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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 15, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920041501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 15, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. BEREA (INCORPORATED) WM, G. FROST, Editor-liChJ.O.LF.I1MAN. M.n.,ln PUBLISHING CO. Editor Knlrrntnt ltloJKf at limn, AV. nt ixwul Matt vndrr Atl nf March, int. HiWuW Kerry Thursday at lima, AV Ihm TDe-vote- d The citizen to ttie Interests of ttie BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, Jo-cLntoi- n IB, Vol. XXI Flvo Cents per Copy People Fifty Cents por Year Our Threefold Aim: To give Iho nows of Bcrca and vicinity; to record Iho happenings of Bcrca College; to bo of interest to all tho Mountain People. KENTUCKY. APRIL 1020. Ono Dollar and Number 12. Tribute to President Frost Who is to Retire Next September (FROM THE LEXINGTON LEADER) KIDNAPED BOY AND HIS HOME SHOULD BLAME HIGH WorldNews Much interest attaches to the news that Professor William J. Mutchins, of Oberlin College, will succeed Professor William Goodell Frost as president of Berea. Under Professor Frost, Berea College has gone forward with rapid and tremendous strides, until today it is one of the most widely known, as well as one of the most useful, institutions of learning in America. In its peculiar field Berea has accomplished so much for the youth of its commonwealth, so much for the cause of higher education, so much for that section of Kentucky to which it has made its strongest appeal, that too much cannot be said in commendation of the man who has been its guide and source of inspiration in recent years. Failing health, due to the sacrifices made for Berea, now compels Doctor Frost to retire from active management of the affairs of the college. His devoted friends, and many hundreds of his old students, now occupying places of honor and responsibility the country over, will wish for him many more years of comfort and usefulness in a less exacting occupation. The incoming president of Berea will find a high mark at which to aim. No finer gentleman, no more devoted friend of education, no more consecrated Christian than 'Doctor Frost has ever labored in Kentucky. In placo of tho Pcaco Treaty, .migress is trying to pass a resolution declaring war with Gormany nt an end. This mcasnro has alLAWSUITS SHOULD BE INITIATED ready passed tho Houso and Is re tho Senate for action. Thero AGAINST CREEL, REPORT OF some doubt m regard to constituCONGRESSMEN STATES. tionality of tho mcasuro and it falls far short of tho position that tho United Stales should tnko at "Official Bulletin" Sold By Federal this mo. There is reason lo Cenior to R. W. Babson, Joint Com. beliovo mltee Contend War Time Organ President Wilson will veto tho rco-.lulland It Is to bo hoped that iho Used By Propagandists. People of the United Stales will not WoWn Newspaper Union News Senrtes. bo satisfied with any such mako-shif- L OFFICERS bo-fo- on Washington. Legal proceedings by ) View of the residence of II, Little, Lexington, Ky whoso twelve-year-lson, Pnul (Invert) was kldnnied and h ransom of Ji'.OOO demanded. Revenge Is thought to have been the motive. The boy wax found nearly sturved In u hotel bathroom where he hud been locked for several days. il Kentucky News Washington, Apr. 12. The next big battleship built by Iho United Slates will bear the name Kentucky If it is authorized nnd begun whilo Josephus Daniels is secretary of tho navy. ;SecreLiry Daniels today promised (his to Congressman H. V. Thomas, Jr;, of Kentucky. U. S. News Vashington, April 10. The Federal Board for Vocational Education lolay askcil Congress to appropriate '$i),303,000 for l!)21 lo be used In the crfrc, rehabilitation and training of wounded soldiers. All Glad Whiskey is Gone The absence of strong drink is making jails and poorhouscs entirely empty in many counties. Many of the very men who fought prohibition most bitterly are now strongly in favor of it. There is not a single thing that gives America such an advantage in the industries and trade of the world as Prohibition. Other nations are getting ready to follow. or uiu ."