nnd prJcC3 KUllUIll KlemlngKburg. The hunting season wilt soon open with very few birds, seemed hopelessly dead-lockon Habblt nre reported plentiful. j tholiiestion of wage Increaso in the Wellington. Nov. 25. Liko tho whoso minefs and operators, troulpes it was trying to adjust, Prescient Wilson's cabinet tonight WBIWU ro-m- llk bituminous coal industry. Affcr a session, the cab- tnerly of this place, and Sir. Erwnrd inejwhich took up the wago scale Kern were married ut Oakley, O. nRiincnl whero operators nnd Pudtk-uh- . Edward Wheeler, 80, died mliwfs loft off lail week, adjourned hero at the homo of 'bis daughter, Mrs. unlMtomorrow, when another Lucy Fleming, after n brief Illness. with tho aid of Fuel Admln- - , ,, . , six-ho- ur at-le- mi, ir n,pucd ago of production in industry, if it reduces crimo nnd pauperism and lessens domestic unbnppiness and strife, If it raises tho general nrd of physical health and lho moral quality of our citizenship, bcllof In which was lho great moving causo of its adoption, nono but thoso who oro seeking personal advanlago wll want It abollshod. II ii rrauiw ill inuru - .iii.n . ,.,, We must not order our foodstuffs over the telephone, wo must go to lho markets nnd personally Inspect tho meats and vegetables offered for sale. Wo must keep awny from Tho peoplo should bo taught lo hold their securities unless tho ready monoy Is nn absolute necessity. Thoy must bo shown lho folly of trndlng them for Thoro woro 031,502 farms reslocks. ported nt tho last decennial census, They should bo shown that If valuod at mora than 40 billions of they savo 10 percent of lho monoy dollars. The 1020 census Is ez- - thoy aro now spending and Invosl pectod to show moro than 7,000,000 u in wnr.Savngs Stamps and Llb- rnrm8' crty Bonds they nro delivering a " " blow against tho high cast of living. j CONTENTS ( ,f lhfl monoy ,8 ,)0d on ,0 lhQ l,ron,,'Pr wiU ,,CKin lo 808 tho PAGE t. Editorial; ICy, U. S. and cwr' 'ocnI director sco that World Nows; II. 0. L. Will Comof an Intelligent attack on lho high pown Nows ; Gonoral c03t o ,,vinR ,8 mn(, by 1,10 "l11- PAGE 1 Collcgo Nows: Sonato Dofoats Peace zrns in ",s communny, Steady saving by lho mass of peo Treaty. PAGE 3. Serial Story; Atlios Do-ci- plo does much moro than Improvo on Pcaco without U. S.; the condition of tho individual: It strengthens tho comnTcrcal pbwor Itod Cross Plans. of lho rountry enormously by addPAGE 4. Hcroa Local Nows. PAGE 5. Locals; Korea Should Havo ing lo lho capital nvailablo for tho a High School; Church Survey; development of trado and Industry nnd thcroforo promotes prosperity. Club for Korea Girls. Agrloulturo ; Mountain PAGE . Dushol Mcasuro Most Practical; Tho statistics of tho first census Homo Department. Sunday-scho- ol Losson of tho United States woro published PAGE 7. S'ormon; Bottlomont of Troaty In ono small volumo consisting of Demand; President Calls An- 50 pages. Tho statistics of tho 1010 census roqulrcd 12 volumes having other Parley. East Konlucky Nows ) an nggrcgato of more than 40,000 PAGE 8. Visiting Nurso In Every County, pagos. War-Savings luxuries. agree upon a pay seaie vni win cattle and Iiors were shipped last week, despite a break of 50 cents ou satisfy the mino worker and owners and the peoplo in all sections of the hogs. country who nro clamnr'ng for nor-m- al production of coal. Mldwny. A number of fanners will sell their seed wheat and divert' acre-ok- i Intended for It to outs In the Washington, Nov. 25. Tho new sprlm:. flarcup over lho Mexican problem growing out of tho Jenkins case was Hickman. K. J. Stone, aeed 21 years, nnd Miss I.tzzle Ferguson, both given serious consideration today at of this city, were married at tho court- a meeting of lho President's cabinet. house. Thcro was no Intimation as to Columbia. Mrs. Polly Corbtn, who what this government might do in HOUSE ENDS GRIND was the widow of Ambrose. Corbtn, evont Prosident Carranza rofused lo died at her home a few miles out ot answer tho note from tho Stale DeLower Chamber Adjourns When Presl. town. partment demanding immediato re-dent Says He Does Not Object to Action. leaso of William O. Jenkins, consu- -l Kmlnence. Klsle Kills, 10, fell from Inr agent nt Puobla, held on a chargo her father's buggy and both legs were Washington. Nov. 20. Six months broken when they were caught In h of conniving wilh bandits who to the day nfter the congress convened held him for a $150,000 In speclnl session, the house formnlly wheel. ransom. adjourned after receiving word from Paris. The body of Thntuns T. LyNo attempt was mado lo conceal IPresident Wilson that he did not ob tic, 65, fanner, who died near Hutchi- the feeling that tho situation was Ject to this action. The adjournment son, was taken to Ilracken count' fot serious and that relations betwoen resolution was adopted by a vote of burial. tho United Slates and Mexico wero 65 to 5. President Wilson paved the wny for strained, Winchester. Miss Mattyo W. Immedlnte ndjournment by signing the Ofllcials sahftho threo departments Montgomery county, was mur-rlebill creating nn equipment trust to State, War and Navy wero ready refund to tho government the $400.to 10. It. Wade, Clark county to meet any ovcntuallty and deal 000,000 advanced to Jhe railroads for farmer. with any situation arising out of a locomotives nnd cars during federal Augusta. Mr. Samuel Hamilton, Jr., moro defiant altitudo by tho Car- control nnd the resolution continuing nnd Miss KM in Uurtlss, in, wcro ranza administration toward tho until next January the restriction on married ut llrooksvllle, by the Itcv. P. dye Imports. United States. T. Cook. Flcmliigshurg. A verdict was found Washington, Nov. 23. Represenfor the defendant In the $10,000 blunder suit of ICIIza Page ngaluxt Julia tative J. M. riobslon, of tho Eloventh dlstriot, cnlled on tho Fedoral Itoadi Heeves. Department today to urgo approFlemlughburg. The Dalesburg Farm- priation of Federal aid funds for tho ers' Union has been organized and will Dixie Highway through Rockcastle meet once cadi week at the school Laurel, Whitley, Knox and Doll building. counties In Eastern Kentucky. Ho was advised that tho Slato Ashland. Thieves broke Into the stubles of the Ilellefonto llrlck Com- hQpad Department at Frankfort has pany and curried uway a wagou loud noi sent plans, and speculations to of hurucss. Washington, and for that reason no action ,couId bo taken by Federal Cutluttbburg. Thomas Nnnco fell 20 authorities at this tlmo. feet while, trimming u tree, broke sevMr. Robslon today wired Gov. und Is, in a serious condition eral ribs Black nnd Stato Road Commissioner at his home. Joe Hoggs requesting that tho plans Ho Carlisle. Kd Lawrence sold Host ho forwarded to Washington. Sharp 25 head of cuttle for $'.',080, and will tako tho matter up personally bought !I5 from Georgo Sumpson ut with tho Stato and county authori$U1 per head. ties In Kentucky next week. narbourvllle, Ky Nov. 25. Miners Maysvllle. Miss Katie May Sumin tho Harbourvillo district returned mons was murrled to Maurice McNa lo work Monday on a basis of 20 uiaru, asslstaut postmaster, at St. cents a (on Increaso In coal and 80 church, cents on day labor. This agreement Mlltou. Mrs. Funnlo Wise, a widow, was mado ponding tho national adof Hickory drove, this couuty, and Mr. justment nnd is local in offcot, being Liny Huff, u widower, of near Milton, conflnod to tho fow mines in this Imv;ru murrled. mediate territory. Larger plants of (CoBUontd on Pffi tight) U. Vlndieten Thlrtynwo" carloads 6T lstrRr-.Grfleld- , Ili-he-Mde lo Washington, Nov. 18. Ou virtually party vote of 203 to 1M, the house passed and sent to the senate the Bsch railroad reorganization bill. Final action came after six days of continuous debute. The Democrats made the passage of hie meusure a party Issue as a protest ngulnst the section which continues the guaranteed operntiug Income or l lie railroads for six months utter the termination of federul control. It was openly declared by the Democratic leaders that this issue will be carried. Into the national campaign of ltKIO. A motion by Iteprcsentatlve Sims or Tennessee to recommit the bill with instructions to strike out the gunranty sectlons wns defeated by a vote of 2U to 1C9. y The measure goes to the senate, bat It will not be tnken up there until the regular session In December. An effort was made without success to cause the house to reverse the nc tlon of the committee of the whole In rejecting the arbitration plan of the original Esch bill and substitute for li the Anderson-Swee- t scheme approved by orgnnrzed labor. The labor force again showed their supremacy, the amendment being approved by a vote of 253 to 112. The bill as passed provides for the return of the roads to their owners, extends the governmental guaranty for six months nfter the return, authorizes the railroads to borrow funds from the government, extends present rntes unchanged by the proper authorities, and broadens the authority of the Interstate commerce commission In many respects. Including control over the Issuance of securities. Tho wholo world has been watch-In- s lho closing days of Congress, especially to sco tho action of the S'enalo regarding the Pcaco Treaty. Our Allies havo been somewhat amazed at tho res tilt and havo hard ly had tlmo to know what lo do. There docs not seem, however, any disposition on tho part of any to meet again and open up tho ques tions of peaco terms. As President Wilson has said, repeatedly, such a meeting would bo most disastrous. It is doubtful If 11 could now bo held at all, since the other nations have ratified. ij a fair question lo ask whether-thRepublij of Brazil is to be re garded ui an example of temerity for ratifying the Treaty without any discussion or amendment by the Chamber of Deputies and with little discussion by tho Senate, or whether she is an example of a moro modern and efficient government than that of tho United Slates. Tho Senate has had its way, but It must now bear the critioism of lho world as well as lho American people. II Germany is quick to tako advanU ago of tho Senate action In delay-'-in- g, If not defeating, the Treaty. Sho has approached tho Allies with . tho 'suggestion that it will not be : fair lo her lo havo tho Treaty enforced without the United Slates as a signatory. She evidently depended on us to act in opposition to any oxtremo harshness that lho European Allies would be likely lo manifest; Tho Japanese aro much concerned at tho victories of the Bolshevik! in Siberia. Tho forces of tho Russians under Kolchak have evidently been forced lo retreat and establish another base of operations much far- thcr to tho east. Japan has always considered 'ho Siberian region as being within her sphero of protection, and sho is considering the mat-t-or of making a request of the othor allies for tho right to take a hand in tho affair, as they seem disposed to drop out. For the first limo in tho history of England, a woman has been elected to tho House of Commons, In the person of Lady A'stor. Sho is a conservative in politics and has shown much ability during tho campaign. It Is interesting to Americans lo know that sho is an American by birth, having belonged to ono of tho noted families of Virginia. Her husband is also an American, and a man of great wealth. Tho Unilpd States has novcr had . S. SHOWS RAILROAD PROFIT Nets $3,391,419 In September and Pays much nffection for the Moslems, but $73,332,978 Guarantee, Saya wo can appreciato a mcssago of con- Report. Washington. Nov. 20. Net profits derived by tho government from op eration of the railroads since Septem her were $3,301,410, according to final figures for tho month made public by ' ? ' the railroad administration. been a featuro of tho Mohammedan The net operating Income wns roligion, but it has not always been while the government guaran fully lived up to. Tho Prophet nggrentc' $74,352,074 tee promises lo work for a more abstemious Hfo for his peoplo. PICKETS WITHDRAWN A good deal of attention is being given to a nussian in Now York by tho namo of Mortons, who has como into this country as a representative of tho Soviet Government of Russia. It is not clear Just how much authority he has, but his proposals aro not meeting with much favor, as ho is looked on as a propagandist Ho is certainly not ono of tho usual kind, for ho deals mostly with matters of trado, trying to Induce our financial men to open up a trade with his country with tho probable Idea that It will bo under tho Soviet regulations and perhaps may lead lo a recognition of that government. gratulalion from tho head of that religious people numbering over threo hundred millions Abraham Effendi, on tho prohibition movement and victory in tho United Temperance States. has always do STEEL Commander of Police In South Chicago Reports He Finds None on Job Mills Working. Chicago, Nov. 21. With the steel plants In South Chicago reporting that they are operating at virtually normal rapacity, Capt. Mux Nootbaor of the poltcQ department, said that tho unions evidently have withdrawn all pickets. Ho said a trip to all plants revealed tho fact that no pickets were on the job. He also declared that tno 200 police now on duty would be withdrawn at one. Put-rick'- Thanksgiving Day! Come Home! Come to Church! Rejoice! Pago Two THE CrrttfcN November CT, 1010. General College News College Department Normal Department Fifty-on- The Academy COL AVALOFF-BERMOND- T SENATE DEFEATS THE PEACE TREATY; ADJOURNS SINE DIE Bitter Battle Is Warjcd Over the Lodge Reservations. PACT PROBABLY IS DEAD As tbo month of November draws Friends of Miss Myrllo Kilbotirnc, a former Heron student, will bo in lo a close, our minds turn to tho icreslel to bear of bcr recent mar day which lias been sol asido that riagc fo Dr. S. Goodman of Louis all people may givo thanks. We, llio students of tho Collego ville, Ky. Department, feel that wo havo much for which to bo thankful. Our feet DR. LICHTWARDT REACHES PERSIA havo been guided to an institution of A mcssaco was received Monday learning, wbcro wo havo mado many by Dr. Cowloy stating that Dr. A. II. new friends during tho years that Liohlwardt had safely reached wo havo boon here. This tlmo a Meshed, Persia, Dr. Litchwardl was year ago tho school was not In so formerly assistant physician in peaceful n condition as it is now. Bcrca College, and Is now entering Tho S. A. T. C. was about to bo disupon Foreign Medical Missionary organized. Tho influenza was on, work under the American l'rosby and it had already taken a number from our midst. Bui this year wo tcrian Board. havo been Fpnred tho scourge. Wo BEREA COLLEGE WILL OBSERVE havo boon permitted to pursue our studies with (ho assurance that our DAY THANKSGIVING Much preparation is boing mado loved ones at homo wcro nlso being lo make Thanksgiving Day a memo- spared. And even in the midst of rable one. In tbo morning tho usual tho unrest which has been and is Thanksgiving services will bo hold still evidenced in certain parts of in tho Collego Chapel. Tho Union our country, and amid tho repealed Church Choir will furnish special threatening that coal and food wcro to bo scarce, wo havo not been afmusic In tho afternoon the biggest foot- fected. We havo known of these ball gnmo of tho season is scheduled things only through the newspapers. to tako place between tho Collego For all tbeso things wo aro and Academy teams. Both teams aro in good condition, and in readiness for tho big gamo. Each has of Iho prophecy draws near, tho been practicing daily. Tho teams pcoplo of tho earth rcjoico and sing, aro well matched, and tho gamo "Unto us a Child is born, and His Thursday afternoon promises lo bo ft namo shall bo called Wonderful, Counsellor, The Mighty God, Tho closo one. Tho Annual Thanksgiving Banquet Everlasting Father, Tho Princo of is the, closing feature of tho day. Peace," and this ends the first part, Tho decorating Committee la busy winch has been really only tho in contriving various schemes to mako troduction and which has merely tho Dining Hall look more attractive led us up to tho slory wo know so than it has ever looked before. Tho well tho story, as told by Saint Program Committee is preparing an Luke, of that first Christmas night, enjoyablo program to bo given after twenty centuries ago, in tho littlo city of Bethlehem. the dinnor. Everyono is hoping to Tho next part is beautiful behave, a delightful timo all ThanKj,-g'viDay, not forgeting tho real yond words. You cannot really purpose of the Day, lo render thanks hear it from tho Chapel scats: you lo S?m who makes all good possiVe. will havo lo go back liko a dream, lo the star-l- it plains of old Judea, where tho shepherds watched their THIS IS FOR TOO Onco every year, all over tho flocks by night, whero tho angel of tho Lord camo upon them and Christian world, thcro is a celebration of tho birthday of our Lord. brought them tidings of great Joy; where tho multitude of tho heavenIt is at Chrislmas-lim- e. This lakes a different form fh ly host sang "Glory to God in Iho different countries, though in nearly highest Pcaco on Earth, good will every land thcro i3 tho beautiful to Man." Christ has comol Ilo- custom of civincr trifts and differ joiccl for Ho shall speak pcaco and cnt t)ood1o celebrato in different righleousncs3 to all people; and He ways. To students, Christmas gen- - 8,,aI1 fced IIis flock liko a shepherd, erally means ono thing vacation an(1 'n H' shall wo And rest unto and home! To artists, Christmas our souls. Then tho spirit of it all changes, brings to mind Correggio's "Holy Night," or "Tho Nativity." But lo and wo arc Plunged into tho most music lovers there comes, as a first1 sad and tragic thought in Iho I of the, ages. He, who takcth "Tho Messiah." "Tho Messiah" is called an Ora- - awa' 1,10 sin of tho world, is because its words aro takonlsP's011 antl rejected ot men. Ho tho Bible. But it really is tho comes a Man of Sorrows and Is wonderful story you ever qualnted with grief. The muslo is hoard told in tho most wonderfnl slow. dark and sad. Surely wo can way a moving picture all displayed fccl in it tho ache or tho broken by music. Wo all liko to seo.neart, U Pain or tho stripes by "movies." It doesn't tako much' which wo aro healed. But that is mind or thought just to look at nly a part of tho wonderful plan or pictures. But when it comes lo seo- - salvation only part of tho mission ing pictures through our oars, we(or inal wcssian tno sages sang or aro apt to miss a slide now and centuries ago. Thoy also rorelold then, or wo oven may fail lo seo any-- 1 t,iat Ho should bo tho King of Glory so tho last number of this part li thins of them at all. On tho 15th or December tho Har- - a chorus so magniflcient thai, ever monia Sooicly is going lo sing, Tor sinco it was first sungln London tho Bcrea students and friends, this years ago, everybody instinctively most wonderful story 'Tho Mes- - rises and stands whilo it is being siah." ir you can imagino it, tho sung, as if it wero tho National screen will bo ono hundred and,anthem of Christianity. It Is tho firtv voices. Prorcssor IUcbv will Hallelujah Chorus 'Tho kingdom bo tho man who runs tho machine. of lnis world is becomo tho king-an- d tho story will bo tho Life of ,lom of our Lrd and of His Christ an" "o snail reign forever and Christ. Liko many stories, this one bc - 'cver - " Tho Iast Part is short, but it con gins with an introduction and this introduction lakes ono way back' tains tho most beautiful song that into tho centuries beroro tho birth was cvcr wrilcn "I know that my or Christ when tho sages wero redeemer livoth." The pen that prophesying that thero would como wrol tnoso notes was guided by to earth a man who would bo thelGo(l Himself. No earthly power can Son or God tho Messiah. So tho concelvo such sublime bcauly. This music starts slowly and softly, and ls followed by another solo which a solo voico sines honefullv or tho tolls or our resurrection rrom tho timo when thcro should como to, doa(i anJ I"0" comes tho last chor- dark minds tho Spirit of Light and us a marvelous hymn or worship Pcaco and Joy. "Comrort yo my and solemn adoration "Worthy is people," ho sings; then with In- tho Lamb that was slain. Blessing, creasing inspiration "Every valley glory and honor bo unto Him and ever Amen." shall bo exalted," and tho muslo Tho music of "Tho Messiah" waj flashes back joy ror Joy in real ox- ailalion. Then, as if all tho world written in London by Georgo Fred- caught tho spirit, tho whole chorus criCK "nnuoi, miriy years Deroro sings "And tho Glory of tho Lord our novclotionary War. Handel's not liko mush, nnd would shall bo revealed, for tho Lord hath fal,10r not Ict lm play when ho was a spoken it." Many prophets tell or tho coming 1)0y 80 Frederick used to steal away or tho Lord, In thoso days beroro Ho ,0 1,10 earrct to practico on an old appeared. Ono sings that Ho is liko sl""nei ai nigin, ny mo ngnt or a a refiner's flro, and tho musio rages t,im lantern. Ho grew up to becoma and Hames liko tho real tests that ono 01 l" wona s grcaicsi musi como to us In life. Then another olans. You wi" flnd that tho muslo or tolls in that simple way, which 13 tho beautiful way, that a virgin !"T,1 Messiah" is not "pretty" It shall bear a son and shall call His 13 beautiful. It is liko our moun-nam- o Emanuel, which means "God tains. Wo cannot understand it at with us" and cries to tho cities or flrst. Wo havo to listen to it Judah to bohold thoir Godl that tho aKa,n antl aBaIn w,l, oarnest minds glory of tho Lord is risen upon ana "carts, ana oven then It takes them. And another sings or tho yoars to find all tho bcauly thcro is gross darkness of earth that is to in it. So do not bo discouraged if bo dispelled by tho Light of tho you do not liko it at llrst, but.como Lord, and truly, never were dark- and hear it. It is puro gold, and it ness and light moro vividly por- Is for you I trayed than by thoso dull mlnoi' About C50 pcoplo wero engaged in chords leading up lo tho smooth exquisite flow of major harmony. taking tho first census or tho United Then as tho timo or tho fulfilment States. Tho 1020 census will tho services of 00,000, a students of Iho Normal SIGMA TAU LITERARY SOCIETY School of Borca Gollcgo rccolvcd Sgma Tnu experienced another Elementary Certificates, Oolobor, interesting mooting Saturday oven- 1918, and thirty-tw- o received In- - jngl All mcmbors and visitors camo tormcdiato Certificates at tho samo ol,t Wgor students. Now light was thrown on "Woman , i n, n - iu n Suffrage" Tho women would exfor tho Normal School Inspection of perience evil at tho polls, but at tho Education tho Stato will grant to samo tlmo thoy would always put tho students of Beroa Normal School ofTIco tho most capablo man or tho Momentary and Intermediate in woman. Certificates when thoy havo dono tho Tho "Coal Strikers" wcro dls- samo amount of work required by Rinfn Nrtrmni ffnhnni fnn uv ousscd, and tho blamo for Ihcso tho Ccrlillcatcs. For tho Elemontary calamities wcro placed on Iho La- Ccrtlflcato students must do prao- - or lcaucrs or union iieaus, wnoro tlcnlly tho equivalent lo two years m?ny tnink 7 r,.gl,lIy ,.boI?nB9: High School work. For tho inter- - Wo " hvo yet lo learn tho deal mcdiato tho equivalent of thrco of service, it seems that tho minors rccoivo much more than tho com years of High School work. rtnrnji n(TAP ilnnnimloil nnnnpln. mon workman. Tho common work. out $5.00 per nily lo High School students who dc- - man receives to leaoh. An In- - (,ay: w,li, ,Ul miners, beforo tho slro certificates nder 0 per creased number in Normal School strlko' received 71,0 mlncr3 wnnl. 15 PCr da who aro taking advanced work show, day, and a flvo-dthat tho High School students aro n, "vc-horealizing this opportunity and aro."'00' Ono member gave a reading; an- profiting by it, , Most of tho students who havo re- - other showed his talent by telling ceived theso certificates aro now In of an "Original Story." rural schools and doing prals-worl"Japan and China" wcro ably dis- ! work. cussed. Tho Japancso and Chinese Tho newly organized society, ore n splendid pcoplo, but they an had an unusually Interest- in tho dark on religion. ing program Saturday night. Tho Next camo a talk about "Styles," Alpha Zcta Literary Society prc- - their ovils and good boing dta- sonlcd a pennant lo Ihcm and lhejCUSSC(, After this camo sldo-splI- U Union Society wrote them a letter ting "jokes" and finally tho well- or congratulation. Thcro wcro sev- meaning "Critic" mado his report. eral visitors from each of tho soci-tic- s. o i- J Under Its Parliamentary Status It to .Next Could Be Session Which Will Convene on December 1, and Await Its Turn. Washington. Nov. 20. Tho treaty of pence with Germany was rejected by tho senate. On the final vote taken on tho lx)dge resolution rntlflrntlon wns refused by the vota of 43 to CI. The somite then ndjoumed slno die nnd, the house having tnken similar action earlier In the day. the extra session cnlled by President Wllsou to coiHder the trenty como to an end. I'nder the parliamentary maneuvering of the llepubllcnn mnjorlty tho treaty was forced Into such a situation that It cannot bo again considered unless the president should chooe to resubmit It lo the senate at the session which opens December 1. If resubmlttetl. It will ngnln go to tho foreign relations committee, where In all probability It will be held for n long tlmo whilo railroad leglrintlon and other matters nre being consid- nt ur ay hy wnloIT Iteriiionill, I til nlio touk over the .command of tho German troops In the llultlc province nnil nt tacked Riga, linn xiilmilttccl to Gen von Kbcrhardt, who was sent by Hit Rerlln government. YEAR'S LABOR TRUCE IS EMPLOYERS' Move HOPE old-wo- rld ng celo-brali- on ht, 'ry oa bo-fro- m ac-m- ost Tho Excelsior Literary Society elected new officers and tho Constitution was read and approved. Somo of tho girls of tho Normal gave Miss Ollio Mao Parker a birthday dinner Friday evening at 5:30. Thoso in tho party wcro: Misses Jcnnlo Gobble, Artio Dye, Mercedes Pigman, Edilh Tuttlao Tutt, Ilulh Isaacs, Clara Mac Thompson, Stella Tapp, Margaret and Anna Virgin, Bculah Witt, Magdalino Richardson and Etta Bowman. On Monday afternoon Joo Van-Hochaperoned a numbor of young people on a walking party to Twin Mountains. Thoso in tho party wcro: Misses Maysio Trospcr, Ella ricid, Delia Fultz, Glcnna Hunter, Thelma Uiddle, Zona Chapman, Lillian Bowman, Mercedes Pigman and Clep Baker; Messrs. Harlan White, Daily and Leonard Little, Morton Ralcliff, Clarence Hcmbrcc, Edward Cundirr and Frank Fairchild. Miss Margaret Cushorn entertained with a rook party, out at Professor Baird's homo on Motklay night. Everyono reported a lovely lime. Thoso invited wcro Misses Gail Marsh, Benny Mctcalf, Lcnna Witt, Messrs. Bob Carpenter, Austin Lynn, Harlan Whilo and Clarence Hcmbrcc. ROOSEVELT ON Foundation School Mrs. Noble, ono or tho Foundation teachers, has created great interest In the study ot Civil Government by instituting a contest in tho class. Captains wcro elected, and they choso sides of tho members or Iho Questions aro asked alterclass. nately of tho two sides. When ono fails lo answer, he must sit down. Tho studonls enjoy it, and tho teacher is pleased thai tho lessons Mde at St. Loult Industrial Meeting to Avoid the Dl. aiter of ENFORCING LAW A LITTLE BIT When the liquor mon assailed him beforo Majory Strong, Thcodoro Roosevelt, then Polico Commissioner or .Vow York, mado this reply: "Your Honor, theso gontlcmcn havo savagely attacked mo and my policy of Sunday closing, and thoy havo demanded of yoiii that you mo lo givo a 'liberal' enforcement of Iho exciso law." With, vohemenco and biting sarcasm ho continued: "Theso men want mo lo enrorco tho law a 'Uttlo bit,' to enrorco it a littlo liny bit. Your Honor, I do npt know how to do such a thing, and I shall not begin lo learn now. I did not tako my oath to enrorco tho law a littlo tiny bit. Tho groat Kmplro stalo did not put that law on tho statute books to bo enforced a tiny bil, and so long as I am at tho hcao of tho Polico Department of tho city I shall do all in my powor to enforce tho law honestly and fearlessly.". ro Peace Resolution Introduced. In the meantime, to meet the situanr tion brought about by rejection of tho St. Louis, Nov. 10. A mlstlce lietw it'll nipltnl nnd lubor, tlur-lii- trenty, Senntor Lod'e Introduced Just which present working comlltlona before adjournment a concurrent reswould exist and a thrift und producolution declaring tho war with Gertion cnnipnlKti to restore ludustrlnl many at nn end. tranquility, vcrc ntlvocutod by Allen This resolution will be tnken up nt Wnlker of tho Gunrnnty Trust comtho beginning of the new session and pany of New York nt tho Amcrlcau probably passed. Mining congress cottxentlon here. The defeat of the trenty was brought A commission In rued itutc, comabout by tho votes of S3 Democratic - and 13 Republican senators. The lleposed of one representative of cnplare belter prepared. I, one of labor, ono of state, and two publlcnn1 who voted ngnlnst ratificaMiss Ritschcr gave tho third and of the public, preferably educational tion wero senators who hnve boon eight divisions of tho eighth grado Ists, with power to standardize wages from t he very outset of the trenty the document. All of tho students a social on Monday night, and ensuing adjustments, and on Idcn light ngnlnstexcept tlcnl nutlonal commission, with author Democrats Senntor Heed of November 21. Mr. Lockin was Iho ity to net as the Inst court of appeal Missouri were friends of the trenty. most allractivo figure present. His wns suggested by Sir, Wnlker. but yielded to the request of President coslumo was thai of a littlo boy in "Such on armistice should be rcnl WIMon for rejection of the Lodge reskneo pants and a very short coat no lockout or strike during thnt time. olution becnuse of the reservntlons From tho social ho went to tho Gen- both caplti! nnd labor pledging In ad which It contnlned. eral Faculty mcotlng. A number of vnncc to abide by the rulings of the Tho Republicans who voted ngnlnst ratification wore: games wero played, among which natlonnl commission." he saldr Senntora Ilorah, nrandegee. Fernnld. "The ruling pnsslou. Is extravagance. was tho old gamo called "Yes and supplemented by a common determine Franco, CJronnn, Johnson of Cnllfor-alNo." This was most enjoyed qf all. (Ion Knox, Ln Follctte, McCormlck, to do ns little as possible for ns Miss Ritscher expects lo givo socials muclii ns It Is possible to get by fair Moses. Norrls, Tolndexter and Sheror tho divisions or tho eighth or unfnlr means." to all man. grade. Union methods hnvc drifted from Democrats who declined to obey the Mr. Durham, ono or tho teachers honest effort at collecthe bargaining Instructions of the president nnd voted Gore, in chargo ot Bluo Ridgo Hall, com- to an organized labor autocracy that for ratification wero Senntors has placed n premium on Inefllcltticy. Myers, Owen nnd Pomcrene. plimented his boys on the neatness Ratification of the peace treaty, mcordlng to a telegram from Harry with which they keep their rooms, N. Tnylor of Chicago, president of the with tho reservations framed by the saying that tho rooms mako tho National Conl association. Itepubllcnn mnjorlty nnd objected to by President Wilson, wns voted down THE best appearance this year that has In the seiinte enrller In the evening, ever been mado sinco ho has been VETOES RATE ok n, Strike. ered. i in charge or a dormitory. Tho boys aro pleased at tho compliment and aro striving lo mako Bluo Ridgo Iho best in tho whole Institution. Mr. D. M. Roark is visiting his parents this woek in Tcnnessco. Mr. J. E. Davis spent tho weekend with his paronts. Grant and Leo havo tho honor of winning tho joint debato with the: Franklin Literary Society, Satur Agent day night, November 22. NEGROES WILL TAKE CENSUS For First Time In History to Enum. erate the Members of Own Race. New York, Nov. 1 8. Negroes will be engaged as federal census takers In sections where they form the largest element of the population for the first time In history, Arthur O. Dore. United States supervisor of census, announced. I'referenco will be given to negro who wcro In the military service. WILSON BILL with the administration rcnators lin- Measure to Restore Commerce Body's Pre-WPower Is Killed. Rate-Makin- g 10. President Nov. Washington. Wilson vetoed the bill restoring to tho Inftrstnto commerce commission Its power. Chairprewar man Cummins of the Interstate commerce committee, author of the bill, said It wns not likely thnt nny attempt would be made to pass the measure over the president's veto ns the rulemaking powers of tho (timmlsslou would be restored when tje roads were returned to private operation rate-makin- g January 1 authorizing creation cf an equipment trust lo reimburse the government for $400,000,000 spent for locomotives nnd enrs during federal control of tho railroads was passed by the house and sent to the president for approval. Legislation LAUNCH BEST U. S. WARSHIP California, Tblrd Superdreadnaught Electrically Driven, Afloat at Mare Island Navy Yard. Vallejo, . tor-ove- RE-ELE- re-qu- lro When hostilities censed there wero In the hands of their Teuton captor millions of prisoners of wur of all Allied countries, tho terrible plight ol whom U well known to all the world. I ted Cross workers, carrying relief supplies of clothing, medicines and supplementary foodstuffs, penetrated the Central Powers as soon after tho armistice us tho military authorities would penult, and tho work of getting the prisoner stuned buck to their own countries was soon begun. In this photograph a group of Uiese men are seen packed up und restore to umiethlng Ilka normal health, itwultlug the Usln that will carry tlieiu out of bondan. convention hero. .Miss Anna A. Gordon of Evanston, III., being once more chosen president. Other olllcers ro elected Included. Corresponding secretary, Mrs. Frances C. Parks, treasurer, Mrs. Margaret Munns, Kvanston. Oil., Nov. 21. Tho third stiperdrendnaughl wns ndded to the United Stales navy tho when California a II oat wai launched nt the Muro Island navy yard, In the use of electricity as n means ol propulsion Iho new lighting thlp follows the example set In the building JOHNSON MAY LOSE AN EYE of the Now Mexico and Tennessee. The Cnllfornln Is expected to cost more than Jlfl.000,000 nnd will carry Slant of American Dry Advocate Per .n.nllu nflman.il hu Rtllr4na Ilesldes being elec12 H Inch guns. In England. trically driven tho new wnrshlp will bo electrically operated from guns to London, Nov. 18. Tho Injury lo the potnto peellng machine. oyo which William 12. ("Pussyfoot") n the American W. C. T. U. OFFICERS Johnson, organizer, received last week league " In n demonstration by students Is Miss Anna A. Gordon of Evanston, III., proving moro serious tlinn at Oral Once More Chosen as Presl. thought. A second specialist has been dent consulted and another operation tint been performed. It Is feared It may St. Louis. Nov. 20. Tho national be necessary to extract Iho eye. Ills of tho Womnn's Chrlstlnn Temsight has been permanently Impaired union wero at Its It Is said. perance electrlctilly-drlven Anti-Saloo- ing up solidly ngnlnst It. The result was to place the treaty In a parliamentary status, which Its enemies said amounted at least temporarily to rejection. Its friends, hnd hopes of reviving It at session of congress. Tho ratification resolution, which s mawould hnvo required n jority for ndoptlon. mustered only .10 votes to A3 ngnlnst It. Its supporters were 35 Republlcnns. 4 Democrats, nnd Its opponents 13 Republlcnns and 42 Democrats. movo to hnve the A Democratic trenty referred to n conciliation committee compoml of Democrats and wns defeated. Republican Way Clear for Compromise. The voto cleared the way for the consideration of posslhlo compromise proposals acceptnblo to tho mnjorlty n of the Democrats nnd tho mild group of Republican. Republicans ngnlnst ndoptloa were: Ilorah. Rrnndegce. Fernnld. Franco, Gronnn, Johnson of Cnllfornln, Knox, Ln Folletto. McCormlck, Moses. Nor-rl- t, Polndexter nnd Sherman. In order to put the treaty Into n pnrllamentnry situation whero another vote could bo hnd nfler efforts nt compromise tho sennto then voted to reconsider It action. The motion wns made by Senntor Reed, Democrat, Missouri, nnd wnt adopted by the vote of the Democrats and mild reservation Republicans. how-ever, two-thirdreser-vntln- Clash With Police In Cairo. Cairo, Nov. ID. Nationalist demonstrators collided with tho police. Tb officers ustd their revolvers, wound Ing two of tne manlfestantH. Tlw crowd later set the notice station on Are. I V Novcmbor 27, 1019. THE CITIZEN across, I'm goth" to lenvo (UTs old hotl utitn he shoultf Tfnfiw61rtnrml ranch, some way, Jus' as soon ns It still cheaper lodgings. In the evening he walked through can bo nrrnnged. I'm goln' to town an' work. I'm strong; I can get pretty the streets of the little cow town. It good woges. I've been thlnkln' It nil snubbed him with Its Indifference. . . , over, nn' was askln' some questions He heenme nwnrc thnt he wns very I can work days an' lonely. He realized thnt he hnd but In town today. go to school nights. An' I'll do It If one friend In the world; but one, nnd It'll get me across. You know what I of her he knew not so much ns her mean. I ain't askln' no pledges, Hce-nl- nddress. . . , He began to wonder but what's the chnncc? I know I whether he renlly hnd n friend nt all; whether tho girl would not dlscnrd don't talk right, nnd I don't eat right you tried not to notice but you couldn't j Mm when he was of no further use, help but, Iteenle, I think right, nn' I Juki nn ne una uiscnnicii ms rsitnrui guess with n girl like you thnt counts old horse. Tenrs of loneliness and remorse gathered In his eyes, nnd a mist more thnn entln' nnd tnlkln'." She hnd thought sho could say yes not of I ho twilight blurred tho street or no to any question he could ask, Inmps now glimmering from their but ns be poured forth theso plain, poles. He felt that he hnd treated the passionate words sho found herself horse very shabbily Indeed. Ho wnnt-e- d old Slop-eybnck ngaln. He sudenveloped In a flame that found no exShe hnd no denly wanted him with n terrific longpression In speech. words. She was glad when he went ing; wanted him more than anything else In the world. For the moment on: "I know I'm only a boy nn' you're ho forgot tho girl and nil his homeonly n girl. That's why I don't ask sickness centered nbont tho beast no pledge. I leave you free, only I which hnd been so long his companion wnnt you to stay free nntll I havo nnd scrvnnt nnd friend. my chance. Will you promise thnt?" "I'll buy him bnck In the mornln'; She tried to pull herself together. I will, sure ns h I," he snld, in a sud"You know I've hnd a good time with den gust of emotion, "We got to stick you, Dnve," sho said, "nnd I've gone together. I didn't piny fair with him, with you everywhere, like I would not but I'll buy him hack. I'crhnps I can have gono with nny other boy I ever get n Job for him, too, pullln' a light knew, nnd I've talked and let you tnlk wiigon or somethin'." nbout things I never tnlked about beThe resolution to "piny fnlr" with fore, nnd I believe you're true nnd Slop-ey- e gradually restored his cheerclenn nnd nnd " ' fulness and he walked Slowly back to "Yes," ho said. "What's your anthe hotel. swer?" (Continued next week.) "I know you're true and clenn," she repented. "Come to me llko thnt when I'm n woman and you're a man, nnd then then wo'll know." He wns tnll nnd straight, and his ALLIES DECIDE ON shndow fell across her face, ns though e, e Page TbrM Tfxe GROSS PLANS COW PUNCHER By FOR RURA L Robert J.C.Stead 1 stage where the government Is ants to say that It hns been able to account for nearly nil the men who were lost In the wnr. It will never be possible of course, to locate the bod; of every soldier that fell and be sure that the Identification Is correct. It Is the testi- aulfioro kitchener, and oiher poems IfciflliiiilylfwtKHyiT SYNOPSIS. CHAPTER with hl father on small, badly managed ranch, David i:Mnn has ronchml tlin ag of elihteen with few educational ndvuntilitnl. An accident to the auto In which Dr. 1 tartly, eminent esetern fitijnldiin, and hla dauitli. tar Irene, nra tourtnr the country, brlnire a new element Into hla life. Dr, Jlarrty'a fK la broken, and he la neceaaarlly confined to hla hed, Friendship, and some-thi- n more, develops between Irene and Il.-Ir- ene SUCCE8S OF ROLL CALL GIVES IT FUNDS FOR THE SMALL TOWN AND COUNTRY. V r v virility nnd, yes, and coarseness, If you will, but sincerity, too nn essential man, m God mado him In exchange for n tnnchlne-mndcounterfeit with the stamp of Society? Deeply did she ponder these questions, nnd as tho day wore on shd found herself possessed Of n steadily growing determination that she would not follow tho beaten greatly enloyi the trail, let the CHAPTKIl lead where they life, nnd unconventional freedom of ranch her arquilntanreahlp with David ripens might. Into affection. On Dr. Hardy'a recovery Darkness, save for n white moon, the younir peo.le part, with the understanding that Dnvld will seek to Improve had settled over the foothills when the position In life and they will meet boy returned with another young mnn. hi aaln. Tho stranger ntc n ravenous supper, He wne "comforted by this speech, but wns not too occupied to cssny conbut he referred to his accomplishments versation with Irene. He chose to call modestly. "Uldln' nn' shootln' nln't her cook. nothln'," he snld. "Swell pnnenkos, cook," was his "I'm not bo Btiro," she answered. qpenlng remark. "Can you find an"Father says the dny Is coming when other fpr yours truly?" our country will want men who can Sho refilled his plate without nnshoot nnd rldo more than It will want, swer. lawyers nnd professors." girl mighty llko "Used to know "Well, when It does It can call on you," hn went on. .'