..i. women in picketing the British April 10. Started as u embassy and insisting on distributheight tie-u- p, tho railroad strike ing tracts on Irish independence Whltcsburg, April 10 Tho Mar today invaded tho passcngor Held lo those coming nnd going. Thero Is a rowbono Mining Company, in tho 'inj New York, where several trains Cimic sido lo the mailer as somo Marrowbono field cast of hero, is wero canceled, whilo freight tio- resuming work after being closed up continued to spread among yard Improper in Government publications. or Iho pretlicr pickelcrs were Infor nearly a month as a result of a switching crews from coast to coast. Another alleged nbuse of Government vited info tho Embassy to drink tea, funds charged by the report wns print- .but the Secretary lire which destroyed the tipplo and fears Iho effect on ing of 30,144,301! speeches of Federal other improvements. It is said tho Washington, April 9. The Senate ollicials nt an expense of $442,703 to Great Britain- and an order has been company is planning a building the Government. Paper consumed to- issued that further picketing will campaign, Including construction elections committee today ordered taled l,4.rl,000 pounds. As members result in arrests. It is a serious a full and immcdiato investigation Congress must pay for copies of offense to meddle with diplomatic ol a number of miners' homes, a election by of of Iho their speeches, the report says, tho quarters in a foreign country, and V. M. C. A. and church building. thu subcommittee, of which Senator "gross nbuse" resulting from the free It is no advantage to me to get double price for my .notions aro under obligation lo pro-ve- nt Watson, Republican, of Indiana, is printing of other Federal ollicials' work, if I have to pay double prices for all my supplies. , iL , Mnyfleld, April 10 Tho indiclcd chairman and which was appoinled speeches should be stopped. The reThere are some ways in which we can all help brin night riders hro coming to tho city to recount the ballots cast in Michi port says that the committee, under down prices: Its power to supervise Government today, surrendering and making gan .for Doth candidates. A lcadincr momher nt ihn irna Printing,. JnvesMjjated 200 Journals, Parliament in flinndn lino One way is" to buy less. We can wear old clothes a bond. Many havo already- - arrjvod magazines and. periodicals anil "dTsco'n- - nmtlt fmvMn i and others nro en route, and it is little longer, and delay the buying of many things. .....w. buiiiiuuiii ioy stating clearly Washington, Apr. 13 (Associated tinned 111, at a saving of $1,200,000 an and probable that most of them will logically the predicament that When there is less demand for things the price will have Press) Deportation of 390 of theJ nunlly. Eight army and nnvy new Iho Senate reservation depriving havo been before tho court before to come down. persons arrested in radical papers and magazines were suppressed 3 day is gone. Tho substantial 000 thu nt n saving of $ 100,000. "This has wuiana or a vote in Iho Leaguo of Department of Justice Another way is to produce more. We can have farmers of tho county from the sec- raids by the the report stntes, "with Nations would havo on her relations against Communist and Communist beena done," protest more of our own things. Now is the time to plan for out single from any man In with Great tion whero the night riders live aro Labor parties several months ago the ranks, chlelly In whose Interests It ono of two Britain. Ho said that large crops, and many head of young stock. volunteering to sign the bonds. resulls would follow, has been ordered by the Department had been urged, the publications were either Canada must become a prov-in- co Increaso in wages for nearly all of Labor. A review issued by the printed. of Great Britain and lose DONORS' DAY "The drink evil was introduced 1,323 of tho "The objections to discontinuing classes of mine workers, ranging department today said much of her former independence, Wednesday, April tttli, was cel- nuong ian peoples by emfinally disposed of came entirely from high ranking ofll or cases had been she must break loose from tho cers. The committee has no desire frimi western .'nations. from 20 to 13 per cent, and averag- with 033 dismissals ordered. ebrated nt Berea Collego as Donors' issaries ing about $t a day for all workmen whatever to hamper or discourage tho molhcr country nltogelher and beDay. A holiday was Riven to the With truth, therefore, it may bo men of the army or navy In publlca come wholly Indenenil enf. Thin Christian nations affected, wcro agreed on by represdudents. All gathered in thu Main sulci that Chicago, April 13 (Associated tlon of their own magazines and news stalemcnt suggests tho change that sentatives of miners and operators Chapel nt 10 o'clock and listened to l.tivo been responsible not only for papers. In fact, It heartily Indorses an address by President Frost In drugging China with opium but do- - of District No. 23. United Mino Press) Gov. Frank O. Lowden car nnd approves such expression of Amer i no war nas Drought about. Workers, and tho Western Kentucky ried his home State today on tho face many friend handling Africa with alcohol." which he told of the icanism. Government controlled, cen Coal Operators' Association, at a of incompleto unoillcial returns in of Berea College who had given -- John II. Mott. sored or subsidized newspapers nro The entrance of Veneznlfi ram. conference Saturday, at tho Seel the Republican Presidential pref utterly tlnaucial aid to the institution. and the commit Pleled tho list of South American erence primary with Maj. Gen. Leon tee earnestly hopes that this Prussian bach Hotel, Louisville. Tho day set npart is tho birthday "If you put upon ono sido all the ard Wood second anil Senator Hiram Idea will Hud no root or favor here.' stales tlial have entered Iho coveDr. D. K. Pearsons, of Chicago, of nant and becomo members of the good that tho Anglo-Saxo- n raco has Louisville, Ky., Apr. II. Bread Johnson third, tho lattcr's name A number of the war service publlca1 Leaguo who hits given very large amount of Nations. Wholhcr tho done for tho backward nations of tho will advance ono cent a loaf in price being written in by voters. lions, tne report declares, "were es As tho President lo tho Collego. United Slates loins np nnf ihn tablished largely for the world through missionary activity tomorrow through agreement of told of tho Interest of tho many do Hon of certain Interests nnd to provide Lraguo Is a reality, is meeting regupon tho other sido tho barm practically all bakers in Louisville Washington, April 12 The Senate comfortable and safe places for a ularly and is being recognized as nors tho students were lead lo a and a through tho with tho exception of somo stores deeper feeling of gratitude to th-- i that has been dono refused today to striko out of tho large number of men who found such medium for managing questions of opium nnd liquor traffic, my judg that maintain their own bakeries. army reorganization bill tho pro occupation to be more congenial than importance. Thero is no question men and women who have mado I possible tho institution which is ed men is that tho barm that has Heretofore tho price has been 10 vision for voluntary universal train active service In the trenches." While that it mods a need and will gain been done tho good cents a loaf in Louisville. Accord ing recently substituted for tho conceding that numerous wur publicaucating them. strength as tho vears nnss. Thn Bishop McConnclI. ing to tho Fair Price Commission, military committee's plan for obli tions were necessary and helpful durspoko on "Student Professor Shutt ing the world wur, the report says that people of tho United States will not the increase is not ncccpUihlo to 1', gatory training. Tho motion of Gifts." Professor droves spoko on other "cravings for the limelight un- ho satisfied to stay on tho "Among tho foreigners who set but tho commission is powerless to 'Senator Kenneth D. McKellar, Demo- doubtedly were Inspired by the bom- when they onco awako to oulstdo "Plain Living and High Thinking.' Iho real crat, of Tennessee, to striko out, bastic activities of tho Committee on merits of the question. Mr. Fielder gavo an address on 'The tho pnee of drinking in Latin Amer provent iL Public Information, headed by tho Olfl of tho Mountains." Dean Wough ica, North Americans, aro not tho was defealed, 37 to 9. Richmond, Kys Apr. 11. Spring master publicist, George Creel." The predicted 'Tho Time When Berea least influential, and tho "American That conditions nro Imnrnvlnir In law giving to the Printing Committee Bar'' is ono of tho best known ex- lerm of the Eastern Kentucky NorWill Bo Rich." Washington, April 13 President control over Government publications, Mrxico is evidenced bv tho factthnt ponents of our boasted civilization." mal School, which began last week, Wilson today called a meeting of tho report declares, "nipped In the bud notico has been given that her finanllov. Webster E. Browning, Uru. has tho largest enrollment for any tho greatest propaganda WHAT MISSIONARIES SAY li'im since tho war, the number up Iho cabinet for tomorrow to disous3 country ever bus eseaued." scheme tho cial minister will soon rcsumo tho guay. ABOUT THE DRINK payment or interest on tho foreign to Saturday boing 750, with other "tho general situation." EVIL While Houso officials would not loans mado by Mexico. At a