.'Waitress In tho me," he said, and there wns the pride Itoynl Kdward. Gee! but sho was In his voice which comes to a boy who swell I A pippin I Class? Bay. she feels that In some way ho can take a hod 'em all guessing. Had mo guessing man's place In tho world. "Thera Is myself for n while. Hut Just for n two things I sure can do." while." Hp voiced these remnrks with more Tears later she was to think of her an air of Intense remark and his nnswer, consecrated offenslvo than tho words. then In clean red blood. ""Irene felt the color rise nbout her They talked of many things that af- neck and cheeks nnd run like nn overternoon, and when nt last the length- flowing stream Into her ears and nbout ening shadows warned them It was her hair. It wns evident thnt, for n time to be on the wny they rode lone second time, Dave had choRen to any distances In silence. Hoth felt a sense nothing to strangers nbout her preswhich neither ventured to express ence atthe ranch. Her father nnd Mr. thnt they lind traveled very close In the Eldcn were in Dnve's room, Dnvc had world of their hopes und sorrows and stopped eating, and she Baw the veins desires. rising In his clenched fists. Hut the The shadows had deepened Into challenge was to her, nnd she would darkness, nnd the Infinite silence of the accept It ; she felt no need of his prohills hung about them as they dropped tection. . from their saddles at the F.ldcn door. "Fill your stomnch," she said, passA light shone from within, nnd Doctor ing more pancakes; "your bead Is Hardy, who wns now able to move hopeless." about with the aid of a home-mad- e He attempted n laugh, but the meat crutch, cou'd be seen setting the tnble, was finished In silence. Tho stranger while Mr. Klden stirred n composition lit n cigarette nnd Irene went to tho, on the stove. They chatted as they door with Dove. I worked, nnd there was something of "Come for n walk," ho whispered.) the Joy .of little children In their "Tlie horses nro tired, so let s wnlK. p'nnlonshlp. The young folks watched . . . It's our last chance." for n moment through the window, and She ran for her sweater nnd rejoined In Dave's heart some him In a moment. They walked In emotion moved momentarily at the silence down n pnth through tho frasight of the prevailing grant trees, but Dave turned from time In the old house. Irene, too, was think- to time to cntch n glimpse of her face, ing; glimpses of her own butlered white and fine as Ivory In the soft borne, nnd then this background of light. He had much to say, but he wns primal simplicity, where the old cow- tongue-tieunder tho spell of her man cooked the meals and the fumous beauty. specialist set the plates on the bare "You squelched him, nil right," ho board table, and then back of It all her broke out, nt lehgtli. mother, sedate and correct, nnd very "Just In time, too, I think," sho remuch shocked over this mingling of plied. "I was watching your hands." the classes. He smiled a'qulet but very confident "Well, you youngsters must have this smile. "Iteenle," he said, "that fellow country pretty well explored," said makes mo slck. All the way out he Doctor Hardy, as they entered the talked about girls. He's n city chap house. "Where was It today the an) wears n white collar, but he nln't prairies, tho foothills or the real fel- fit to spenk your name. Another minlows behind T" ute nn' I'd 'a' hnd Mm by tho neck." "The canyon up tho river," suld He seized n spruce limb thnt stuck Irene, drawing off her sweater. "What's across helr path. It was the slzo of a tho cntsT Owl I'm hungry I Getting stout stick, but he snapped It with n pretty supple, Daddyklns, aren't you?" turn of his wrist. It wns very tough; "Yes, an' I'm sorry for It, tnlss," said It oozed sticky stuff where he broke It. the old rancher, "not wlshln' him nny "His neck," ho said, between his teeth, barm, or you, neither. We wns Jus' "Jus" like that." They reached nn open spnec. Sometnlkln' It over, un your father thinks he's spry enough for the road again,. thing black or wns it red? lay on Aln t ever coin' to he llko It used to be the ground. Dnvc bent over It n .moment, then looked up to her white, nfter he's gone, on you." "We'll be sorry to go," sold the doc- clear face, white and clearer thnn ever tor. 'That's what I've been saying nil since witnessing tho strength of his day, and thinking, too. If misfortunes bate. con be lucky, ours wns one of that "It's n calf," ho said, as calmly ns he kind. I don't know when I've enjoyed could. "Half ct up. Wolves, I guess." n holiday so much. What do you say. "Tho poor, poor thing I" she breathglrlt" ho asked, as he rested nil urm ed. "The poor, Innocent thing I Why on her round, firm shoulder nnd looked did It have to die?" with fatherly fondness Into the tine "It's always tho Innocent things 'nt brown of her face. suffers," he nnswered. "Always the Innocent things," sho "I've never known anything like It," "Always" she answered. "It's wonderful. It's repented mechanically. life." Then with n sudden little scream She sprang to her feet and faced him. she exclaimed: "Oh, daddy, why cnu't "Then .what uhout tho Justice of you sell your practice nnd buy a God?" shiS demnnded. ranch? Wouldn't thnt bo wonderful" "I don't know nothln nbout the Jus"Your mother might not see It thnt tice of God," ho unswered bitterly. "All I know Is tho crlttur 'nt can't way," he replied and her eyes full. Yes, that wus tho obstacle. She run gets cnught." - would hnvo to go There was u long pause. "It doesn't back to the city nnd talk by rule, nnd dress by rule, nnd seem right," she snld nt length. "It nln't right," hu agreed. "Hut I beliuvo by rule, nnd be correct. "It's been n good time," tho doctor . guess it's life, I seo It hero on tho continued, when they had commenced prulrles with every llvln' thing. I supper, "but I've already overstayed j guess I wns llko thut, some. I've been my holiday. I feel I can travel now, caught. I guess n bnby nln't responnnd n:y leg will bo pretty strong by sible for anything. Is It? I didn't the time I nm buck east. If Dnvo will pick my father or my mother, did I? oblige us by going to town tomorrow IJut I got to bear it." There was something near a break nnd bringing back somo ono who can drlro u car, wc will bo able to start In his voice on tho last words. Sho tho following morning, I will Just take felt sho must speak. "I think your father Is n wonderful tho car to towu, aud cither sell It there old rann," sho snld. "and your mother or ship It." Tho following morning found Dnvo must hnvo been wonderful, too. You early on tho trull, leading u saddled should be proud of them both." de"Iteenle, do you mean that?" ho horso by his side, Tho hours were Ills eyes were looking leaden for tho girl all that day nnd, manded. looking Into the future, sho suw the straight Into hers. "Ab"Absolutely," sho nnswered. specter of her life shadowed down tho years by un unutteruhle loneliness. solutely I mean It." "Then I'm goln' to say somo tnoro How could sho ever drop It nil all this wild freedom, this boundless things to you," ho went on rapidly. health, this great outdoors this life, "Things 'at I didn't know whether to llfo how could sho drop It nil und go say or not, but now they've got to be back Into tho little circle where con- said, whatever happens. Iteenle, I vention fenced out the tiniest alien haven't over been to school or learned streamlet, although the circle Itself lots of things I should 'a' learned, but might Ho deep lit mire? And how I nln't a fool, neither. I didn't learn would sho give up this boy who had to break all those bottles In a day. grown bo Imperceptibly but so Intl-- 1 Well, I can learn other things, too, mutely Into tho verv soul nt br hnlnir an. I will, if only it will take mo o give him up Vrllh'nin'iis sTrength nml THINGS TO BE UNDERTAKEN Lectures, Laboratories and With Various Kinds of Community Service Prof. E. L. Morgan It the Director of This Bureau. ' "Reenle," He 8ald, "Kiss Me." even the moon must not see, "Iteenle." he snld, "kiss me." For one moment she thought of tier mother. She knew sho stood nt the pnrtlng of the woys; thnt nil life for her wns being molded In thnt moment. Then she put both nrms nbout his neck nnd drew his Hps to hers. CHAPTER n p d III. Dnve's opportunity enme sooner thnn he hnd expected. After tho departure of the Hnrdys things nt the old ranch were, as both father and son hnd predicted, very different. They found themselves on n sort of good bchnvlnr a behavior which, unhappily, excited in ench other grnve suspicions ns to purpose. The tension steadily Increased, and both looked forward to the moment when something must give wny. For several weeks the old man remained entirely sober, but tho call of tho appetite In him grew more nnd more Insistent as the days went by, nnd nt Inst came the morning when Dnve nwokc to find him gone, ne needed no second guess; the craving bnd become Irresistible nnd his father hnd ridden to town for tho means to satisfy It. Tho passing dnys did not bring his return, but this occasioned no anxiety to Dave.' In the course of n carouse his fnther frequently re- ! tho search. . . ' . After tho last riles bad been paid to tho old rancher, Dave set ubout nt once to wind up his affairs, ami It wns not until then that ho discovered how deeply his father hnd been Involved. Tho selling of tho cattle and the various effects realized only enough to discharge the liabilities, uud when this had been dono Dnve found himself with n considerable area of unmarketable land, it considerable bundle of paid bills und his horse, saddle and revolver. He rode his horso to town, currying a few articles of wear with him. It was only after it stiff tight thut ho could bring himself to part with his one companion. The last miles Into town were ridden very slowly, with tho boy frequently leaning forward and stroking the horse's neck and eurs. Ho sold horse and saddle for sixty dollars and took.u room at n rhcup mained uwny for weeks at n stretch. He moped nround the ranch buildings, snt moodily by the Utile strentn, casting pebbles In tho witter, or rode over the old trolls on which she hnd so often been his companion. Then the old man's horse camo home. Duvo saw It coming up tho trail, not running wildly but with nervous gallop nnd many sidelong turnings of the head. As tho boy wntched ho found n strange emptiness isissess him ; his body seemed it phantom on which his bead hung Ho spoko to tho horse, which pulled up, snorting, before him; noted the wet neck and flanks, nnd nt lust the broken stirrup. Then, slowly and methodically, nnd still with thnt strnugo sensation of emptiness, hu saddled his own horso and set out on over-heav- By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Wnshlngton. The Hed Cross roll call Just completed wns a success. With such a generous response to Its nppenl for members nnd money the organization will now he able to go forward with Hi. small town nnd rural work It tins plnnned. It will stnnd rendy to helpfully wherever nnd whenever Its "services nre desired. Here nre some of the things thnt civil-In- n relief directors within divisions mny undertnkc. the nntlonnl organization says; 1. Get a few lectures In every training Institute to show the principle and methods of the development of tho smull town. 2- Create a snmll-towlaboratory near every training Institute center, where prospective Ited Cross workers can get experience In doing work In n small community. 3. Give assistance nnd advice to field workers ami others who hove not Jmd the opportunity to know the small U town nnd solve Its problems. 1. Help develop chnpter courses so they will result In community nctlon. 0. Conduct community studies whlrh Pact Will Go Into Effect on Demay he mode the basis of peace-tim- e cember 1. program work. 0. Help the Ited Cross chapter to get together with other agencies In tho COUNCIL FIGHTS LONG DELAY county for un exchnnge of plnns nnd projects and a thorough-goinsurvey of the county which will show problems thnt need to be gotten at. Declare .Action on Ratification of the 7. Help the division office to get toTreaty Cannot Be Delayed Any gether with the organizations, boards Longer Great Britain Deterand Institutions of the various states mined to Protect France. In the division. Interested In the smaller communities, for nn exchnnge of supreme counParis, Nov. 22. The plnns nnd projects' and a consideracil agreed upon December 1 as the tion of ways and means of date when the German pence treaty work. will be formally ratified. 8. Create friendly contacts with Further Informal discussions have other agencies working In the snme the Germnn repre- field by teen held with nttendlng such meetings ns sentatives now here In connctlon with farmers' week nt the ngrlculturnl cola leges, the notification by the allies that the state grange, state teachers' protocol must be signed by Germany associations, ministers! nssoclntlons. guaranteeing fulfillment of the arm- stnte henlth conferences, stnte meet istice conditions. These discussions ings of the farm bureau agents nnd linve been confined chiefly to the meth- others. ods of procedure lu cnnslderlns 'be Prof. E. L. Morgan Is Director. protocol. As yet the Germans have "The Hed Cross must be so equipped not stated whether they will sign the thnt It can approach this sninll town document. and rural field In n straightforward. Look for Compromise Treaty. Intelligent manner," asserts national The American delegation Is still headquarters. "We should get tangi particiwithout Instructions ns to Its ble worth-whil- e results and at the pation In the pence conference, follow- same time develop In the1 people n ing the failure of the senate to ratify sense of locnl Interest nnd responsibilthe treaty, but Henry White attended ity without vitiating the fine spirit of meeting of the supreme council ns tht now exists among them loyalty representative of the United States. townrd thnt Ited Cross ns n movement. the being absent In Undersecretary I'olk Some time ngo we felt thnt n stnrt London, nnd the entire delegation Is Lshpuld be nnd provided In tho continuing Its work In the belief that depnrtmentmnde,civilian of relief here nt n compromise ratlflcntlon resolution headquarters for n bureau of rural will be agreed to In the United States organization, with Prof. E. L. Morgan senate. by of the extension service of the MassaThis view Is apparently shared chusetts agricultural college as dimost of the members of the council, who nre anxh-ufor a continuance of rector." Professor Morgan wns brought up the United Stoles In the deliberations on a fnrm In the middle west nnd lived Cody. The counof the In the south. Is n graduate of tho cil, however, '.s working out plnns so also University of Wisconsin, n man of ma thnt the enforcement of the trenty.wlll Judgment nnd hns n distinct recnot be hindered If tho United States ture He hns Just re ord of achievement. falls to ratify the treaty Inter. from visiting n number of the Cnmbon of the French dolegn-tlo- turned Jules divisions, nnd is of the opinion thnt the presided over the council's sesIted Cross will experience little dlfli Foreign Minission In the nbsenco of In extending Ms work In ter richon. The next meeting will he culty of 5,000 and under, provided the towns tho held Mondny. methods nro adapted to tho posslbll Britain Ratifies Pledge. Great Ities of theso localities, nnd tho proStephen I'lchou, French foreign mingram worked out with the people after ister, and Sir Eyre Crowe, assistant n careful study of local conditions undersecretary for foreign uffairs of which will show actual work thnt Great Hrltnln exchanged ratifications needs to be done. He advises thnt the of tli6 treaty guaranteeing Hrltlsh aid division staffs be equipped so as to to France If, without provocation, she give definite attention to the field of Is attacked by Germany. work that Is associated with the locnll The announcement of ratification of ties of 5,000 and under. the treaty caused considerable sur Our Dead In France to Remain. prise, because It had been generally It appears reasonably ccrtalu now Hrltnln would understood flint Great thnt the bodies of the American not ratify thb treaty before like nctlou soldiers who died In France dur by tho United States. Ing the world war, cither from disAlthough the treaty was ratified, It ease, or In battle, will remain In tho does not como Into force until the slm "field of honor" cemeteries that havo liar trenty with the United States has- been established In that country. Tho been ratified. government from tho first has beeu ' Can't Walt for U. S.; Bonar Law. disposed to adopt a policy which would London. Nov. 22. "The Inability of satisfy tho greatest number of next the United States representatives nt of kin hero at home. Through various I'arls to deposit President Wilson's methods the war department has un ratification of the German treaty nt dertaken to ascertain the sentiment of t!ie same time those of other powers fathers nnd mothers and other near nre filed, will not prevent the remainrelatives of the men who fell und ing allied and associated powers from while, of course, It hns not been po proceeding to carry tho treaty Into ef- slblo to reach even n large per cent of fect," snld Andrew Honnr Law, gov- tho persons most Interested, the deernment lender In tho house of Com- partment has been successful In getting mons, In nnswer to numerous ques- expressions from u great many of the tions regnrdlng tho status of tho next of kin and very generally tho ex treaty as a result of tho American sen- presslou Is ono of desire to havo thu bodies of the heroes remain in the ate's action. In nnswer to a question from Sir "field of honor" cemeteries. Work of Graves Commission. Donald Maclean, Mr. Honnr Law said : "Without doubt thero will bo no slackIt Is now more thnn a year since ening In tho determination of Great the graves commission, an orgunlza Hrltnln to do nil In her power to toko tlon established by General Pershing tho leuu In seeing that tho League of nfter tho signing of the armistice, began Its work of collecting tho dead. Nutlons becomes nn effective Instrument of human progrss. I think It making sure of Identification and asChina Buying Books. would bo a mistake to assume that all sembling tho bodies In the "Held ot China Is becoming a very heavy buyof help from the United honor" cemeteries. This work is by no er of British books, especially .possibility means over, but It has reached the States Is gono." n W THOUT 5. g s peace-makin- g n mony, however, of many persons who bnve been to France and back during recent months that the government hns done a remarkable piece of work In locating Isolated graves. Identifying the men burled In them, nnd In n Remitting the bodies In the Inrge cemeteries, where ench grave Js marked with n cross that bears the name ot the soldier. If the name Is nvnllnble. For the most pnrt the American dead nre being nssemhled In cemete ries that nre to be In fact American Through nn arrangement cemeteries. government with the French these cemeteries have been established, and will he tinder the control of the United Slates government. Uniform plans for them have been adopted. Each one Is to be surrounded by a white fence, the paths are to be gravelled, and, ns nlrendy noted, there Is to be a cross nt the bend of each grave, which Is to be the temporary mnrker. It Is the Intention of the government Inter to provide n Miotic for ench grave. The commission of fine nrts recently sent Its president, Charles Moore, to France to Inspect the work of the graves commission, and Mr. Moore reported that everything Is progressing In a most satisfactory way. He says the locations of the cemeteries nro excellent nnd that the care given to the graves Is Increasingly good nnd thnt the plnns which nre being developed nre such ns will mnke these cemeteries sacred places to which relatives and friends mny go with the certnlnty orflndlng thnt the graves are respected and honored, even beyond those In nny military cemetery In our own country. Commercial Occupations Survey. A commerclnl .occupation survey In tho vnrlous stntes Is to be mnde by the federal board of vocational education. During recent years most laws of the stntes have passed making