limo students coming In. Tho enrollment "As to tho natives, not only on tho of young men students is unusually say that tho "unauthorized" rail Fourteen Are Held In Columbus. when European countries cannot Columbus, O. What Is declared by meet interest charges Mexico will "Ono of tho habits of tho west west coast of Africa, but also in nil largo, according lo school officials. road striko has prompted tho call, hut it was understood that this pollco olllcers to be tho start of a regain confidence among nations by which tho Egyptians havo adopfd Africa, whorovor thoy aro in touch nation-wid- e campaign against four alImprisonment in tho stale peni- would bo tho principal subject of leged big lottery companies operating (his means. Tho caso of Mexico since tho days of Napoleon and tho with European commercial relations nnd Iho tralTio is allowed, I believe tentiary nt Frankfort for tho re discussion. British occupation is tho Indulgence throughout the country, was tuken has been a hnrd ono and it is pleasWith freight trafllo in tho East when 11 Columbus men were arrested ant to noto that sho Is coming to per cent of mainder of his lifo was the punishEverywhero on tliiiL fully soventy-flv- o in strong drink. walls and fences nnd billboards and their demoralization In homo life ment meted out lo James Welch, seriously .crippled, administration on charges of having sold lottery tick- her own. Tho neonlo will need in ovry newspaper of Iho polyglot and in personal character comes farmer, of Donernil, for tho murder ofllcinls regard tho striko situation ets or having promoted a lottery. help for many years as it is after of J. S. Thomason, traveling sales nro very serious. Tho Presidont has More than $100,000 worth of lottery all a process of education that will city of Cairo, you may sco conspi- from liquor." Bishop Joseph C. Harlzell, 1000. man, on December 21, 1919, by tho been kepL advisod as to general tickets wero seized here, police say. win. cuous advertisements of English nnd jury which heard his enso and conditions. Scotch whisky, French cognac, GerAttorney General A. Mitchell Pal "I am profoundly convinced that reached n verdict early Sunday man beer and Greek wines." Tho taking of Vladivostok bv mer was studying additional retboro is no hopo of elevating tho morning. Tho situation In tho Rhino Val Samuel M. Zwomor. ports today from Department of ley makes tho position of tho Unit- Jopnn has raised many questions simple nnd very ignorant peoplo Confined in Iho jury room from 9 among observors of world affairs. found in many parts of tho tropical o'clock Snturday night, when tho Justico field agents and was ex ed Slates a peculiar ono. General "S'inco tho armlstico wherever tho world, whilo tho wretched drinks pected to mako a complolo report Allen, with about twenty thousand Sho professed lo do this for tho case was place!! in its hand, Iho purposo of safeguarding hor own allies havo sol foot thoy havo which nro usually sold to thorn aro Jury twelv hours later at 9 o'olock with recommendations lo tho ex- soldiers, is stationed at Cjoblonz. Interests, nnd ns a means of defensn turned tho country wot. Saloons tolerated in any shape whatovor." ecutive. or l'res- -; npainst lie is under tne authority Sunday morning announced that It Iho Bolshoviki, who havo aro springing up in tho sacrod city Bishop J. M. Thoburn, India. idont Wilson, as commander-ln- -! bad reached an agreement and established Soviet rule In all Slbo-rl- a. of Constantinople liko mushrooms, chlef Of the army, and wo aro still wished to roport tho verdict to tho "Jerusalem now has a browcry, It is belioved that troublowill whoreas formerly liquor was sold 'Ono groat argumont used against ccurL and thoro is a distillery on ML legally at war with Germany. If ensuo and that nussla will seek to only in European stores and botols tho Christians when wo proach Lebanon. American saloons havo ho cooperates with Marshall Foch force Japan out as srion as sho patronized by its followors. In righteousness, tcmpcranco, purity, Organization of n $500,000 cooper been opened in Damasous, but no now 11 must bo informally and not by feels that her new government is Asia Minor, too, all zones occupied is, 'you must havo mora saloons in ative building nnd loan association Christian missionary work is al- plaolng bis troops under that strong enough. Russia and Japan by tho allied troops aro getting America than thoro aro In any will bo pushed by tho bousing com- lowed to open Tho situation Is ono in these lands at havo problems that aro but lllllo wotter and wottor." other country." mittee of tho Lexington Board of present." Missionary lloviow oft whloh requires taot and involves less dlfllcult than those bctweon Essad Bey, of Turkey. many interesting possibilities. Dr. Williams Jossup, Syria. Continued on Pago Five) tho World. Franco and Germany. ! insn-Amerl-c- an "I Chicago. the Government against George Creel, former Chairman of the Committee on Public Information; Roger W. Balxon, of Wellesley Hills, .Mass., and others concerned In the transfer of the committee's war publication, the "Ofllclnl Bulletin," to llabson are recommended In a report mnde public by Senator Reed ijmoot, of Utah, Republican, chairman, and Representative Edgar R. Kless, of Pennsylvania, Republican, Vice chairman of the Joint Congressional Printing Committee. The report charges that Habon obtained tho "Bulletin" In March, 1010, by "secret connivance" with Creel and others "without the Government receiving a cent In compensation" and urges that suit be brought to obtain "Just comNupensation" for the Government. merous abiifes In Government publications, Including army nnd navy nnd other war service Journals, are charged In thu report. A number of these publications, 'It pays, were used for propaganda favorable, to the league of Nations, to the liquor Interests and to olllcers hi charge. Advertisements, the report asserts, Included oil speculations nnd political propaganda Tho German breach of the Versailles Treaty in entering lb0 n3u-Iral zone, cast of tho Rhine lo sup. press tho radical rising- h.n led I' ranee lo cnlcr tho zone, also, and occupy several of tho cities. She did this without ponscnt or the other allies but she much desires Ihcir moral support, if they can frivo no more. England anl Italy havo already indicated that they will back Franco to that extent. The suspicion (hat Franco has of Germany's honest Intention is natural, at least, and Germany must pay (he prico of her own loss of credit. - Tho .been much embarrassed il. auuon it. m ....... j " during tho . tjbuiu 1IU3 - Down With High Prices Ford-Nowhcr- ry non-Chr- is' ed a over-balanc- es com-mnnd- or. V Pago Two TUB CITIZEN llio hoys. April 15, 1020. Likewise,' Van Scoyk mado first on' Slight .Correction DEMOSTHENES LITERARY fiillnlier "oT 'clHeV lo"Trom(i)o iMilliTlng The program Sunday afternoon an error, advancing Gllllgan. Par- Thero Is n lot of wishy-wash- y mul holp end the. housing aliortnue. In SOCIETY was cnnnl to llio best. Sol Frazlcr Mins mado n hit, hut died on tho f talk about tho Dolshcvlkl, says n plle of nil rrmedlnl menstires nnd nil Program for April 17, 1920 FORTY-FIV- E YEARS OF BEREA Ills ir.!i-a- . upon the troubled wn9 nrst on n,0 program. Planum sirucK oui. nan- - Seng Society labor paper. Wlshy perhaps, but the nil being oiired On last Thursday morning at pc0ch was filled with that happy man made first by nn error, scor from whnt wo sco of tholr pictures n nters, Inndlords nnd tennnts nro look Invocation united chapel Professor J.oVant Cc mliinnllon of wit nnd Inspiration ing Oilllgan. Hayes mado Iiir townrd .Mny 1 nnd other moving first on niography Clarcnco Manning In tho papers, not washy. London dnys, with misgiving. Dodgo addressed the students on tti,lcli i, ?0 charactlstlc of Mr. mi scoring van bcoyg. sine- - Club Work Thcodoro Strunk Punch. the history of Dcrca College. Dr. i.vazPr. Tho solo by Miss Florence 'or mado n r, scoring Optional Horaco Frltzpatrlck Penmnrk hnvlng singed Its demonDodgo has been In Herea for tony.I . I 1 IlilKIT Was II UIUUKIIIV UIIJUYUI1 Uy 1loi.ni nml II I.. NEWS REVIEW i.iiitiiiiuiiai nuvnmagcs or Travel . n.. nn.l l. ilMn.Hhpfl. In ft ., n it ' ' .i ' stration. Is outwnrdly quiet. Tho net mi. .miss cluing tuuuuu niauo a ii 1, wiilio SlrlcKlcr crossed John Dlsharoon (ConUnnid from Pig TUr) t result of the illsttirhnnec seems to ! very graphic and Interesting man- - orlglna, 8,ory nboul Ul0 work,1(, pIa,P. 