continuation school attendon tfle pnrt of ance compulsory younger workers, and this has made It desirable, nccordlng to the vocational educational board, to consider what kinds of educntlon such boys aud girls should receive, It Is assumed by the federal board, of course, thnt Instruction In the fundamental subjects will Still, acbe a part of any program. cording to the board's view, such subjects ns English, arithmetic, geography and spelling must he taught from a new nnglo If they nre to Interest wideawake boys and girls who are In vnrlous occupoUons. Such boys nnd girls, It Is pointed out, nre likely to fall to appreciate the connection, assuming that there Is one, between text book courses In such subjects and their work. A cursory examination of the conditions that exist In some of the states convince the bonrd for vocational education thnt for the most part the boys and girls who would be considered In such n survey ns Is proposed nro between fourteen nnd sixteen yenra of age, although In some states the upper limit has been placed at seventeen, nnd In still others at eighteen. Many Types of Commercial Training. According to the board's Information practically all business courses below college grade nt present nre built nround two commercial occupations bookkeeping nnd stenography. Investigations In several cities show that fewer thnn 10 per cent of employed boys nnd girls under eighteen yenra of nge nre engnged In either of these occupntlons. In one stnte where such a survey has Just been completed It hns been found that only 1 per cent of 1,100 boys and girls Included are bookkeepers, and 4 per cent nre" stenographers; 11 per cent nre operating vnrlous office mnchlnes; 10 per cent nre filing; 15 per cent nre operating telephone switchboards; 23 per cent doing general miscellaneous clerical work, and the remnlndcr are typstock ists, file clerks, messengers, workers, timekeepers, cost clerks, eta All of theso positions, It Is pointed out, Involve Important nnd more or less difficult kinds of work, nnd ench one of them offers possibilities for commerclnl training. From the study thnt hns been mnde by the vocational bonrd, It Is apparent, so the board says, thnt thero nro nt lenst 20 distinct types of commercial training thnt should bo provided If the ueeds of younger employed boys nnd girls ' nre to be met. The survey thnt Is about to be undertaken will bo mado In selected cities nnd towns to ascertain more definitely tho exact kinds of work that younger boys nnd girls nro culled on to perform nnd tho kinds of training best calculate! to help them succeed In tho performance of such tusks. The survey will, of course, bo mado In cooperation with stnte directors for educntlon nnd will be of greatest Importanco to thoso states thnt havo passed compulsory continuation It Is proposed thnt the school laws. survey shnll revenl not only tho kinds of positions now being filled by boys nnd girls nnd the training required to help them to do their work better, but also tho promotional opportunities thut He within tho reach of kuch young people. If tho board's plans do not miscarry tho survey will cuuble tho educational dlrvctors to develop tho kind of training that will assist younger workers In tho performance of their Immediate tasks and will pave the way for early and certain promotions. 'I Pago Four THE CITIZEN Novombcr 27, iOll. BfM Dr. Wnugh was called lo Washington, D. C, on account of tho illness of his lltllo daughter. William Swope has returned to Kqiilpmrnt ami Service al Lowest Cot. WinU for Men and for Women, his homo in Loxlngttm. Private Room. Hatha. Klectrlc Service. Ulysses Pearl has returned from Eye, Nose and Ear Surgery, Care in Child-birth- , Mississippi. Berea College Hospital Sun-Parlo- HATS We Gtill have a nice supply of Pattern Hats, Tailored and Dress Hats; also Beavers, large and small. Wc arc selling cheap er than we can buy THIS BANK t lcd un-fnili- ng Come in anil GENERAL PRACTICE vlll nn rtablMiment, which U a and In reach of all the people. s friend In nerd, their home I' Bales, and nrn on lliclr way to MissA GREAT SACRIFICE Prides I (self on rendering a vory real service issippi lo spend tho winter with Coae aai get oae of these weaderfal to its customers and to tho public their son. N bargains before they arc all goao Wo recognize that tho prosperity of the inJohn Bales has moved into his new COATS residence nn High street. dividual and tho community Is unfailingly CHANGE IN RATES $15.M ta $45.99 Mr. and Mrs. Anderson (nee Gil in tho growth of its banking institutions. lleplnnlng March l, the rates for hoard and room of private berts aro visiting Mr. and Mrs. John patient will he 15 to $18 per week. The rates for patients SUITS, ALL WOOL Wo invito your palronago and plcdgo you Welch at (his place. They are on In the wnrds will remain the same $1 per day. cared for $29.99 to $49.99 (heir way to New Orleans to spend Bt Order of Prudential Committee. Herea College courtesy, promptness and effloicnoy. in Silvertones, Serges and Poplins tho winter. In 'theso days of concerns SWEATERS ore going cheap The Livengood hoy who swal $2.59 to $6.00-a- ll wool lowed a Governor niack button has , wo deem il our duty to advlso tho publlo In rebeen operated upon by the Doctor gard to safo investments. SILK HOSE all colors Robinsons wilh good success, and i Wo tako pleasuro in calling your attention $1.25 to $2.56 doing nicely. t (0 tho War Savings Stamps and tho United NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED PROM A Mrs. Spencer entertained Will SKIRTS ' VARIETY OF SOURCES Swope nnd Miss Grace Cornelius to $2.59 to $14.99 Stales Treasury Savings Certificates as the dinner, Thursday. safest, most convenient and most profitable Call and get some of these Order All Tour Magazines tarottga Christmas Bargains form of security ever offcrod by the GovernDr. II. F. Robinson, Mr, Blood, and M. L. Spink, Berea College, Bert Ilollie McCollum went hunting on Ky. Net prices on all patlloitlons. ment to the people. Scientific liorso shoeing, flno iron Scaffold Cano last week. Thoy got ..Ask us about them. Wo are Authorised work and repairs of all descriptions the true thrill by having the luck BAZAARI BAZAARI at the Collcgo Blacksmith Shop, lo run into a nice covy of quails; Agents of tho Government for thoir sale. The noblest event of tho season. Main Street, north of The Citizen also killed enough rabbits to satisfy Plans for the largest bazaar ever THE WOMAN'S CLUB Office, ad any hunlcr. On Wednesday of lost week forty- -' held. We invito everybody to Mrs four women of tho club gathered for 'Turner Gott has secured a position in the railroad station at Ravenna, Baker's store, December 12. lo the thoir regular meeting. After tho Baknr & Logsdon, Dentists Ky. They will move to that placo annual bazaar of Progress Club. roll call, to which tho mcmbors reOffice Hours 'from 8 lo 5. Tho proceeds go to taking "Oli sponded by quotations concerning Telephone No. 3; Berca, Ky. lo live, soon. Bob Itay, of Hyden, is visiting his San! a" to tho homes where ho purity. Mrs. Godbey gavo a very interesting account of tho Federafamily on Center street, who aro otherwise could not visit. L. N. TIME TABLE Help us make these children tion meeting at Nicholasvilto. Mrs. here lo get tho benefit of Berea Col happyl Best read a most admlrablo paper One Northbound lege. to Beat Old Man The Constitution of tho United upon ino remperanco or social States requires that a census of tho Train No. 34 3:38 a. m. Bro. Hudspeth preached at Level Hi Cost o Livin' is to Hygicno Training In tho nome." Train No. 3812:48 p. m. United Slates bo taken every ten Green Sunday evening. Have Your Old years. II is by this moans that Iht Mrs. Cowley then opened a discusTrain No. 32 5:13 p. m. Mr. Mahon spent tho week-en- d sion of tho subject with a serious, apportionment of members of Ihe Clothes Made' Southbound with his family at Boone Tavern, Houso of Representatives heart lo heart talk with mothers. Is made' Train No. 3112:46 a. m. this week, New at the Wo wished that every mother in as to stales. Train No. 3312:25 p. m. Dodge returned from an ox Mrs. Berea could have heard both tho Train No. 37 1:10 p. m. tended trip North this week, For tea days we wiI offer air eatire Best's paper and Mrst Cowloy's talk. W. B. Jones is spending a few days COME ONI. .COME ONI Theso were followed by discussions MODEL stock of Fall aad Wiater at home on Parkway this week. in which many took part. Tho election Is over. Now lot's , A postcard from Mr. Waldo B. K. Q. WALKER, Mgr. Mr. and Mrs. Holder are visiting Reports of committees were hoard Phono 1S1 Davison to tho editor of The Citizen Main Contor gel down to business. Sinco 01 i i Ham I ncr sister at, irvino tnis wee. tn 0 m. relating to various lines of aolivily last issuo wc havo listed a lot motht Mr. and Mrs, Edgar Mooro enter which wcro planned for tho nearj places in and around Berea. Soml at Christmas timo this year. He is tained Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stephens scheduled to land in New York the 52 acreA,. At prices never before eaualed future, among them bolng a food, Cleaning Miss Lucile Stephens at their Pressing; real snaps. Ono. placo of barn, 18th. His friends will be glad to and house, and tobacco in Kentucky civinc our trade the alo for November 22nd and a baiaar fotn home, to dinner, Sunday, for December 15th. Tho formorJ Repairing welcome him back, after his stay in only 2,000, on easy terms. AnothcrV Mrs. Floy Parks entertained Miss benefit of our THIRTY YEARS held in a tent on tho campus, was! South America. Altering and Dyeing or about ?03 acres, IK salles from experience in ine mnuncry dusi cry, very Graco Cornelius lo dinner Sunday. successful. Tho club Berea, on good pike. Caa'sell as a f Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Mooro enterMrs. Dick Dunn and a party of ness. wholo or cut to suit purchaser. tained Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stephens friends motored lo Borea Saturday The values we offer are the wishes to extend hearty thanks to Priced according lo the laad takea and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Joe evening lo enjoy 'The Shepherd of results of judicious buying and the women, not members of the club, Laundry Agency Branaman and Miss Lelia Harris to Hie Hills" at Tho Scale Theatre. our stock is absolutely new. Wfe who kindly contributed lo tho sale. Prompt, Courteous Service and improvement. These places lo the College, which Kcnerouslv won't bo on tho market lon at those dinner on Sunday. Dr. P. Cornelius has sold his plan are not going out of business,' tent nnd a Domcstio Work Called for and Delivered prices. We havo otliers, larger and Mrs. Mollio Hubbard returned to tation consisting of 880 acres in merely reducing stock to make furnished tho Science room for our use, and fo all smaller. Como out nnd toM us your room for a new department. Richmond, after a visit wilh her Mississippi for $58,400. those who so cheerfully gave their wants and wo can fill them. sister, Mrs. James Anderson. PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES Mrs. Dooley Botkins, of Hazard, has $15.00 Pattern Hats $9.50 lnhnr.. Affur tvn Hnannnlr Ihn nnnn . ' - 'i..;' .... fr.au WJV, You wll find John F. Deaa at BeE. F. Dizney, Prin. Mr. W. 0. Hayes, who has been been visiting her sister, Mrs. Jack - - 6.50 10.00 Hati eralion of all Boreans in the bazaar i ((Anrlnnnn ta nvnnllnnt Irtnnlln rea Bank Trust Co. When in Woods, of Cincinnati, and is now at on the sick list, is better. l 7.50 " - - - - 5.00 M; the fact that miftnps. whooping lown call in nnd see him and tnlk .T ar fund "!? Mrs. M. II. Clagett returned to her home in Berea. cceds will go 5.00 " - - - - 3.80 Hand-macough, scarlet fever and diphlhe over your wants with him. Xmas presents at the South Dakota last week, after an to establish a "Community Houso" Is a rambling maa. Progress Club Bazaar, December 12, - 2.50 3.51 ria still lurk around. extended visit in Berea with her in Berea. This "Houso" wo expect ld at Mrs. S. R. Baker's Store. Tho littio child of You'll have lo calch him where you Tarns $1.50 to $5.00 daughter, Mrs. R. F. Spence. will serve every man, woman, hoy, Mr. Viars. our Janitor, enmo down can, and girl in our town and, therefore, John Bales has been quite sick wilh diphtheria Sdnday. Tho. quar- For he's an awful busy maa. Mid-Seis- on wo are nil tremendously interested for tho past few days. MRS. JENNIE B. FISH family leaves us yllh-o- ut He'll "Sell you houso and lot or lane" in it of course. In this communily antine of the Mrs. Chester Lewis returned lo a janitor. William Adams is As cheap as any living nsa, Berea, Kentucky still en at project let us tako for our slogan, her home, Monday, after spending tho right hand man to help out in l or cash or on installment plan. Each for all and all for each." So several days in Berea wilh hor Iho cmorgency. Como on to Dean & Ucradoa. shall wo reach our goal. mother and sisters. Mrs. Muncy and Misses Elliott. DEATH OF MRS MOLLETT Dr. Raino has been quite ill for a and Fnirchiid motored to Tho many Berca friends of Mrs. few days and unable to meet his GREAT SERMONS A New Real Lexington Saturday Iho 22nd. Comer CheitiHt and Parkway otasscs. J. P. Mullett, wife of tho former Wo come to church to worship, Tho Methodist peoplo served a and efficient Foreman of Berea Col-le- to sing, to meet each other, to hear church supper in the basement of Litllo James Cooper Livengood BEREA, KENTUCKY Garden Department, will bo tho Bible read, and to receive a the school building, Tuesday operation at the had quite a serious grieved to hear of her decease. She messago from Iho preacher. Collogo Hospital last week, bul is Taas, all colors, $1.50 to $3.tf died at thoir residence in Madison, It would pay to enmo lo church All the school rooms decorated reported as recovering nicely. If you are interested in Veleus - 5.00 to 19.00 Ohio, on tho 15th, of pneumonia; for any one of theso things, but per- fop Mrs. Bntson, of Cynthania, visited Thanksgiving, besides a variety 50 good Hati, special bargain Mrs. Mullett won tho hearts of those haps Ihe greatest Joy in attending her sons, Carroll, Reuben and Frank, Real Estate in Rockastl c of other events in recognition of tho who came to know her well, during comes from a good sermon. at the first of tho week. at - - - l.Otlo 1.50 occasion. the years of her residenco in Berca. Tho Union Church Is having a Mrs. A. H. Shorlo nnd daughter, County, either buying or Velvet!, Plata, Hatter's Flask A limnKspivlng program was Wo offer our deepest sympathy lo series of really good sermons. To Miss Jewell, havo returned lo thoir ALL GOOD HATS selling farms or town Mr. Mullett in his sore bereavement. hear Dr. Ilutchins is aS entertaining rendered Wednesday afternoon. homo in Jackson, after an extended Big Ike of QiloWs Hati, Mrs. Will Clnrk's little folks gavo ns a conpert, as instructive as n visit with Mrs. Allen Williams. property, please see prices - - - v$1.90 to $3.00 school lesson and as uplifting as a the best and mosl populnr exercise, Mrs. C. II. Robinson was called to DR. RUEL E. BARTLETT AU Styles at this bargain price song. Wo will bring in a few more under "he title, "An Indian War Jackson recently lo see her daughannounces the removal of his olllce, chairs and mako room for you next Dance." ter, Mrs. D. C Shorle, who has been on December 1st, lo the Front Suito Sunday I soriously ill. Earlo Hales and Janios Angel, who If you want a high class pat of Rooms CHILDRESS & SMITH have been quite sick nt thp Robin Mr. and Mrs. Allen Williams aro tern hat at a reasonable price we Berea National Bank Building the parents of a son. He has been son Hospital, nro convalescing, FOR SALE Headquarters, Brodhead, Ky. can suit you in color, style, and Obstetrics, General Practice and named Allen, Jr. Ono good cement block machine Miss Etta English lead in chapel John Gaines and son, of Illi- price. Do you want a hat? Do Children's Diseases. Mrs. good as new; will mako any size last Friday and Sergeant Blano Gab a.m. Otnee Hours: 8:30-10:nois, aro visiting their brother, Jim you need a hat? NOW is the block from four to twenty-fou- r, bard of tho U. S. Army, Monday. JO- - 1:00 p.m. 2 Gaines, on Center street. time to buy while the hats are Thursday afternoon Also a cap and shell machine which Mrs. Muncy nnd Miss Fairchlld and Sundays will mako any size from two Mrs. N. B. Davis has been quite good style, new and you foot will can get by appointment. spend Thanksgiving with Having bought oul (Jke ill of a cold at her residenco on Cenup. friends in Middlclown, Ohio, your choice at reasonable prices. coal business formerly Phone: Olllco 2: Residenco 3. ter street For particulars wrlto II. E. TAY Miss Bowles will visit Miss Nancy owned by Mr. Bailua LOR, BEREA, KY. Wilson, I am prepare! Huff nnd Vergio Wynn In Harlan CHRISTMAS BAZAAR Thanksgiving. to servo all his custoTho ladies at tho First Presbyte FOR SALE mers and all now eaes, Church, Richmond, Ky., will Barber shop; two chairs, in Lan- - Miss Lou Elliott will spend tho rian week-en- d at tho same locatloa ea with home folks at have a bazaar in tho Masonio Tem caster, Ky.; in tho heart of the Blue Depot Streot.. We Ky. ple, December 0. Thoso who visit Grass; Good Location and Gopd deliver promptly U aU Miss Viola Delloard will visit Mm. us will havo a rare treat In storo Business. Other business is reason parts of tho city. Oivo I. C. Hayes nt Wildie, Ky. for them, for nover beforo havo they (r selling. 2W-2- 2 us a call or phone No. 64. spread such a royal feast; such W. T. TODD AN INVITATION artistic, ;iscful, and beautiful, hand- AH mothers in Berca and violnity maue articles: suunDio for girts: GOOD BOARD AND ROOMS genuine Japanese goods; a very can bo Bccurcd at Reasonable nates who had sons in tho war aro InKentucky templing food table. Dolicious din at tho Commercial Ilotol on Depot vited to Tho Log Houso, Center Beren ner served. Street. Prompt Servico. Courto- - Street and Dixio Highway, on ThursLf. day afternoon nt 3 o'clock? Thoso ous troalmont. mothers will romembor tho meeting F. L. MOORE'S FLOYD" GUTHRIE, Manager NO SLACKERS THERE held al this placo al tho beginning Tom Baker, of Crano Creek, Clay of tho war. NOTICE county, Kentucky, did more lhan Anyone having a claim against tho ANNUAL MEETING "his bit" in tho lato war. Although POSTPONED ho was not In tho service himself, John Whlto (colored) Estate preTho annual mcoting of the Boroa FOR ho furnished considerable man sent tho samo to mo properly veri Cemetery Association was postfied according tp law, on or buforu poned lo Friday, November 28 at power for tho army. There aro First Cl&sa Repairing eloven In his family, nlno of them December 7, 1011). Claims present 7:00 p. m. in Directors' Room in AND nro boys. Of theso sons eight were ed after that date will bu void. Berca Bank & Trust Company. All Also anyone knowing himself lo bo under tho colors; and three of them Fine Line of Jewelry interested in caro and improve-- ; Chestnut Street Berea, Kentucky fought in Franco in tho same com indebted to said eslato please set mcnts of tho cemolery nro Invited. tle wilh mo. pany. BEREA. KY, JW. Stephens MAIN ST. 4w-2- 3 John Herndon, Admin. KoncttT II. Cowlkv, M 1).. l'hrtlclan IIari.vn Dunt.cY, M 1)., Phrflclah Maroarkt S. Grant, M. D., Phralclin Mlns ,URt Lonoacrr, R.N., Superintendent Miss Nki.uk Millkr, K.N., Head Nure r Mr. and Mrs. Oolt, Sr., havo sold on High street to John LOCAL PAGE Best Blacksmithing Mrs. Eva Walden j Berea National Bank War Fish's Great 1 ( 1 Anniversary Sale PRESS SHOP , MILLINERY f r 2 Pr; de BuU-Hcrn- don 4. three-year-o- Great Sale Laura Jones' Store De-Ho- ard Estate Firm go 00 New Coal Dealer 7-- 7-- Qualitjr Shoes wl Clothes and Hats J. S. Gott Jewelry Store J. M. Coyle & Co. 1 -- 1 . I 4 ' - ' November 27, 1010 HlU CITIZEN CHURCH SURVEY BEREA SHOULD MATE A rage Fiv HI0H SCHOOL It Is important that overy town or city should look after its chil"The rtml homt-li- k ani attractive hotel In Kentucky." dren. They nro tho grcatost asset y that wo have. They aro to bo tho Berea College Management. First Class, Moderate Rates. town in a few years. They should r For Students and Parents, Business Men and Excursionists profit by our mistakes, improvo on our successes in fact, they are to give us a belter Berca. Wo must On the 'Dixit Highway make them useful; and lo do Ibis county. The movement docs not aim at any wo must cducato them. They aro church union or federation, nor docs just beginning when thoy finish tho it touch upon creeds or affect church grades. They should havo opporA CLTJB FOR BEREA GIRLS doctrines. It is simply an agency tunity to show what they can do. This can bo accomplished by a gdod, Tho Echo Club, composed of the for securing information which may thorough, four-ye- ar High School. It A family Nwippr for all that Is right young girls of Berca, met at tho ho used lo Iho advantago of every will bring out whatever ability each true, and Intereitiaf church In tho county in forwarding homo of Mrs. Ocorgo Dick, Monday ono possesses. It will develop them. Pnbllahad rry Thuradar t IWrra, Ky. evening, November 17, 1010, and its work of bringing tho Gospel to Mako each an individual instead of every man, woman and child in tho rendered tholr first program. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. of tho county. Tho movement a mass. Train them so that they organized October limits This club was WM. C. FROST. EctitwtoOdaf llsolf was called into boing by tho will accomplish things, and learn to 21, 1010 under tho supervision of the J. O. LEHMAN, Mana.ins Uilar church boards of tho nation for this think for themselves. Progress Club. It met at tho homo We havo need of this in Beroa work, and has tho endorsement of Subscription Rates of Mrs. S. R. Baker, and thero Mrs. PAYAIILK IN ADVANCE practically overy Protestant denomi- and surrounding country. A greater On Tw part of our hoys and girls do not H.M Malhcny spoko on tho valuo of a nation. Bit Month .K4 club for Berca girls. About thirty 10 Thrt Hwlhi Tho pastors and church leaders of go to school after they finish tho girls wero present. grades. The main reason is that (hoy Bend money br or Kiprwa Monar tho county will secure this informaOrder. Draft, Ilcslilerrd LtXlrr, or on anal two Tho namo suggests great things to tion. As rapidly as possible, a havo no placo lo go. Thoy cannot rent turn pa. The date aftr your mm on Ubl ahowt to be done, for, If there aro lo be county council, consisting of repre- afford lo go to tho Academy. Nor what dale your anbacriplion la paid. If It I not echoes coming back, tho sound must chained within three wreki efler renewal Mllf sentatives from evory denomination! should they, for every child shouiJ oa. first bo produced. .Mrs. Burdotlo in the county, will bo organized. have a High School education glvt-Mlaalnc number wlU ha fladlr ruppllrd If wa j suggested tho namo. Tho next meetare notified. it frco by tho Slate. Then only a Liberal terme strati ta an who obtain new Aflcr tho necessary data Is secur- -j few are fortunato enough lo pay I er ua. Any one eendlns na four yearly ing will bo held at tho homo of Mrs. cd, it will bo sent lo tho headquar-- 1 uberrlpUene ran recelre The Cltlien free for Coddlngton's on Center stroet, Monfor Ihcir education in tho college. one year. day evening, December 1, 1010, from Iters of the movemont In Now York,) In Berca school district wo have Aarertialna rate on application. j 0:30 to 8:00. It is greatly desirod whero it will bo put into proper enrolled 113 pupils between 0 and I LOCAL PAPER all girls of Berca Join them- I shape, drawing graphic maps of tho, 18 years. Wo havo in tho Gradod that TIE county which will show theiocation selves to this club. And every girl of all churches, their spheres of in- school 297. 1 might say that thirty of As our readers well know, and as will bo most heartily welcomed. them aro outsido of tho district, leavour friends 'who publish papers of Tho following production by one fluence, tho placo of rcsidenco of tho ing 267 children of tho district going various pastors in relation to tho local circulation know, Tho Ohio of tho girls tells what tho club field of Ihcir service, tho roads, to Public School. Now what beFarmer appreciates tho imporlanco stands for. railroads and other means of com- comes of the 107? These arc going of having good local weekly, triThe Farpose of the Claa munication by which tho peoplo can to tho Training School, and a fow weekly or daily newspaper. Durto the Academy, but tho greater In tho very beginning of our club in-ing tho war and tho subsequent it is well to set a goal or aim toward i reach their churches, and similar 1 part of thoso who havo finished tho formation which will tell at a stance i period prices of whito paper, of la- which wo may strive. This may be just how thoroughly tho county is Public School eighth grade aro not bor and all kinds of material that go called our purpose covered by religious influence, and going lo school at all. to make it publication havlTiiicreas- Tli is should not be so. Wo should Tho literary" training that wo ob- tho areas thai aro lcfl without such od so rapidly thai they Jiavo kept tain will bo of great value. Wo will influenco and aro in need of inten- furnish these children tho opportuabout two jumps ahead of tho pub sing, play, and rccilo. nity of a good High School. We These aro sive work. lish! rs a income. Many publica- tho things that are demanded of us As soon as this is done, the maps havo a radius of seven miles that tion of local circulation havo been paper, preparo and should High in '"fed to discontinue, at least lem-ril- learn to of our society. read a will bo and statistics will bo returned hero Berea.. send to' a duty toSchool up outsldo Wo It is our tako and pjaccd in the hands of Iho deThis is unforlunalo for to arrangu our program so as nominational boards, county council children within this radius and give publisher; but it is moro unfor-al- o ablo In keep up with the literary world and tho various churches to do with,! them opportunity to do tho most for for tho community. With- -' outside. Wo will bo preparing our- as seems best to them. Itwillprob-- j themselves. Berea has too long dea good local paper what chan-- i selves for work in a Progress Club, ably reveal conditions which the. pended on others to cducato her is thero for Uio news of town liko our mother club, that alono churches never fully realized ex- children for her. Wo must see to ,d surrounding country? What should be sufficient inspiration. isted. It will probably show how it that every child has a right lo 'cater atwet can a town havo than that all witlijn Ono of tho greatest demands mado tho situation can bo met in a way a frco education mm I widn.nufikn. " " seven-mi- le '" radius havo a chance honest and fearless newspaper to upon our present day civilization is mat never nororo occurcd to tnoso this to get tho best education that tho keep iU peoplo informed as to tho tho ability to do efficient team work. who jiave been forwarding tho religious work of tho community. State of Kenucky can give them. local goings' on and to help mold To do this we have' to learn to Don't you think it worth while lo s. with our But whatcvor program is drawn up local public opinion? Tho peoplo of We must put tho best wo havo with will bo dono entirely by tho churches educato your children so they can publications places . where havo grow up and mako Berea and this to discontinue tho best the others have. So this of this county, without dictation been compelled club is going lo stand for unity. from tho Interchurch World Move- surrounding country a better place should nso every effort lo get these Very closely related to unity ment or any oulsido influence, al- 16 live in. "Education will do it." local papcrs on their feet again; and W. G. B. cpmes friendship. Wo nro all in though tho movement will still stand those which havo kept going, but which may Jo making a valiant tho ago of forming lifo friendships. ready to render any assistance to tho DR. ROSS WILL GIVE SERIES OF struggle to keep their heads above Tho valuo of friendship is useful- local churches. LECTURES Tho survey of this county will bo tho surface of tho economic puddle, ness. A true friend Is a person upDr. G. A. Johnston Ross will deshould havo tho cordial support of on whom you can frocly call when pushed to an early conclusion, and tho public and tho advertisers who you aro in need. Wo aro going to any who desiro information regard- liver a number of ectures to tho ing tho work which is being under- Faculty and students, beginning seek tho trado of tho locality. Willi form such friendships in this club. Ono of tho greatest secrets of suc- taken can obtain it by communicat- Saturday evening and closing Wedall of their increased expenses it has not been possihlo for many consci- cess is good cheer. Moro can bo ing witli nev. Howard Hudson, Be- nesday evening. A number of theso nddresses are for tho Faculty only. entious publishers (o enlargo their gained in an hour of hearty laugh- rea, Ky. Dr. Iloss is a man who is in great incomo without taking arbilary ing than a day of arguing. Withdemand and difficult to obtain for a steps and many of them aro mon of out a senso of humor you can not BIRTHDAY DINNER series of addresses. His messages such moral caliber that they hesi- successfully go through lifo. So let A surprise birthday dinner was tate to do this lest it weaken their us develop n senso of humor and given lo K. P. Ogg in honor of his will be of exceptional value, and no influence for good In tho future. grow fat. Ono of tho sorest needs of forty-four- th birthday, Sunday, No- member of tho Faculty and no student can afford to miss any of his Help build up and maintain a good Berca girls is whd'esomo fun. An vember 23. local paper Tho world news is im- idea can bo planted ip nn evening people prcs-1'ii- t, uuuressus. Thero wero forty-tw- o portant, and can be had from tho entertainment which will soon grow Tho following schedule is for both Among others were, Dr. and Faculty and students; city dailies; but of tho news Uiat to bo an ideal. Mrs. B. F. Robinson, Dr. and Mrs. So let our watchword bo "usefulSunday, November 30, 9:45 a. m. centers in your town stamping M. M. Robinson. Miss Jones, Miss ness"; and I am euro that wo will Webb, and Miss Ogg Sunday, November 30. 7:30 p. m. ground and your own hopio circio Robinson of Tuesday, December 2, 8:30 a. m. tho local nowspapcr is tho only accomplish our purpose, namely Hospital. Wednesday, December 3. 8:30 a. m. lift tho ideals of our town to a Tho dinner was very delicious, Tho Ohio Farmer. bource. higher plane. Anita Golden. Tho following aro specially for tho fconslsting of roast turkoy. chicken, A heavy concentration on ages cranberries, salads, cream, sherbet, Faculty: Every census has disclosed Uio ending In flvo and zero aro always Saturday, Npvcmbcr 29, 7:30 p. m. cake, etc. Monday, December 1, 9:00 a. m. reported at a census. Tho Census fact thero aro moro men in tho All enjoyed (ho dinner and reMonday, Dcccmbor 1. 7:30 p. m. Bureau has mado many efforts to United States than women. ported a lino time. Tho Fourteenth Deccnnial'Ccnsus Locals Walden Tuesday. December 2, 7:30 p. m. ovcrcomo this inaccurate tendency Wednesday, December 3, 3:00 p. m. on tho pari of tho peoplo whon stat- is to bo taken during tho month of Mr. and Mrs. Telford Wagers and January, 1020. ing ages. Mrs. Blanch Vizner wero entertained CUITIVATE THRIFT at a six o'clock dinner Monday evenTho habit of thrift tends to give ing at the, homo of Mrs. John Gab-haclear eyes, good digestion, effloient on Estill street. Liltio Janneilo, Walden is very muscles. Young people, especially, should economize, always rememsick. W. C. F.nglo has returned from a bering that wo should have everything we really need. It Is folly business trip to Dayton, Ohio. to skimp in eating for tho sako of Mrs. WG. Englo has returned from n four weeks' visit with her sisters, saving, or to wear dowdy raiment. Mrs. Harry Potts and Mrs. Ferris Havo what you need, but do not buy things you do not need. But there Maupin of Whites Station. Mr. and Mrs. James Coylo wero is a Joy in going without things. Opportunity knocks on every man's door once. a flno tang in eliminating tho supervisiting at Brass field over Sunday. fluous Hubbard. Farms are like people, no two alike. This one is in . BO0NE TAVERIf Tho Inlorchurch World Movement of North America, an agency of the Protestant denominations of this country for tho gathering of and information rclativo to tho religious and social conditions oxisting in every county in tho cn-tl- ro country, has undertaken a survey of Madison county, with tho aid of tho various churches of this ela-slisl- ics Jr A Pair or Shoes The Citizen The other day a farmer came to town with a Small calfskin. "It'll buy us shoes and stockings at least," said he. But' it didn't ! It wouldn't even pay for a pair of shoes for his small boy ! Yet some folks blame the farmer for the high cost of shoes and things ! I'oat-offl- ... GENTLEMAN an He is a capitalist employer of labor but without enough organization to control his markets. When labor cuts hours and at the same farmer suffers because he produces the raw manufacture. And when labor boosts wages and prices the farmer suffers by having to mate-rials- lEe COUNTRY is trying to beat it "into the heads of some of our green city economists that the farmer isn't getting any more than a fair return if he gets that. pay more for factory goods. The one big voice that is speaking constantly for the farmer these dnys is THE COUNTRY Gentleman. Are you reading it? If you're me show you. For 52 issues of this great weekly you pay me only $1 yet they save you $100. time production the "from Missouri" and want to be shown let A WHOLE YEAR 52 BIG ISSUES-- $1 David J. Lewis Berea College, Berea, Ky. An authorised aubacriptlon representative of The SattmUr Ivroing Rut S: tanta-8.- 00 y- H Coentrj Geetlentam 52 iauu- -f 1 00 l: b-$- !.n 2&hAR OUND THE WORLD -- WITH nrnc-rrvt-ilv- iv A F AMERICAN RED CROSS. In Belgium. ato fellow-worker- QPHB aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaVeT aaaaaaaaaaaaaaSaVsi lMlaaaMaaaBStaaaHnflaaa 'KKSK lF ljahaaaaW Hunger, disease and exposure were not all that Belflaa children were subjected to, for enemy shell constantly droppd Into what little of their country the Invader did not hold. In this picture Red Cross nurses are seea taklnr some of the fifty babies from the American Red Cross nursery at La Panne Into a bomb-proo- f structure as the Germans opened fir from the torn. "Good Stickers." There are some practical "makeshifts" for mucllnse. The white of nn egg will be found quite as good for sealing letters. Another substitute Is a cold boiled potato rubbed over the pnper. Jewish The Jewish Sabbath starts at sunset on Friday, because the Jews, like the ancient firecks, began their day at sunset and not at sunrise, or Immediately after midnight, as we do, who follow the ancient Romans. 8bbth. rd Farm! Farm! Farm! a class to itself located on Walnut Meadow 94 acres natural blue grass, well watered well fenced, Has a good 8 room house, two barns, garage and all necessary outbuildings. the right size, in the right place and at the price. For further information, write or call on Pike, and good Just LAND SALE! I will sell to the highest bidder the farm of John Robinson, on the premises, on Saturday, Nov. 29, 10:00 a. m. sharp "" right W. F. KIDD Real Estate Agent BEREA KENTUCKY Opened With Prayer A certain minister was greatly This farm is located on Muddy Creek road one mile from dear, called a wife to her disturbed by a number of women in husband, who was in tho next room; his congregation who persistently the Big Hill and Richmond pike, and one mile from the "what aro you opening that can gossiped in a loud tono during ser- Dreyfus pike and contains 203 acres. with?" vices. Ono Sunday morning ho ex"Why," lie said, "with a can ecuted a plan which ho had doviscd It will be offered in two tracts and then as a whols; the opener; what did you supposo?" to stop this annoyance. At a given "Well," replied his wife, "I signal tho choir stopped abruptly way it brings the most money being accepted. thought from your remarks, yod on a certain word in tho middlo of Trad No. 1 coataiai 183 acres with a new 9 reoa kease, oae tokacca bam, wero about to open It with a ligmn. Then ono of tho gossips, aid 3t by 60, om stock bars, iBsoke-koat- e prayer." unablo to check herself, was heard nil over tho church to say: "I always Trad Ne. 2 coataks 160 acres, a geed tkree room keiue, oae bare, ta It required 18 months to completo fry mlno in lard." "As wo know," HBoke-ketHgood well ia yard. tho enumeration work for tho first nnnounccd tho minister, "that she decinnial census In 1700. In 1020 always fries hers in lard, wo will Terns made kaowa ea day of tale. tho Census Bureau plans to com- proceed with tho singing." pleto tho enumeration work for tho Argonaut. enliro country in from two to four weeks and announco tho population Tho first consus of tho United figures in less than tbroo months States was taken in 1780, during tho from tho date tho enumeration work administration of Ocorgo Washng-lo- n. JAMES EVANS, AscttMcer BEREA, KY., R.F.D. No. 2 is completed. It related solely to population. "My kca-keat- e. e, JOHN ROBINSON Page Six THE CITIZEN November 27, 1010. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that adds to your general education. money-earning HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science con may bo arranged over tho lop and tho dish set in tho oren until In tlicso days when eggs aro five tho bacon is crisp. vuuia upiutu, ui iu in ouiiiu oubiiuuoj in iiiu iuiiuwiiih leuipo iilu mu hard to obtain oven nt that price, cheeso nro used to rcplaco somo of it is necessary for tho housekcoperi tho eggs: to consider cnrcfully how to mako Ttice Omelet every egg go as far ns poslblo. We 3 eggs must rcmcmbor howovor, that eggs 1 cup hot boiled rico havo a very important placo in Iho 1 cup milk diet and tho substitutes used sel1 tnhlcypoon grnlcd cheeso dom can tako tho placo of tho egg I teaspoon salt as far as tho food valuo is conA little pepper.. cerned. When practicing economy Beat yolks of eggs very light, stir in tho uso of eggs by selecting rcc-- in tho rice, milk, ohcoso, salt and pes which do not call for eggs or popp0Pf lhon fol(1 ln lho BlImy thoso n which fower eggs arol)onlcn wh(c9 nn( bako V, hour in used, it will bo nocossary to uso sIow ovcn. Sorvo nl onCft miiK, meal and enceso moro rreeiy In making custards instead of in tho did, ns tlicso nro tho food usng eggs to thicken 1 quart of which nro similar to eggs ln nutri milk, 2 may bo used and 3 teaspoons tive vnluo. of corn starch, or 0 tablespoons of If eggs arc to bo scrvod at a meal mm lnrnli can rnnlnen nil thn raan fewer will bo needed If eggs nro.jr ono gnunro of moi(0(i chocolalo witli other food as is ndded, or Vt cup of fruit Jul&a to combined creamed potatoes, garnish with ropinco tho samo nmounl of uuiiuu eggs, or scauupcu puiaiuoa Eggless Cake and eggs. 1 cup brown sugar Creamed Potatoes 2 cups raisins Itolicit S clips of cold boiled po i cup wnlcr . tatoes, cut' in small cubes in ono v cup lard cup of whlto sauce. r M teaspoon nutmeg White Sauce 1 teaspoon cinnamon 2 tablespoons butler ' Vi teaspoon cloves 2 tablespoons flour A littlo salt. 1 cup hoi milk Boil tho nbovo ingredients for 3 Yi teaspoon salt minutes, let cool and add 1 teaspoon Few grains of pepper. of soda dissolved in a littlo water. Molt tho butter, add flour, smooth and two cups of flour sifted with Ing out all lumps. Add hot milk j tcaspoon or baking powdor. Bako very slowly, stirring It constantly; jn modorato oven. mid soasonfng and stir until tlio. Eggless Chocolate Cake snuco boils. Add diced potatoes and MaII I smwvI lint O anMAPAi r9 tfA. " , when thoroughly healed servo on' u "ST MAKING AN and lho purchaso or ono pulvorizer piuuumuuui yui. Tho lied Cross had a bazaar con sin tlirsn Innturns Tho Cnunlv Acronl liiehlv recommends and in- - ducted by school and club girls. things WCrO 80ld. aialo Mint Mm f.irmnr In Ills Inrrl-'Matnry uso moro limo and phospho-- ! Tcr were eight milk tests mado roua. In addition l0 this, parctico for bu,ltcr fa,1 h 9u.nly Agonl and crop rotation and better cultivation. Mr-- Chestnut. This brought about s io udumu, r From time to lime this winter re- suits will bo given in Tho Citizen I food, and milk production. Tho day closed with success, and overybody nhnsninfn fooling good that thoy had lakon c",1.e.ra .'part in this community fair. There Muoh has been wrltton, talked and win bo anolhcr falr noxl ycar of tho , u,..s .uu uU , xma gamo kJndi jj, jjj,, an(J Narrow u nocsni amount io .win ng umcss Gap aro beginning to get ready now. f It n ImM mniBAwa mmaIIiia II A n mama. ny - First, Gladys Carrier; second, (lsl and County Agent Sponco con- - Mrs. Chestnut; third, Loulso Uazol- auctea a serios or sicrcopttcon io-c- , woou. Ono of tho most interesting things turos last week in nookoasllo and Madison Counties. Special emphasis of tho fair was tho club pig exhibit Tho cnllro was clvcn to Hmo and acid nhos- - by Dofroda Morris. phalc. Tho lectures In Rockca3tlo crowd of pcoplo gathered around countv wero Riven nt Now Scaffold tho pen, whiio Dofrcda and tho Cane school and Conway. Tho at- - County Agent explained why tho pig tendanco was good. Lectures of was so mucn uiggor man its mates, Madison Countv wero civen nl Blsr owned by tho father of tho girl Hill and Speedwell schools. As a Mr. Morris, luo father, acknowledged lno SJrl hnd boaten him in tho result four cars of ground limoslono FARMERS' STEREOPTICON LECTURES Mr. Cregor, soil and crop special- Sitting Down Baok Race Girl- s- PEOPLE E00 GO A LONG WAY I I Berea's Vocational Schools power, contained with FOR YOUNQ MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNG LADIES Home Soience, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoae Hot far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chases for most rapid improvement 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course vona s thru College and desire more general education. It alto give the best general education for those who wish a good start Id study and expect to carry it on by themselves. ror inose wno are not expecting to teaon and who are not going 4th Door Berea's Normal School ml. un, thing similar to irradicato hog cholera. A few hogs arc dying ovcr tho country which seem to bo puzzl ing to some people Thcroaro II 1 1 V If L I M ! A V 1 1 II two kinds of hog cholera, tho chronic and tho acute. Tho chronio chol- -. era lingers for weeks, death follow- i PRACTICAL inc. Aculo cholera kills nt oner Farmers should watch their hogs lit Illft nHAAIl I I m A ninnt ' aIaoaI tho cholera has been in this section' PcP,e ' Forty Different States Woli hogs should be separated from Favor It 3S Being Most tho sick hogs at once, and a vot- -j nofinifo unit, crinary called to make an invest!