'Ponk wn, otiL lnv- - Funnv i nnnr the result of IIih Mlclilcnti prtmnry. n distinct gnln for the llticrnl ele growth and development lhal l9 bcing lono 1)y tho girl9. ner the "Awnitrf'su " Tim Cnllfornln vns G?otl ments, with the king considerably out nimle n of 1.0 institution. Influence Clubs. It is hoped rJ big Innlnr. Tbolr run. DolmleLRoVn. rncc of It, Im.lly illstnnclng nil of fnvor nnd nn(lncrened lennlng of Mc ti His audlcnco showed great Inter- - ,nanv Kr9 jn ni ars 0f (10 conn n republic. Hoth mipiiorUTs i ui.iiic nil Wlllll Will Is moro essential to tho progress compolltnrs. I.owden for Wood, clnlm the people townrd rndlcnllsm received It wns n setlinck rsl in his address, and were not )ry wl (ako a great interest In this o credit to them. College lias a of tho country whllo renetlonlsm nnd than a business Wood mipporters clnlm It wns n uonry naker concluiled mod ball learn, only delighted with his story of n,,w setbnrks; the former through tho will but Academy, alman. Afllrmallvo: Ralolgh s, for Lowdcn. It wn n eetlmrk of the people, to hnve the constitution Herea. but were brought to a higher n,0 program wilhan ablo talk on though defeated, was not beaten and Ilaylor Iirooks; Negallvo: for nil tlio llcpiilillcnii mndldntoi ex- - I ninrndod nnd utreiiKtlienrd, nnd tho appreciation of tho school and a f,PVeral phases of Tho tobacco In facl, will never be beaten In any) Denver Kelly, Carl I'ulllam. rept Jnlitnon, so fnr n Mlrhlgnn Is latter In the failure of ngllntlon to seadmiration for the faithful cnii ungame until the last man Is out. As n re Critic's Report ....Waller Mcrshon coneerned. Thnt stnte bns bei-cure Its entire nbollsbment. lenders and workers who havo n,0 Leaguo Is dergoing some severe political throe sult of the troubles the king wns The team staged h nlnlh Inning Huslness so nobly and mado tho ning. nn Pnctivc slimmer campaign slnre Ford cnrrle.1 It In 101(1 nnd re- forced to dismiss the unpopular cnb-Inagainst. Vocational, Saturday institution tho remarkable success npain!,t tobacco. .If you arc Inter rallvmade ceived the state's vote on the first of M. I.lolie nnd permit the forms. Foolish Question and three runs with only one In the llcpiilillcnii ronveiitlon. nist it Is. tlon of n new ministry, headed by XI. ested in such a movement you nan out. What man has Stranger entering post ofllco: done once. ... 1. . ...11 l . ....... f ! .. Alllllntlorn nnd nllguments Imve suf- Frll. which Is considered l.i r popular juM.u.oA.u.-iu- u rr. i. .oi.caguu npa,n Academy 1b not pnn "Any mall for Mlko Howo " t fered mnny rhnnges ulnre. The enough to endure nt least until the REV. A. A. MYERS u u.ilu ,111.1 niiu up nun iiiusu ..u ...i i I Tho postmaster was busy nnd tho game was iroerutlon nnd conviction of elections of April 22. Among those still living who had ,ilV0 nrca,iy planned to do active Senntor Newberry nnd n number of called. In tho sixth, whilo the score mado no reply. largo Interest in Herea College Ion work this summer, "Any mall for Mlko Howo?" ro- - bis upporters bns thrown further was atrainsl them. Wo merely ns- Construction of n ship canal from He ago, is Rev. Arthur A. Myers. T,erP will be four moro meetings orl. that our team possesses Into tho Itepubllriili rnnk. Sentho flrent IJfkes to the sea, utilizing the. pealed tho stranger. In 0r n)e i,cagll0 u,g has lately suffered bereavement .Tnliii von nelr.ed the pycholog8prng term, the St. Lawrence river, will be widely "No, of courso not. Who do you ntor nnwer of staging a last rally. Ihat tho death of his second wife, who A g00,i pr0gram has been planned they nro never beaten, Ihnt they snpposo would send mail to your Icnl moment nnd mud.' n vigorous, ef. ngltnted during the coming yenr nnd 31st., for pac, one died at Hillsdale, Mich. March undoubtedly will be n live Issue In The next n)PPiing time. Successful Farming fectlvo persionnl riimiiiilgn. New York congress. Investigation of the project after a long and distressing 11- 1- WiH i)e nel, Sunday afternoon. nre dangerous at any Pnilir Tho cow?" will send unliiMrtieted delegate!, to nb Ininva ohnn'inr6 nrwilnaf l "'-- V wn nuthorUed by congress over n ncss. Mrs. Myers never was in no- - April 5 at 3:30 o'clock In tho Parish . . .U both conventb"!, nltboiigh l.eonnrd nn True, hov made only two yenr ngn. Cnnndn took similar nctlnn rca. npfnrn hop marriage, nboul House. Everyone we . come. Wood's mnnngers clnlm the Itepub-llrn, Dad Creatures to Meet. olnhteen trips to the plate, Iwnntv vnnrs nrn. nnd dur nir tho delegntei will fnvor hl nomlnii-Ho- with the result thnt an International Strange nnd fearsome crenturcs but Cfll I ego only hit .222 against ronmed Joint commission wns formed which Is Rhode Islnnd nlso sends nn . , lime since, sho was engaged In the the wildernesses or Amerlcn ii ir now mnklng surveys with n view to llO-HiJohnson. Thev made the only few million vpnra nirn Tlinrn 'delepitlnn. Senntor Johnai gospel ministry. Much of tho timo reporting both to the congress of tho double plnv of the game: McVey.mchodons. with 2.000 teeth, which son Is conceded n good cbnnce In sho has dono evangelistic work, nnd the parliament of where he bns been mnklng n I'nlted Stntes McAllister. Robertson in the. they devoted to the gentle art of mns-' Tho item in The Citizen last week Sho had a commodious lent which stning cnmimfcn. nlso In Nebrnskn nnd Cnnndn. as to cost and feasibility. was moved from piaco to placo. about the number of boys and glrbj nfn' ma,,' n brilliant catch andjtlcntlng herbnge. There were nlso, most of the Rocky mountain nnd The organization, chiefly Interested .In a nu. ctin or the Rational eo-Oneo shn took nn extended trio in i a tho Normal department was a robbed Gllllgan of a probable homo "ys pushing the canal Is known ns th conlt stnte. Much Interest rvKivif, uriii..iM..iii.u-fes- , which mm (Jrent I.nkes nnd St. I.nwrcnce Tlde-wnl-er There are cighly-nin- o Asia, as an inspector of Methodist mistake. 'i,,.i n .mi. .t .it h . to the prlmnrlcs lnx IIIIiioIm, In.h. nssoylntlon. composed of 14 . MUsinna In that nart of tho world, boys and two hundred and four; 'I no . team needed a defeat to wake ,'.,-- in. ii diana nnd Ohio. u-iui.ut Aiivru II.- -I .. . IV. '. stnte Illinois. Wisconsin. Mlnneotn, '..n up ... II.. ...i-- i .....u It. ....... w, hori,Ivorou, reptiles suchiiiur.um , Drolhcr Myers Is a native or gins. ns tha Mlcblgnn, Indlnna, Ohio, lown, North success U not altogether free monoclones, which hml three horns Tho Normal department is glad to' Pennsylvania, during tho sixties The bnttle between Inndlords nnd !nkotn. South Dakota, Idaho, Wyom They aro not In and several rows of double-rooteand seventies of tho last century welcomo Miss Allie Mao Parker jf,nm obstacles. tennnts In the United Stntei nsume ing. .Mnntnnn, Colorado nnd Netirnskn. in back. She was ca cd homo on ac- - "ie toast (iisneanened ny .Monday- - teem, oesuies a dchk UKe n turtles. ei.nrlnelei! siieirncssfnl revivals nlmoit enunl Interest with ctrlkes, Active opposition tins developed which and will only work the harder There were nnkytosnuruses, politics, national nnd International Illinois, Michigan, Ohio, etc, and count of her grandmother's death, defeat organizations In New York wore a suit of plute nrmor. All In all, problems. In New York recently enj fni Ibe pennant. state nnd tho Issue promises to be still, past eighty years of ago, is en- - Miss Parker lias our sympathy. life In Amerlcn nt thnt time must huvo acted legislation, keen. Tho Normal and Foundation de- gaged in aclivo work. His first wife, been full of Interest. received It tint teMs with renlts first gamo of passed o at Cumberland Gap, partmcnt played-thei- r who ACADEMY vs. VOCATIONAL wholly fnvornble to tennnts. In every Pnllnre of the bolshevik offensive Tenn.,; in 1897, was a sister of tho baseball Saturday afternoon, andi Academy played case tried evictions were defeated nnd ngnlnst Poland leaves thnt country In her Rrst gamo The Latest Dog Yarn. T s tenants of better position to enforce Its penco VocaUonaI.1 The fpVo,vlng authentic dog story from one were granted , 'C C p of in tho to three months when they terms with the Russian reds, the prinApril 10. wtnn ng 10 lot) ppenreu in tnecorresponuence column proM-' io-,- T, Saturday. The four Normal literary soc Inability tlnd new various religious and educational , ., n''n (Kng.) Morning Post: home. theirCblcngo nndto mnny other cipal Item of which Is n rccomtlturton wa9 locWo of In enterprises which engaged her hUs- - ties met as usual Saturday night, sl of the Polish frontier line of 1772 runhis w"""1" In rUT somewhere ? ning roughly nlong the Dwlnn nnd purse In tho winter of and were entertained by interesting band's attention. the ganlen. but cltle tennnts nre orgnnlr.lng lenitue 7, a''. p to reilst what they comlder unduly Dniester rivers. Plebiscites nmong tho 1 usl 1877-7did not know In the least whero he they camo to Bcrea, and a programs, and although the Seniors a game to make 8 tho spectators go bm, tiropped It. One dny. about two Increased rents. Jinny court bnttle Inhabitants nre provided for nnd mny phenomenal protracted meeting of were away attending the open mccl- score cnangcd irom on."" weeks after the purse had been lost, nre tmpenillni: and In some case wuii. modify the bonndnry to some extent, scveral weeks duration was held, ing of the Pi Epsilon Pi society or side toi lie ha been Invoked successfully, but It I believed, not essentlnlly. another flvo times, and my old Irish Paddy, n College department, tho other Following that Mr. Slyers held meet- - tho nnd resultlnc In smnu compromise to Inillct n pence by force, the ended by each team making three 3S who Is not in the habit of picking some mnterlnl