- gallon or some other competent per- son. i uoii i ininK u is cnoiera is a common expression heard overj SACKS ARE TOO INDEFINITE tho community. Whatever It is kills and should bo investigated.' Weights Per Bushel as Used by United For further Information on bog States Department of Agriculture cholera seo your County Agent or in All Estimates of Crop call your vclinarian. Production. This gives excellent training for thoso who expect lo leach. Thj courses aro so arranged that young pcoplo can leach through tho summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. -3 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course b mis lsmesiraigniroaa to J college best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department. .. - MOST 6th A Door-B-erea College xnis is me crown or me waoie institution, ana provides standard courses in all advaaced subjects. Temporary Raise in Board is forced by years the board has remained the unusual situation in which the wholo country it impossible for us to live oa the same money twenty-fiv- e war conditions. For same in Berea, but the finds itself now makes as we have in the past 7. All students do some work with their hands from six lo six teen hours a week as janitors or in the farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding bail, ofllce, etc, and receive pay which reduces their expenses. young man or young woman can get an education Any at Berea if there is the will to do so. able-bodied PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental NARROW GAP SCHOOL AND AGRICULTURAL FAIR Saturday, October 22, Narrow Gap (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) Many growers, particularly In the by the term, board by the half term. fee and room rent Installments are as follows: ACADEMY AND NORMAL Expenses for Boys VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS territory where Held seeds and crops COLLIOK Gap school bouse for a community! iuir. i ma was a great success, was directed by Miss Fox, the teacher, Mr. and Mrs. Chestnut and the County Agent. Dinner was, served by Mrs. Pigg and Mrs. Chest- nut. After dinner the runninir and jumping races wero called: Dash Girls First, Dofrcda Morris; second, Sallio Pigg; third, Nora Kindred. 50-T- d. Boys-F- irst, nobert Neeley; third, Running Girls-Fi- rst, Sallio Morris. Boy- s- First, Omar agriculture estimates crop production by bushel measure Instead of by sack or hundredweight. The reason is that 00.000,000 people In 40 states of the Union think, talk and measure by uslels, the bushel being the standard uuu in meusure tnrougnout tins area, The bushel mensuro is definite, and congress and the states have stabilized it and specified the number of pounds or dlflerent commodities legally con stituting a bushel. The census figures of crop production have all been re Pigg; second, Guy duced to bushels for all commodities for which legal weights have been Greeley Pigg. used and doubtless will be used until High Jump a different unit of measure has been adopted. da Pigg; second, Sacks Not Standard. A sack the unit of measure In some sections Is not definite and cannot be Gabbard; second, De-fre- SS.S-t'- S Incidental Fee Room 5 5.00 G.50 15.75 $0.00 050 15.75 9 7.00 050 15.75 Board, 7 weeks Amount due September 17, ; 1919 27.25 Board, 0 weeks, due October 2U 1350 Total for Term Incidental Fee Room ' 2855 1350 311.75 29.25 1350 $ 12.75 eggs cut In slices or In Quarters. 0Jf AdJ nllerna,c, 1 and season with sail, pepper, and a ,d , , . . ,, little melted butter. . 1 lU.l.ipiAIll Ul BUUI1 111 U UlllU UI UlU Scalloped Potatoes milk. Add 1 teaspoon of vanilla. Cut cold boiled potatoes in slices,' Chocolate Filling butter n baking dish and cover the! 2 cups brown sugar bottom with n layer of potatoes. Sprinkio with salt and pepper, nnd( 1 cup buttermilk V, tcaspoon salt cover wlthy'vajBijo sauco. Add a 2 squares chocolalo layer of hard bluett eggs and treat 1 tcaspoon vanilla in tho samo way. Conlinuo adding allcrnato layers of potatoes and eggs ' Vt teaspoon soda Boll about 15 minutes. Let cool until nil havo been used. Tho ton may be covered with buttered without stiring until It begins to crumbs and tho dish sol in lho oven stiffen, then beat vigorously. Add until brown, or thin slices of ba- - vanilla after it has cooled. ,,.. J ' ..... "$10.75 9 5.00 6X0 WHEN THE FROST IS ON THE PONKIN. Expenses for Girls $ coo 050 14.00 12.00 e 7.00 050 14.00 11.00 Board, 7 weeks Amount due S'eptomber 17, 191U 2550 Board, 6 weeks, due October 29 12.00 2050 2750 12.00 Total for Term 53750 13850 '53950 When lho frost is on tho punkin and the foddor's In tho shock. hear tho kyouck and gobble of lho struttin' turkey-coc- k. clackin' of tho guineys, and tlio cluckin' of lho hens, And tho rooster's hallylooyer as ho tiptoes on tho fence; nt his best, 0 its then's tho times a feller is With lho risin' sun to greet him from a night of peaceful rest, d, and goes out lo feed lho slock, As ho leaves the house, When the frost is on tho punkin and tho fodder's iu lho shock. And you And tho bare-heade- This does not include tho four dollars deposit, nor monoy for books or laundry, corner rooms 51.00 more. Special Exp eases la Additloa to Incidental Fes Basinets Winttr Fall 512.00 $11.00 11.00 Running Broad Jump Boys-Fi- rst, Charley Pigg; second, ort Pigg; third, Guy Neeley. Standing Broad Jump Boys-Fi- rst, Rob- - Guy Neeley; second, Omar Gabbnrd; third. Charley Pigg. Standing High Jump Boys-Fi- rst, Charley Pigg; second, Omar Gabbard; third Robert Pigg. Sitting Down Back Race Boy- sFirst, Robert Pigg; second, Greeley Pigg; third, John Pelcrs. CINCINNATI ' MARKETS. Hay and Grain. Corn No. 2 whlto SlJL1flil.ri.l- - Kn a yellow $1.4901.51, No. 3 yellow $1,440 1.40, No. 2 mixed $1.4701.49, No. .1 mixeu ti.4;igpi.43, white our (old) $1.5001.55, yellow ear (old) $1,450 1.50. 81, 77c, No. 3 mixed 75'407O'c Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Wholo milk creamery extras 73c, centralized creamery extras 71Hc, firsts GSc, second 070, fancy dairy 05c. Kggs Uxtra Units OSc, firsts 07c, i 033. Oats No. 2 white 77 078c, No. 3 white 7707714c. No. 2 mixed 7OJ40 Sound Huy Timothy per ton $27 clover mixed $20031, clover $29 firsts Olc. Live l'oullry Fowls 4Vi IDs ana over 25c, under 3Vii lbs Kic. roosters 10c, ducks, white, 4 lbs and over, 30c, youug turkeyx, 8 lbs und over, 3ic. Live Stock. Cuttle Shipper 10.50014, butch-steerextra $11.25012.50, good to common to fair choice $10.25011, $0010; liolforx, extra $11013, --gooc. to choice $9.50011, common to fair $009; cow extra $9.50010.50, good to choice $7 5009.50, common to fair (l'repared by the United States Depart mnt of Agriculture.) $5.5007, ennners $505.50, Blockers Dried pressed potato Is very efficient and feeder $0011. Calves Kxtra $18.50, fair to good In producing rapid gulus and a high $15018.25, common and large $0012. finish when fed to swine, United States heavy Hogs Selected shippers 514.25, good to chnlcit packers and medium $14.25, $14.29, butcher Blags $0010.50, common and cholct heavy fat sows $10012.50, light ship per $14.50014.75, pig (110 lbs and lees) $12014.70. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they art above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some rellabll Bushel Weight Used. Tho following weights per bushel toacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly iorbidden. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, are used by the United State depart ment of agrlculturo in ull estimates of crop producllon: MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Apples, 43 pounds; beans (dried), 00 pounds; clover seed, 00 pounds; corn (shelled). 50 pounds; corn on cob, 70 pounds; out, 32 pounds; peaches, 48 KEEP HERD FREE OF DISEASE FOREST TREES SUPPLY WOOD pounds; pears, 48 pound J rye, 50 pounds; tomatoes, 50 pounds; grain Procedure Is Wholly Practical and Waste of Time to Prune Cut Out sorghum, 50 pounds; onions, 57 Within Power of Large PerPoorer Trees for Fuel and Save pounds; peanuts, 22 (tounds; potatoes, centage of Owner. Best Ones for Lumber. U) pounds; sweet potatoes, 60 pounds; timothy seed, 15 pouuds; wheut, GO , Experience covering n period ol ! Vnll nmmA vmiw .urn iii-i-iu oruer pounds. several years hus proved beyond a to get less wood and better fruit, but doubt that a herd of cuttle can be you only waste tlmo by pruning forfreed of tuberculosis, and kept free, trees because they only grow EFFICIENT FEED FOR SWINE and that the procedure is entirely est wood. Cut out the poorer trees for practical and within the power of a wood and leavo tho best ones for Dried Pressed Potato Fed In Combilarge percentage of owner. nation With nich Protein Feeds Is Favored. S VERY USEFUL MANURE PITS ARE FAVORED 4 iuru, sianuaruizing the weight per volume for the different commodities. Oranges and apples nre thought about and talked about In boxes, dried fruits In pounds or tons, and It is doubtful if custom will permit of a material change. In handling green fruits In large quantities the ton Is the most practical unit of measure, but for small quantities the lug box is In gen eral use. As the lug box varies in sIzq irom 3U to 40 and 50 to GO pounds, there is more or less confusion unless market quotations are mndo on the basis of lug boxes of specific sizes. Tho central or hundredweight appears to be the most practical unit of measure and Is coming Into general use In the purchase and sale of grains and Vegetables. If the bulk handling of grain becomes general, us now seems likely, the sack will disappear, and tho central or bushel will take Its lace Bookkeeping (regular course) Bookkeeping (brief course) Business course for students in other departments: Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's uso of instrument Com. 13.00 C50 9.75 0 50 12.00 0.00 G50 about tno almosfero Thoy's something kindo' harty-lik- o When tho heat of summer's over and tho coolin' fall Is hereof courso we miss tho flowers, and tho blossoms on tho trees, and buzzln' of tho bees; And lho mumble of tho hummin-hird- s But tho air's so appetizing and tho landscapo thru tho liazo Of a crisp and sunny morning of tlio airly autumn days Is a plclur' that no painter has tho colorin' to mock-W- hen tlio frost is on the punkin and lho foddor's in lho shock. Tho husky, rustyrussel of tho tosscls of tho oorn, And tho raspin' of lho tangled leaves, ns golden ns tho morn; but still Tho stubblo In tho lurries kindo' lonesomo-lik- c, sermuns lo us of tho barns they growed lo fill; Tho slrawslack in tho medder, and tho reaper iu tho shed; Tho horses in tlieyr stalls below tlio clover overhand! liko tlio tickln' of a clock, 0, it sets my hart When lho frost is on tho punkin and tlio fodder's in tho shockt -- 9.00 6.00 1.80 855 550 1.G5 In no Law, Com. Geog., Com. 1.95 Arith, or Penmanship, each.. case will special Business Fccj exceed $1.00 per week. If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be in school the full year, by all means thoy should enter for a course dur Then your apples cidcr-makin- ing the winter and spring terms. The public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers and advanced pupils should not bo idle through tho long winter months but should be studying in Berea where the best education can be gotten for least money. nil is gethc.red, and tho ones a feller keeps in red and yellor heaps; Is poured around tho ccller-ilois thru over, and your wimmern-folk- s 's And your or cr and theyr souse and saussage, too;-With their minco and applo-buttdon't know how to tell it but ef sicli a thing could be As tlio Angels wantin' boardin', and they'd call around on me flock, I'd want to 'commodate 'em all tho whole-lnduri- n' When the frost is on tho punkin and tlio fodder's in lho shook I 1 James Wliltcomb lUloy. a 1 SELF-FEEDER- Feed Saved In Proportion to Qaln Made In Weight Hogs Ready for Market Sooner. Farmer Who Stand Back of Their Merit Should Pave Way for Many More of Them. 012. department of agriculture Investigator have found In a seurch for a sultuble way to dispose of cull potatoes. To give best results they must be fed in combination with feed rich in protein, such as oil meal, fish meal and tank age. Fatten hogs on 88 far as possible. Hog fed In this way save labor, save feed In proportion to the guln Id weight made, and are ready for market sooner tbun those which aro hand fed. self-feede- Plenty of arguments could be advanced In favor of the manure pit, but the fact that farmers who have them stand unqualifiedly back of their merits should be a big factor In paving the way for many more in the near future. The American Bed Cross conduct It recreatlonul work in hospltnl through trained men and women. Introducing a multitude of recreation suited to the handicaps of the men. The accoinpHnyliig view of u Imxpltul wurd show In operation a moving picture projecting machine, developed bv u I ted Ctok recreations! director, which throws the picture on tho yull so that .the men do pot have to stir from their cot. NoVcmbor 27, 1010. TUB CITIZEN Page Seven iHfiuviD umreiM inteinationai (Dr SU1MSO100L Lesson nnv Trlir of HIM Inttltute lilt i RED CROSS GIVES I THE SETTLEMENT OF PRESIDENT GALLS ANOTHER PARLEY REV. DR. F. T. BROWN The Real Optimist By REV. SecnUry ol Corretpondenca Department, Moody Dlble Iniiltute. Cblctf o FULL ACCOUNTING War Council Tells How Millions Contributed by Public Were TREATY DEMANDED ACTION OF 8ENATE ASSAILED IN STATEMENT ISSJED BY EXE CUTIVE COMMITTEE r jaBaV fitzwatkii, KiibIUIi In n (Cnritrlsht, W.trt ot llilcsiro lllhti. tli d. d., Moottr r,r fntnn) J. H, RALSTON, D. D. New Pan to Get Labor and Cap ital Together. OF LEAGUE TO ENFORCE PEACE ASKED TO MEET DECEMBER 1 LESSON FOR DECEMBER 7 PETER l.KHHON AND Used For Relief, IN TI2XT- - They shall not hurt nor deatrnv In nil my holy mountain, fnr the earth shall t full of the knowledge of the Lord, as the waters cover the sea.tsa. JOHN ASLEEP. QETHSEMANE. rk 14 ;!:-- BIG TASK IS DESCRIBED In Twenty uuuur.tl r .T- - Wnlrll vm an.l ftrav lest ye niter Into tfmtttlon.-M- rk li lt flinuiiuNAI, MATKItlAL-M- at M:M M; Luke a Jxn. John ritlMAItV TOHC-- An Angel 8trenth vnina; Jraua, TOI'IO-l'.ju.niuii and John Pall "1 11:1-1- TKXT-Ma- . ll:. It INTKHMKDIATK TOII- C- Aateep Duty. BK.NIOIt AM) ADULT TUPIC-Jti- ua oepenna upon lilt Dlaclplea. I. 1. 10 Help Jeaua. In nny consideration of optimism la Impossible to divorce the thought from a condition In tho future that hns been various ly designated as the "flolden Age," Utoplu nnd tho millennium. The Month $154,000,000 Was Spent Oversea and $119,000,000, In the United State. Soelal Unrest Is Aided By Defeat of Pact, Conferee Maintain, In Special Conference of 17 Men to Attempt a Convention Public Is Exhorted To Settlement of the National La Demonstrate Unity. bor Problem List of the Nrwspaner tfnlon News Service. N'ew York. Settlement of differences nvnrtllng the peneu treaty to pi'rmit Its riitlllcatlon ns xootf as ims fcllde nfler the Semite reconvenes Is urged In a statement Ismied by tlx League Tn Knforce l'ence at the con clusion nf n special meeting of tin Executive Committee Former I'renl dent William II. Tuft, President of the lengue, presided. Among others nt the meeting were Edward A. Fllene, Henry W. Tuft, Herbert S. Houston, Oncar S. Straus, nml Herbert C. Hon ver. The league's stntement follows: "The defeat of ratification hns been received by the country with surprise nnd Indignation. The public desires pence. It wishes peace nnd advocates n league of nations to guard the pence. Whose name It hears, which party hniliil It wears. It cares nnf. It lotigoil for nnd expected ratification before ad Journment of the Senate. "The mnklng nf pence Is no more a party question thnn was tho making of war. The American nubile, without repaid to party, stood behind the w:ir until the day of victory. With llko unanimity It now stands behind the treaty. Shall the small minority which opposes n tongue of Nations In any form defeat rntlllniilnii? Shall 15 Senators decide where America shall ntnnd In this world crises? Eighty honutors lime shown by their votes that they favor the great principles of tne J.cngue of rsntlons. The fate of tho treaty rests In their hands. They have the votes. They have the power. Theirs is the responsibility. They must get together. The failure to ratify the pence treaty hns encouraged social unrest, both nt home anil nbroad. Europe must have supplies or It will fat e BiiaVBl Wtrrn Conferee. Washington, Nov. 21. President Wilson apiHilnlcd n new Industrial 'on ferenee ami called It Into session here Oecemher 1. The conference will be composed ol 7 met, Including government olllclals uslness men and former members ot he cnliluet uml former governors ol ttutes, and It will carry on the worlindertnken by the national itidustrln 'inference which foundered on tin rock of collective bnrgnlnlng. Seventeen Men re Named. The personnel of the conference fol lows: Secretnry of Lnbor Wilson, former United 8tntes Attorney Generals Thorn as W. Gregory nnd George W. Wicker- sham, former Food Adfntnstrator Her bert Hoover, former Secretary nf Com merce Oscar W. Straus. Henry M. Kob Insnn. I'nsndenn, Cnl.; Prof. Frank W. Taussig, former chnlminn of the tnrlff commission; former Gov. Daniel W. MrCnll of Massachusetts, former Governors Martin 11. Glynn of New ork ami Henry C. Stuart of Virginia Dr. W. O. Thompson. Ohio Stnte unl verslty: Richard T. Slnde. St. Paul; Ju llus Itosenwnld, Chicago; Owen P, Young of New York city. H. J. Wnters of Mnnhnttan, Knn- - unl Stanley King of llostnn. President Issues Invitation. The president's letter of Invitation follows : "In accordance with the suggest ,m given ne by the public group of the recent Industrial conference; I nm call lug a new body together to enrry on 'his vitally Important work, nnd I trust you will give me the pleasure of nam Ing you ns one of Its members. "Guided by the' experience of the Insl conference I have thought V nd vlsahle that In this new body there should be no recognition of distinctive croups, but thnt nil of the new rep resentatives should have concern thnt oiir industries mny !h? conducted with such regard for Justice nnd fair deal Ing thnt the workman will feel himself Induced to put forth his best efforts. thnt the employer will hnve nn encour aging profit and thnt the public vll not suiter nt the hnnds of either class. Hope to Lay Foundation. "It Is my hope thnt this conference may lay the foundation for the devel opment of standards nnd machinery within our Industries by which these results mny be attained. "It Is not expected that you will deal directly with any condition which ex Ists today, but that you muy be fortu unto enough to find such ways as will avoid tlie repetition of these deplor able conditions. "The conference will meet nt n plnce to be hereafter designated tn thla city on the first of December next." ordinarily called The future to such t Is a period of chaos and ruin. Optimist and Pessimist Contrasted. Kveryono loves an optimist, nnd ev eryone Is suspicious of a pessimist. If the future Is only dark, a shadow Is cast on life's pathway; If the future Is bright, the gleams of light fall con stnntly on the pathway. Theso thoughts are to be considered with reference to tho future of the present world mnterlallv. uml nf hit man society. Is the ultimate state of this world to be that of n great mass of matter In chnos, something like the world wns In Its earliest dnysT Or is It to be n world far better thnn tho present world, and, In the Scripture Inncnnge. n world wherein dwelleth righteousness? And Is man to be like the benst In the forest? Or Is he to be mnture In the likeness of Christ, nil clnsses of men dwelling together In true soclnl unity? I'nlversal approval will be given to 3:21; In. K:fl). the position of the optimist with ref II. Christ Praylna (vr. erence both to the world nnd to tho Though he prized human aympalhy race. This world will be Idenl In Its In the hour of aupreme need, hla only fitness for human habitation. Man recourse waa prayer. The sympathy vlll be perfect, age ennnot enfeeble of our frlenda la helpful, hut In the .ilrn, disease or death ennnot call n Rrcnt crises of life wn can find help halt on hi in while engaged In his life only when we go to Rod In prayer. "Ik work. any umong you nf Dieted? Let him Evolution or Revolution. pray" (.Tamea 5:13). Now, n very Important question 1. The nrat prayer (vv. (1) nrlfss as to the person who looks for- Ills posture (v. 35). Ho Ml on hla wnrd to that Ideal period of the world fuce, protrutr on the ground. In the nnd nf man. What In tho method hour of our great need we naturally whereby this Is to he attained? Is It prostrate ourselves before Ood. Thla to be by evolution or revolution? 1m n becoming poature. (2) Ilia petiW e commonly bear that n man who tion (v, 3C). 'Take awny tills cup does not see that the conditions of from me." Ily the cup la meant his mankind nn this enrth are constantly death nn the cross, lie did not desire growing better Is n pessimist, nnd Is to escape the cross. No doubt It wns one who should be decried on every most grievous to him to face Its shame, posslhlo occasion. Those who make he pressed on, knowing that for this stntement also sny but that those who thla cause he hnd come Into the world believe In a future Kdenlc condition (John 12:27. 28: cf. Hel. 2:14). He of man to be brought by revolu prayed that the "hour might pass from tion nnd catnstrophe, about pessimists. are him." that Is, that his life might be and nil such tnke tho Joy nut of life. prolonged to die on the cross at the Thus those who nre real optimists are appointed time to make ntonement fnr iftentlmes denominated pessimists. ' the sins of the world. The burden was who believe thnt this condition o great that It seemed his life would a Those tn be brought nbout by gradual evo be crushed out. Ills prayer was bean) lution nre sometimes said to be the (Heb. 0:7). When f!od hears our prayers he grants the petition desired only true optimists. On tho other hand, thousands nnd thousands of Angels ministered (I John n:14-lS)- . nrnest Christians nro saying: "We to htm, giving the necessary grace to do not see It that way, Wo seo thnt endure to the end (I.uke 22:4.1). (3) there In n great advance In material Ills resignation (v. 30). Ills- will wns things, hut Is It not plain that there In subjection to the rather. lie knew s n breaking down of tho higher that his death on the cross wns the things, of the great principles of purwill of Rod the rather; for he was the ity, honesty nnd personnl Integrity? I.ainb slain from (he foundation nf the World of Today. world. (4) The disciples rebuked (v. Never In the memory of man living 37). He singled out Peter, since he wns there a time when Rod's holy day hnd been the most conspicuous In pro- wns moro openly desecrated. Never claiming his loyalty (John 13:3S) go with him to death, wns thero such contention between Though lie would clnsses of men. Never was there such he could not wntch one hour, (ft) famtn the disciples (v. 3S) violation of the sncredness of the ily, upon which national Integrity and "Wntch and pray, lest ye enter Into vrB temptation," The only way to be able perpetuity are founded. nsNever holy to to stand In the time nf trial Is to be thero such Irreverenco watching and praying. Jesus knew hlngs nnd dlsregnrd to the ordinary although the disciples meant well, lnws of society. Never was thero a time that great and essential truths they would full In thn trial unless aid- when thn religion wcro so per ed from nbove. The flesh Is too weak of our Christian verted and flatly denied, even by minto stnnd the strain. isters In prominent pulpits nnd the 2, Tile second prayer (vv. 30, 40) theological seminaries. Ho withdrew the second time from his chalrK of Many Christians cannot soo that tho disciples mid uttered the same words world Is gradually growing better. In prayer. This wns not vain repetiIs downward, tion. It Is proper to repent our re- They see that the trend quests. He found the disciples asleep nnd tho speed In Increasing, nnd to ognln. Their shnme nnd confusion was many thero Is nothing but n crash ahead, it ruin Hint will be greater thnn morn marked than at first. tho ruin of Belgium nnd Russia of re3. The third prayer (vv. 41, 42). ITe uttered the same words In his cent years. Hut Is that the end of human third prayer (Matt. 20:44). He now Not at nil. Things may bo at disciples to sleep on nnd tnke tells the may lo their rest', us the hour had come for their worst, nnd men'H hcnrtH his betrayal. There Is such a thing falling them for fear us never before as being asleep when wanted nnd Just then wilt thero bo tho nppourlng awaking when It Is too late. If the of the Hon of Man, who will strlko the with a disciples had been praying they would enemies of human forco that will destroy thorn, nnd then not have fallen asleep. will man ho free. Then will tliuro he u now heuven nnd a now earth, whereKindness, Cheapest of All. man The cheapest of nil thing Is kind- in dwelluth righteousness. Tho optiness, Its exercise requiring the least that holds this vlow Is tho real mist. possible trouble and Smile. Bo an "I Can'i Person. "I ran." Ood can do nothing with Opportunity. Some men seem to expect opportu- tho man who nays "I cun't." llo can nity to drive up to the door and tuke do anything with tho man who says "I can," Tho greutest day In your spirthem for a Joy ride. itual history is when you say "I can do all things through Christ, who Right of Other. Zeal I very blind, or badly regulated, strengthciioth me." Thoro Is nothing when It encroaches upon llio right of you ought to do thnt you can't do. You cun bo what you. ought to bo. 9ihir Quesucl. Oethseuiniie nn Inclosure containing olive nnil fig trees, beyond Kldrnn s limit of a mile from Je rusalem. The name menus fll The nnme la significant of the occasion Kdershclm snys It la nn emblem of trial, distress nml ngnny. Perhaps the Kftrtlcn wns owned by one of Jesus' friends. 2. Hla companions (t. ,Vi). He look wllh him the 11 disciples, ihnt the) might shnrc, ao fnr na possible, ilila sorrow with him. Heine a renl linmun being ho craved sympathy. Me hade them watch with him. While he knew s that he mint "tread the alone," he had a keen appreciation of ympnthy so fur ss those nho loved him could give It. The hehavlnr of the disciple shows the Utter limitation of human aympnlhy. 3. Ilia treat sorrow (t. 34), Thin In the aame na the "ctip" In verie 30. II was not primarily the propecl of physical suffering that wns crushing him; It wns the suffering na n sin benrer the sensations of hla pure aoul coming Into contact wllh the nwful aln and guilt of the world. Only pure and refined nature con understand this. tn addition to thla, there wna the Judgment stroke from the holy fiod aa It fell upon hla Son Instead of the "In ner. Ood ottia.tl the Iniquities of the world tn atrlkc iiMn Jean (II Cor. three-fourthwine-pres35-42- ). Chrlit'a Sufferlna (vv. The plnco (v. 82). The garden of ). populnr expan sion, "There Is n good tlmo com ing," Is really genuine, If not an elegant, form of expressing bii mo conception The person who linn no such perl od In prospect Is the Washington. (.Special.) Through complete report of the work of the American Red Cross in the war by Chairman Henry I', Davison, on be half of the war council, the organiza tion on the eve of Its annual enroll meni of members during the Third lted Cross Roll Cnll, November 2 to II, hns rendered an accounting of the mnny millions given It by the Amerl can people to help our fighting men and our allies. The statement Is, In -- aV: MBYehotbrtBH! decent photograph of Kev Or.FrancIs Theodore llrown of St. Andrews Memorial Episcopal church nt Yonkers. N. Y who recently broke up n meeting of a communists' council where Mrs. Stokei wns explaining the benefits to be derived by tlie workman from the sovl t form of government. Leading the singing of the national anthem, Doc tor llrown completely drowned Mrs. Stokes' speech nnd broke up the meeting. part, a follows: i pessimist person "Tho war council of the American Red Cross Is now prepared to make a complete accounting to the American people of money contributed and ex pended, m well as the work done by the American lied Cross during the period In which the war council wn in control or us arrairs. The war council was aptolnted May 10, 1010, nnd went out of existence February 23, 1010. "it wns tne practice of the war council to give complete publicity to Its policies nnd finance, but It la only now that a picture of the war period as a whole can be presented. It Is the feeling of the war council thnt n report In this summarized form should be made directly to the public which provided the money and gave the ef fort which made the American Red Cross a success. "A tntement of th American Red Cross effort and finances since the war council relinquished Its control will be made to the public through the executive committee, and It Is Ini portant, therefore, that the fact thai tills report covers the period only until Jiarch 1, should be carefully noted.' Following are certain round figures covering American Red Cross partlcl patlon In the war, as revealed by the war council report: Some Outstanding Figure. (material nnd money). received ikc-i- ' CAT. ELLIOT W. SPRINGS af?iiflaHaflaW Contribution 33-38-). canteen worker In (7.8. Nurses enrolled for serv- Ice with army, navy or and sailors In U. 8.... miiiieu urucies given io soldiers and sailors In U. S .ion ui reuei sunnues shipped overseas urii(ii TOunmes in which Red Cross oper iiirjiiuvra; Adult, 20,000,000; Children, 11,000,000 Red Cross workers Relief articles produced by volunteer workers.. Families of soldiers aided by Home Service in U.S. Refreshments served by ... Kinds of comfort articles distributed to soldiers - Red Cross In Italy 155,000 Of the $400,000,000 In money and supplies, contributed to the American Red Cross during the twenty months the war council was In existence. $203,000,000 wns alloted to nstlonal headquarters, while $137,000,000 went to tho chapters to finance their activities. Expenditures In the twenty months totnlled $273,000,000, divided ns follows: Hy nstlonal headquarters In France, $57,000,000; elsewhere overseas, $01,000,000; In the United States, $18,000,000; by chapters In the United States, $43,000,0JX); cost of chnpter-produee-d , $25,000,000, elsewhere $8,000,000; In the United States, $28,000,000, mnklng total expenditures In France, $82,000,000, elsewhere over-sen$72,000,000; In the United States, over-sens- Italy iniiureu any in ilea cross hosnltnl I In IFrance . . V " lji iiusiuiais given material aid oiuiiiis Huiimieu ior Amer ican sold era iruiMjus oi nitrous oxiae anil oxygen furnished French hosnltnls Men served by Red Cross ennteen In France.... Refugees aided In Franca Amencnn convalescent soldiers attending Red Cross movies In Frnnrn auituer carneu oy lieu (.toss amDuinnces in . 1 ated starvation and nnarihj this winter Our fanners, cotton planters, live stock misers nnd manufacturers have lnrge surplus production which they can market only In Europe. Rates of exehnnge already demonstrate the $400,000,000 nntlomil credits. "These credits, resting upon com merce and International securities, are 31,000,000 8,100,000 the foundation of our continued prosperity and are vltnl to the miilntenuncu 871,577,000 of order nnd life In Europe, Men nnd 500,000 women of Amerlcn, this Is your problem. Your Interests, your welfare, the 40,000,000 honor nnd the future of your country ore Involved. Your will Is the suprem-- j 23,822 command for the men In Washington ntrusted by your otes with guiding 2,700 ho nation nlong (he paths of peace and victory. Allied nations establishin nnnnnn ed during the war n practical union which Is being succeeded by the 101,000 League of Nations To refuse to Join this league Is to lose numberless bene-lltand to Invltu tho development of 25 n league that will he hostile to us in l.lM.nnn feeling and policy. The League of Na '' 8,780 tions gives the promise of a world co operating for the purposo of peace nnd nnn protecting Itself by concerted action ngntnst war nnd the treat of war. aw-jlJEjrB- my 4spsi' ' atavi !l 4!Mnnln 15,876,000 1,720,000 s nnfMY) 14S.00O careu ror dt France, nrtlcles distributed In s, $110,000,000. well-bein- The American Red Cross join -- Fuel Situation "Bungled." Washington, D. C Charging thnt the Government Is bungling the fuel situation In an Inexcusable manner by holding 80,000 loaded cars on sidings. the Champion Coated I'aper Company, of Hamilton, Ohio, wired n protest to Washington. A telegram from Walter D. Randall, secretary and treasurer of that concern, to Senntor Atleo l'ome- rene, says: "It Is estimated thero nre 80,000 londt! coal cars held up on va rious railroad sidings by fiovcrnmcnt fuel order. These cars easily could havo averaged three round trips to mines In two of the world's greatest coal producing fields Logan county district, In West Vlrginln, and Har.ard district, In Kentucky where 100 per cent production now Is limited by 50 per cent car supply. Wo havo positlvo knowledgo that certain Ken tucky mines, within tho Inst two weeks, with capacity of 10 cars dully, huvo gono 12 days without having re ceived a car. With Immediate relief from tills ridiculous ruling tho country would feel no shortage. Why can not tho public rccelvo Intelligent sen-Icduring this emergency?" Senntor omereno referred tho telegram to Dr. II. A. Garfield, Federal Fuel Adminisnon-unio- n e Cant. Elliot W. Snrtnes. eneer rn do his bit. did not wait for the United States to get Into the war. but Joined the Canadian air corps and soon was In the thick of It. He has many GerBACK IN FIUME man D'ANNUNZIO planes to his credit and Is on "ace" of the Royal Flying corps. He Declares HI Occupation of Zara and was decorated bv the nrlnce of Wales Expects to Seize Other In Washington for valor nnd service Cities. rendered the allies. He is only 23 years old and was born In Lancaster, Washington. Nov. 17. Information s. was received at the state department that Gabrlele d Annunzlo, after declar Ing his occupation of Zara In Dalmn tla, where he landed on Friday with 1,200 troops, returned to Flume and was received with an enthusiastlr a D'Annunzlo. according to the state department's news, has declared hb purpose to occupy other territory nn der discussion. Including part of Is trio, which, in his opinion, should bi created on independent stnte, whlcl would relieve Italy of responslblllt) to the allies. D'Annunzlo left an oftl cer In command of the troops he tool to Zara and regards the city as In hit possession. TRAIN demonstration. KILLS SIX NURSES Seven Occupants of Automobile Dh When Car I Hit at Buffalo Grade Crossing. Buffalo. N. Y., Nov. 10. Seven occn pants of an automobile, Including si) nurses, returning from a soclnl af fair, were killed when the car wai struck by a train at a grade cross Ing. The dead aro William Mummery his daughter, Doris Mummery, nn Tannle Rreeze of Buffalo; Myrtli nmlHriH. St. Catharine. Out .inni. McMillan, Travstock, Ont.; Myrtli Dunn, Fenwlck, Ont.. nnd Jean Scott Gait. Ont PREVENT PNEUMONIA .... r vi . UI I'ucuiuuiua. tiiu-I ft vu.C nf dren do not like to take nauseating medicine but do like the toothing effect of the external remedy, tflM rl ..... Neglect cf e simple cold Is often .. trator. Sheep to Winter In Texa. 'Per. Mnnv thmisnml head of sheep aro being shipped from Wyoming, Colorado and Montnna to tho ranches of Western Texas for wlu-te- r piisturago. e Dead In Dance Hall Fire. perVIllo Matte, Ln. Twenty-Ilvsons, most of them women aiid girls, lost their lives hero as tho result of a tiro which destroyed a frame building, ln which 800 of tho vlllugo folk were making merry at a dance. Fifteen others wero seriously hurt, and search oi the ruins was expected to add to tho lls( of dead. Ten of tho dancers were burned to deatii and others were crush, cd when In a wild stampedo to reach the street down a narrow, frail stairway, while the flames were sweeping rapidly from the lower Uoor. Twenty-Fiv- o LONGSHOREMEN GIVEN RAISE will nui sum nit aamzi Rrsme'i Vapomentha Salve ii applied by rubbing tliii delightful lilve into the cheit and under the ermi. TU mult It ilnxxt Inmni irlkl front croup cu couu. ll la cot uigil ur aBaaac-xi- v MuUwfncurf of pnrumooU to fucromb alter a few application! U IHSHtt It dortoia . es lur ffovn-Uf- Adjustment Committee Award 22'; Per Cent Increase to Deep Sea Workers. New York, Nov. 22. The natlona adjustment commltteo made an awun of SO cents nn hour and $1,20 an houi overtime to the deep sea longshore men of the north Atlantic coast. Thli V4 per cent In tlx Is an Increase of wage scule ln force up to October I last. for youarrfl taUai well All you peed is o 10c tOc and 11. tO cl ell drur aiwl tcwraj atom fm aunpla pu rojtKM to and a- - BRAME DRUG COMPANY K. Wet4Kro,ICC. Porter-Moor- e Drug Co., Inc. r Page Eight THE CITIZEN somo bolter at this writing. Bert Coffco of Mobloy has bocn visiting relatives nl this place Mrs. Laln-har- t, who died al Richmond a few days ago, was sent hero tho 17th and then laken to her homo near Red J.ick for burial. Oscar Garret!, who cut his ankle with an ax a few days ago, has been unable to wnlk Supccss to The Citizen and Hs many readers. November 27, 1010. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No cormpundtiK pubtUhtd unltn llinoti In full br th writ r. Th nm an ildtoc . food lun, Wrii pal-lj- r. It not for publication, but JACKSON COONTT 17-Jaok LINCOLN COUNTY Gray Hawk Hubble, Nov. 21. The farmers havo Gray Hawk, Nov. Frost been busy for tho last two weeks has como nl last. Corn Is badly carina' for thoir corn Llttlo Albert damaged in tho shock, but most has Powell Is on tho sick list at W. C. been gathered. Some aro not dono Webb's. Miss Menly Sllnson started sowing wheal. Mrs. Mary Bingham for Paul's Valley, Oklahoma, to bo has boon very poorly for four with her parents. She leaves many weeks. Dr. Horn and Dr. Anderson friends. Mis Johnson is making aro tho attending physicians. J. B. fiW home ut W. C. Webb's Bingham is sulToring with a broken GARRARD COUNTY rib. Tho Rev. Joby Allen preached at Oak Grove Saturday and Sunday White Lick In place of Rev. W, M. Anderson Whlto Lick, Nov. 24 Mrs. Annlo '1'" Charley Hays of Hamilton, Ohio, Is Clark, who has been hore visiting T.,,,,,ln.l. paying homo folks a visit for a week. relatives and friends for several J. L. Hays sold a pair of gray weeks, returned to her homo in Illi mules to Cliarloy Smith for $350.00. nois last week. Mr. and Mrs. CalloSherman Carlton sold his farm to way Hounsholl havo moved into tho May Allen for 3150. Mr. Carlton U linuso vacated by Lon Stowo Mr. going to move on L. J. Robinson's and Mrs. H. D. Crccoh and Mr. and farm. There is a trained nurse at Mrs. Willie Rhodus visited Mr. and tho Gray Hawk hospital, and she is Mrs. W. M. Creech, Sunday Miss doing good work in coring for the Parrio Clark went to Lancaster Satsick. Wo need a good doctor very urday on business. Born to Mrs. G. of the Normal Department, and Miss' Visiting nurses are needed badly Milton. Mr. II. 11. Schlrmer, a well badly. B. Robinson, November 23rd, a boy, Frances Sproulo were dinner inipslslln somo of tho counties where there nv v n Ttr,.nn niinH hia ncniinn at Iho homo of T. J. Flnnprv. Runflnv. are manv rases of tuberculosis, n known tobacco buyer of this place, Is Kirby Knob Kirby Knob, Nov. 23. Everett appointment at White Lick Baptist November nulling ox-- 1 large number nf which could bo COIIUtllCatlOUS. I '.' t. Bongo and Nannio Stewart, daugh-f- cr Church, Saturday and Sunday, t in ii l, (ui'i'v. "i i'uuiliuii .iiu iiitiiiiuuIIuy uuiu young '......u. It i.. u ll.n nmnnn nltnnftnn i tnu tn mis section ior ino wook. n of Thomas Stewart were quietly Misses Elizabeth i. .... ni" ii nnd Floronco iuiu Klrmlngi-buriiminns 1'lder U V Wilson The parlies driving out will takojof the development ot other cases of M(lwnj.t ,,M ncc,.,ei married at the home of tho bride, Creech were in Bcrea, Thursday. cnn t0 tll0' lunch, makp hot coffee, and spend through proper caro of tho patients, j.nstomie of the Christian church here November 20. They haVo the best the day in the woods. Lloy.d Towoll which tho visiting nurso teacnes. and will take charge December 1. wishes of their many friends. Harmony Radio and Ruby Johnson and their Harmony, Nov. 21. The peoplo arc or Jackson county has moved In thn The death rate from tuberculosis Covington. The Housewife League brother, Earl, visited the family of verv busv hero calherinir in their tarm he ntirohased rrom Snm Hnl- - and the number or cases has been bus petitioned the council to purchase lien mcnarason or uieatnui fiat, Corn. Corn - selling at from $5 to $3 II worth. Daniel Tayno has rented greatly reduced wherpvpr visiting " " "r Saturday night and Sunday. A baby per bushel. George Grayson, or Hip Ray Mainous Iiousp on Blue Lick nurses havo been available, and tho lotal dRtrlbmloh. M'nrtn..nt or tho Red Cross ChrislmM nnd will move soon.--C. boy was recently born al the homo Oklahoma, is visiting hor sister and C. Flancry.llp of Mr. and Mrs. Bonagic Powell. I brother-in-laColumbia. Mrs. Klnor Winfrey, who Mr. and Mr. J. C. who is at Urbana, Illinois Univcr-- 1 Seals rurnishes Iho runds wltn S3 Mr. and Mrs. Zach Thomas spent, Wilson. Mrs. Sally Stigall and Jack sity. writes that many eclobrites of which tho Kentucky Tuberculosis ws the widow of w. t. vinrrv. n irom friuay till Sunday of last stigall havp holh sold thoir farms foreign extraction arc contestants Association fights tho plaguo by ou of Dr. K. II. Winfrey, wus married to Mr. (5tH.rg. PurrUh, of Amamluvllle In the great raro ror educational sending nurses to Iho rescue. wcck at ino homes of Riley andlnnd will movo lo Misslssippl.v- Good Roads Mean Greater Rural Com l.loya blcwart-uerli- ia Powell ro- - Cleaty Coe, of Barboursville has nonors tncrc. uarmcn Agrlnaldo. fort and Prosperity. Wlnli..uf ..r I ...In f K. l.A....ft. turned homo last week from a two, been visiting her uncle and aunt, daughter or tho Filipino ruler of . a. nevva inti.n.Mt nf it. it... mrir it. Spanish-AmericI " atructlon has been quite noticeable. (Conllnn1 from Pit 01 . weeks' visit with friends at Borca . nov. and Mrs W. M. n. Hnlp.hlns war fame, Is a uu lAciiunge, which moved Tills l especially true In , of some of Konlucky's the comity, outsldo threo nonunion uouiuy ... . , Henry Click, who has been at tho C H. Tood and wife, of Dripping class-ma- te -- ',,....,.,. thom states which havp a comparatively large Robinson Hospital for about two Springs, and Rov. W. M. C. Hulchins illustrious sons. In this grand old nperatinns In tho Brush Creek field, nB. number nf curs and only n small mile-ag- e months, was ablo to return home, and wifo and Mrs. Clco Colo were all Republic nothing astonishes foreign- are still idle, although operators of Improved roads. Thus, Illinois, Maysvllle. The addition of a large Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Johnson ers so much as the common sense have offered practically tho aame spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. ol Stringlown last Friday, where all system of our educational institu- conditions as those in effect here, pump bought at Kenovu. w. Vn gives last November approved a bond Issue of $00,000,000 for the construction of a Lafo Williams. Mr. Bert Richard- partook or a magnlflcient dinner, tions whore all aspirants of knowl- T.lav county mines, a dozen in num- - promise of early Improtemeni lu the system of state roads. Tho Interest protection aguliut and iirlnrlniil son and ramiy havo moved back to and after dinner a good sized crowd edge are placed on a basis or free- bpr. aro running with nonunion wuUr "l,Uu" nf these linnilx nro tn tin i thoir rormer homo at Chestnut Flat. gathered nt Stringtown school house dom and equality FIosslo and Lupy labnr. paid entirely from the r.. ... it.A tt i Johnson were welcome visitors' nl Boh Smith has moved in tho house wboro ,R,ou Hutchjin3 prcachecL revenues. There Is no dnnbt that theso .u.u in, ......i... cuumy ii.tj iwD ur Cnthlam..-Kr- net MoCracken Ihrpp planls have made local agrco- -; tnlncd severe Injuries when a ana- revenues will prove iiu1rlnt for this Richardson vacated and is dealing Morris Perkins, of Crab Orchard, has Bluo Lick Sunday-schoo- l. car, ments nnd are operating. Tho big driven by Miss Margaret Hell. In which purpose. The mnlsj question which rein merchandise. Oran and Elmc sold his rarm there and will havo a Click arc working tor T. F. Dean or salo lomorow (Tuesday) ol his per mines or Iho Unltod Stales Coal at bu wan riding, was ditched on Klmarcb mains Is whether or not a satisfactory BLUE LICK ENTERTAINMENT source of maintenance revenues can Coko Company and Wisconsin Steel i avenue. near Kingston. Madison County.sonal belongings, and will move to! bo secured so as to prevent' these Mr. and Mrs. Riley Stewart visited Mississippi, whero ho has purchased Company In tho Lynch and Benham A number of Berea friends mo ljoxlngtoii. a baptising was the un roads, when constructed, from Andy Thomas antl ramily. Saturday a 10,000 plantation. tored to Blue Lick Monday evening J districts havo been working all usual proceeding at the State Itcform night and Sunday. James Click is and rendered a very pleasing pro along, Iho United Mio Workers not school, twenty-fou- r who building a now barn. being recognized at thoso points lll..tl fflllV..rf .1 11 n Inmates l...nM bad EARTH ROADS IN gram lo tho members of Iho Bluo I ... CONDITION OWSLEY COUNTY TUn I,. .It, uiF TI..I. i;uu..i.jr U..UC3, L.. mersetl, ..... " ...,. uuuk 1111 Lick church and Sunday-schoo- l. jiuuuii n.Tl. I iiu uuik Island City nearly n hundred in number, are I Tho program consisted of several ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Drainage Is Chief Essential In Putting Island Cily, Nov. 17 Charley Rob- selections by Islington. The First Presbyterian a malo quartet com- still idle- - Tho Bell county atlua Goochland Earth Roads In Proper Shape-D- rag inson and wifo havo returned from posed or tho rollowing Must Be Used. Goochland, Nov. IB. We aro havmembers of liorryrcmains as rormerly, with' only Church- voted to merge with the SecWyoming and are tho guests tho Normal Department: Messrs. a few nonunion mines running- ond congregation, reconsidering action ing somo very nice weather for of two weeks ago when the proposal of Mr. Frank Gentry at present White, Baker, Powell, It can be truthfully said that drainand Wilson. oorn gathering. It has been so wet was defeated. or this place Readings by Floyd Gentry age Is the chief essential In putting Miss Gicnna Hunter. that tho farmers aro complaining was married to Miss Mallio Wood His View. earth roads Into proper condition. An A somewhat about their corn being damaged or Nathanton on tho 13lh. May Guitar selections by Dudley Roberts. cynical acquaintance Mt. Sterling. In a street battle Jas. old Scotchman, an expert road builder, A very humorous speech by Mr. tells us that the secret of happiness Is Hughes was nhot twice, but not dnn aptly said that very badly. Hbg killing timo i3 many the threo requirement! happy days bo extended. Todd. Rev. Mr. Hudson gavo an In not to let your troubles bother you nny gerously w'owulcd, by Monk Itninsey, of good earth roads are, drainage, more coming and wo will soon havo Luke Baker or Teges died the 15th, teresting address on Thanksgiving, more than they bother your friends also colored, who then was knocked drainage and still more drainage. K. plenty of spare ribs and back bones with tuberculosis Frank Gentry telling how tho day was first In lloston Transcript. senseless with a stone. V. Lehmlfnri of the University of Mislo cat. A. P. Gabbard has been out sold his rarm recently lo J. D. Ray stituted souri college of ngrlculturo Indorses on a business trip thru Jackson and Covington. ltepresentatlvo Harry this sentiment and adds; Itoads must and Henry Polers, or this place, for A letter was read during tho Clay countlos, and reports good re- 5305.00-HNature's Unchanging Rule. Meyers will Introduce a bill before tho not only have good surface drainage enry Beckncll and Lucin from Miss Sargont, a rormer Latent genius Is but a presumption. next legislature changing turns. Ho is writing flro insurance the oftlco of but must also havo good underdraln-age- . Thomas were making an exhibit or worker in the Sunday-schoo- l, who Kverylblng that can be Is bound to auditor, second-clasfor the farmers of Rockcastle and cities, to comp Surface drainage Is secured by being, nnd what never comes saddle stock on tho streets or Island is now In China, iime Into troller, and making It elective. Jackson. N. B. Gabbard Is Increas- City, proper grading, adequate side ditches, Amlcl. Sunday Dr. Henry Sparks, Mr. Christopher, who has been nto being Is nothing ing his stock or goods Our frco nnd by keeping tho crown of the road situated at Cool Springs, Clay county, taking an active part in tho work, Covington While sho was driving properly dragged. Stretches of road school is progressing very nicely. near Madlsonvllle. O., the car of Miss tbat do not dry out quickly must be well known physician, drank a had charge ot tho program, To Clean Copper. Wo hope to havo moro correspondboltie or carbolic aoid, which brot Tho church was well filled and Ilnlf a lemon dipped In salt will hsther Heutel, this city, struck Jean underdralned by tile. ence to Tho Citizen, as it Is tho best about his death in a few hours. It all enjoyed tho evening. The school clean copper boilers, etc ux well as ,ette Mitchell, I), hurled her undor a Tho drag must be used after each paper out. street cur, which decapltnted her. is strango that a man will be led to has recently been organized with oxullc acid will. rain. If the best results are to bo Don't go on the road whllo too do such a thing. Church convenodj officers and teachers, and a growing Lexington An uuto driven by M. muddy, let tt dry out slightly: It should LEE COUNTY KENTUCKY NEWS at Providence, Sunday, conducted by interest is manifested. All the C. Crosby, Morehead, ran Into tho be wet enough, however, so It will not Beattyville (Continued Irom pago one) tho old Baptist Corn gathering Is nolghbors and friends aro urged to procession for Abner Oldham, crumble, but smear. When properly Bcallyvlllc. Nov. 22. Tho peoplo tho medium hero at present, as Jack attend. wretKing tnu car occupied by tho wld used, the drag brings a thin layer ot in this county havo boon very busy Frost has como and prepared it to ow, 70, who was dangerous Injured. Winchester The Stone placo of SI earth toward the center of the road tho last few weeks, gathering corn. ba housed There aro men who fall acres, at Wade's MUI, was bought from which Is rolled and packed between Covington Miss Pearl Echman, of Tallege, to keep themselves inrormcd, and' II. It. Watts by Dr A, F. Goodwin at voked to stop Police aid has been In wet periods. If too much crown la seForgot Waltlna Bride. lliu operations of a boys' per acre. was in town last Saturday, shop-In- g. the only reason is tho failure to When John Kemble, the gifted trage- $305 organization which ikm1s small coins cured by dragging, the angle of the Roscoo Pyrso and Miss Belle read a good, newspaper liko drag should be reversed. The dian, was married, he returned to the Milton Grace. Covington, ol begged at tho entrance to movie theaHioronymus were marrlod at tho Borca Citizen. Getting the cartb roads graded, stage to play Hamlet on his weddlnx Carrollton, Miss .Mr. Stephen Gos&om, ters on pretext of buying admissions. ditches open, well drained, and propand homo of, tho brldo, at St Helena, evening. Whether his mind became so place, were married at Carroll-ton- , of this absorbed In Ihe character as to exDanville last Saturday morning, Rov. Alex The car of Mrs. ii. L. erly crowned by dragging Is about all Wednebilay, Nov. 12. MADISON COUNTY clude all other mutters of vital Impordrubbs, Junction City, went dead on that can be done until the people are Patterson officiating. Thoy loft on ready to surface the road with gravel, tance, we cannot say ; but for the time Panola tho noon train for a tour of tho Newport. Frauk U'tuery, Kmrlck a crossing near Alum Springs. She broken east Miss Omega Thompson, of Panola, Nov. 18 Tho little thrce- - he forgot bis waiting bride and what Kongo nnd Harry McKenna pleaded saved her life by Jumping, but her material.stone or some other surfacing baby of Wade Johnson had befullen him on that fateful day. guilty lo u charge of highway robbery, machine was wrecked by an L. & N, Primrose, was In town Friday and months-ol- d and went off to bis own room on thf train. died, Saturday, and was burled Sunmid were to llio penitentiary foi Saturday. Sho is tho principal at conclusion of the performance at the one year. taken ROAD WORK PLANNED lohn theater. Moniao this year. During tho past day nt tho Walton Cemetery Paris Hundred of men and women GREAT Dallon had a nico yearling steer engaged nt turkey pens, whero the arc week threo good oil wolla havo been Lexington. C. It. llaxter bcllevei Approximately $300,000,000 for High, annual slaughter Is hi progress. completed, northeast of hero, with- killed by tho train a few days ago. way Expenditures to Be Used that the plentiful supply of giant rati ty cents per pound, a record price,Tblr Flowere Foretell Rain. Miss Lotlio Edwardswho has had has in three miles of town, which, It This Season. The ordinary clover and nil Its varl bits will be a factor lu tho food prob provided an tnbuuduut supply from consumption ror tho past year, died soems, will mark tho beginning of lem of the State, bu having killed one etles. Including shamrock, are baromlurms. a now era in tho development of tho a tew days ago at tho home or her eters. When rain Is coming the leavet uu the Asylum farm weighing elghl Estimates of contemplated highway co county oil Hold MaJ. J H brother near Coylo, and was brought shut together expenditures In the United States for like the shells of nn oy- und a half pounds. Columbia Itlch Thomas, of Cum the season of 1010 place tho total at Evans, who has been In tho service to this placo ror burial Jim Eulns ster. For a day or two before rain county, In JIayfield. Because Mr. Minis Waggoner berland circuit who was Indicted Uu approximately $300,000,000. since early In 1017, In the Hospital butohorcd a nice beet Friday Mrs, comes their stems swell to an apprecithe Adair court for having the Corps, came homo last wcok and will Gordon Powell nnd babe, who have able extent, and stiffen so that the living ueur Wlngo, Graves county, wut uor lu his possession In local option of governmental restrictions was considerably to death her I practice been seriously ill with measles, are leaves are borno more uprightly than burnedcaught lireatfrom homo when hei territory, wna lined $100 and sentenced amount1018, whllo In 1017 lower than uu open grato to tins In It was placed usunl. , This stem swelling when rain dress Jail for 25 days. at $280,000,000. and a neighbor, I.eo I.lbbs, was burnt Is expected Is a feature of many fiow about the face and hands hi an effort erlng grasses. to rescue her. 'After making fruutli Milton Mr. Al Ilowmau, of Camp-- f Concrete Road Building. efforts to beut out tho llaiues with hei ocusuurg, lias purchased tho line A great era of concreto road build bunds, Mrs. Waggoner ran scrcamlni ridge farm of li'M acres, about six ing Whither We Are Flying. Comprehensive .syshas begun. The point In space toward which the Into the. yard of her residence, unc miles south of Milton, better known ui tems are being constructed In many Uio Preston place, from Mr, Jim Hodg-era- , sun with Its planets Is voyaging ot fell, dying In a few moments. counties and many through highway! the rate of a million miles a day now for $32,000, possession to be glveu are being Improved with concrete lo March 1, 1020. lies directly overhead early In the evevarious states under state supervision. ning. The exact location of this point JNI WMTE 4 CI , Returns to its before-the-whas not been finally determined, but Illchtnoud. LOUIVHXE,KY. Shirley Parks secured Discomforts of Poor Roads. It lies somewhere In the neighborhood high standard of quality E4Ubll,kultul&37 an order of delivery against Mrs. If people don't Invest In good roads of the brilliant star Vega. Do you feel Liberal aMOftmenl Ophelia I'urks for turkeys which, deIn tht they Invest In getting that you are shooting upward," head fendant alleges, had lutruded them- mud, more horsepower stuck hauling first, about 23 times as fast, as a for selves Into bur flock and boen fed U mora time spent on the road, aa FURS maturity without compensation. much discomfort when they ride. vls-ltlnf-i..- t,.. ng ab-sn- O. T. IMtMT WtadlMteT. im vvriT COUNTY, DR. LOCK 8 PLAN y,, prlM Mng Dupoc JerMy hog What Is lo bo dono with tho weghn)( i927 pounds. monoy from tho salo of Red Cross Crab Orchard. Machinery for Crab seals In Kentucky this year? This Innulry Is heard from many persons Orchard's first electric light plafat ha ordered, J. D. Willi being at the not Informed of tho fact that most of tho money used to fight luberctt- - ,,euu 01 "u enterprise, rr..V.i.nntnalj I.. I. I... II.- - u,sl3 ,,y v..u Henderson Mrs. Michael Hobln.on TO MEET GOOD ROADS BONDS ,V'U" 10 provit Association, visii.ub Mistalncd a broken ankle when her cn nurses to teacn mo victims 01 uio- - rnRP wn Revrnuee Devoted ( lnick ,.. nn ,utoniolll plagtio and Iholr families bow to driven by K. T. Duncan Maintenance and Repair of State Blue Lick Improved Highway. lake care of themselves, comes from nine Lick, Nov. 21. Thanksgiving. tho salo of theso llltlo Red Cross Hlrhmond. Al Cornellson paid $301 (Prrpartd br thx United Statu Dpart r l)or "cr J''""' f""" tho high tide of (he year, will bo Christmas seals every winter. tntnt of Agriculture.) iU,,or ',mu nurso In every county "u n",H '"r A ushered in during this wock. Many In most slnles the mntofYchlflo ,.1 - .ii.nnn.n.. n l,l'r ,,cru " Mlort time ago. i pleasant houso parlies, (week-en- d revenues are devoted to the tnnlnte. visits, with tho home-comiht iiiu tiiiTOtiuii tu uiu iwiusi. iuj- of Newport. Police stilts that the naneo and repair of the state twits loved ones is being anticipated sielans obtainable, besides travollng identity of four nu-- who trucked tho or other Improved highways. Thei by tho peoplo of Ihls section. Far- clinics to go from county to county safe of It. Cottlmlmm to the ball park stales tints seeln to have solved fairly xx is known well the knotty problem of bow to mers aro availing themselves of tho whero needed in tho light ngainsl ami extrnctnl secure sufllrlcnt funds to malutulu the fine weather for bulchoring fat hogs tuberculosis in the Stalo aro tho ob- Itlclimond. Smith & Myers led suit more Important ronds under the and calves, and gathering corn. T. Inn I. Imvntvl which TV. J. S. T.nc.k. tltllt D. S. ItcilUls for $110, alleging trninc requirements. Aa .1. I'lanery is being assisted In the onnnHvn .nornlne,, nf thn Kenlilfi- U '""-'- . liolh the Irnfllc nnd the revenues In. 1. ",",!" "M A.onolnllnn construe! lon of a granary by W. E. W which they handled at a los. crease with the number of cnrs.J'ierp .loimson, Jeromo Terrill, John Craw bending his energies and which tho exists a possibility of so adjusting the Hendprson.-- At ford, and William Mainous, tho Jai monoy from the salo or itctl i.ross a ilrp;i of c' h:y registration rates as to keep pare with t e:n of entitle! mil the ler having recently moved to Borca Christinas Seals will make possible, feet a new maintenance charges. Ilecently. however, n movement to form Owsley County. M. B. Flan-pr- y If wnnugli of the seals aro sold bo- - was struck by ihe KMderer nnnpnny, wus " capitalize Hie revenues anil wife, William Mainous tweeu December 1, when thoy aro w,,lt" and devote itiese ful.iln to road con- and wifo of Borca, also Miss'Truc, a placed on sale, and December 10, ml Pari. runners uho teacher in Hip Academy Doparlmont, when the drive for tho salo of Red uinlHKe of a dry periodhave taken long delnye.1 ., ,mv,. iierpa uoiioge, miss Mcrron. a t,ross t.iinsunas oeais in nuiuuu.v to ni nll,.nt RaMmi ed sludpnt from Detroit. Scthe While. 'will be finished, Ing by the middle of the week vtaiftitn wtiaav Motor-Vehicl- ur 11 """' live-fon- g motor-vehicl- e ,ltll. 23-S- ovcral .' ""1"'"' .:.. J w. . an .,, r t 1 motor-vehicl- e - - s - No More War Flour Potts' QOLD DUST Flour ar Once Tried Always Used t