reductions. ings at many points in territory members carried on tho program Itenl runs in tho ninth inning. Voca- - up thlncs "ke n PUPP7 came UP t0 board have acted effectively In estnte bolshevik government Inst month revery creditably. some fused to consider the mnln Polish . previously visited by Professor tional opened tho fireworks with tth"e ."l KnrJener was working nnd Instnnce In settling controversies and Dodge. He organized independent terms. The Roumanians, Letts nnd the problem I receiving wide ntten-tloTho Vocational and Normal teams two runs in tho first. Academy IXbontnns nre reported to have me a gcspel churches at McKce. Pino followed with ono In tho first and ,, ,nat Uie d0R ghou,d nave from munlclpnl nutborltles nnd renched nn ngreement with the reds known Grove, WilliamsburgJ; HockNold, played a game of baseball on Loan corporation financier. with nnd to be awaiting the two In the second. Then first one to whom the pure belohEed- .of pence Jellico, Cumberland Gap, Wednesday afternoon which rcsul-ct- c. Woodbine. large cupltnl have been formed In n pourpnrlfrs nt Warsaw. result sine, men the other took tho lead. Out of that work grew Wil- - ted in a victory for the latter. Tho in the third inning, Roberlsotv-c- liamsburg Academy, Abraham Lin- - storo was 0 to 5. placed Templelon as pitcher for, coin Memorial University, and other Aeademy. McAllister made an exschools. Though Brother Myers has KENTUCKY EDUCATIONAL cellent 'play when ho bunted In years, a ' through all these SOCIATION Ibo fifth, catching Clarkslon flat 1 .LTJ . homo in Hillsdale, Michigan, his Programs of the Kentucky Ed- -' . ,v , .. . . I1U11IIIII.-Ili UIU lllir.l n.otilnnnn nnl Vifa wnrl fnr (Via niol nK.Inltn. Tho '" ' forty years, have been in the Moun- - meeting will be held in Louisville, Z ' , region of Kentucky and Ten- - April .20, 21, 22, and 23. An excel-- 1 1 , , tain , . ,,r ,,,, CU ncssee, or traveling in the North and iPnt program has been prepared . .... .....! I....' ....I'""mu' iianiiiiuii. maue mrco .... n, : mis r ... . T.v.. Schools. For many years he was 0f the slate and of tho country will I ?!?Z?Vr ' I "n one of the trustees of Berea College, "J1 5 .ak. , PpCar on it. prof. Chas. D. Lewis, Dean F. 0. and always has retained a deep In- two-batcrest in its work. Ho hopes to visit Clark and Dean Karl T. Waugh aro Hammeltof Academy mado . Hammclt, of Academy, mado -' on tho program. All agriculturo and hero during tho coming Commencea three-baggand Johnson, of Voment. science teachers are especially urged cational, mado a home run. In 28 j to attend. It is probable that a limes at bat. Academy mado 10 JOINT MEETING OF RELIGI0U3 j large number of Berea teachers and hits, a balling average of .357. In i students will go. SOCIETIES IN MAIN CHAPEL the ninth, when the winning run Reduced fares on tho railroads was scored, only one man was out, The young people's religious so-- 1 cieties, Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., have been authorized by the Soulh- - a man was on second. Turner was Full lired and bcing hit right along and and the Christian Endeavor had a ern Passenger Association. joint meeting in the Main Chapel faro will be charged to Louisville Academy probably could have run r.nd a receipt for samo will be given in Sunday evening, April 11. several more runs if they had.i . . After a short song service and an the purchaser. This receipt, neon neeiicii, jjui ton runs are prayer by one of tho visit- -' erly validated, will securo a ono-o- rs enough to win most any old ball at Berea, and a beautiful duet third rate home; thus making a two-b- y gamo and they proved enough to Miss Haley and Miss Healey, very thirds faro for round trip. break this ono up and put it on ice ably accompanied by Miss DImplo. for Academy. Payne, Professor Smith, well versed The Academy P. S. Uroom corn. in folkloro and negro lifo in the South, gave us a very interesting LENORIAN LITERARY SOCIETY lilusfralet! lecture on tho "Negro School Program for April 17, 1920 or tho South." Racial Problem Society Seng The slides wcro sent to the Y. M. Tm nnnltftn t n n tr will be held Prof. Groves of tho Normal department led Foundation chapel resonted tho conditions of negro i'i.n, .tr.....i iTn ti (Tuesday. lifo both good and bad. These slides ",,ai "uu,u Sallyo Plummcr Juno Hagcr, after several weeks .uJ 6UU,UU T1"" " Mcrlo James absence from school, on account of Z n,ltnB TSZTt , ProT io. Maymo Hayes, Anna J. Hen- - slrkncss at his home, has returned son, Dertha Dlanton and taken up his school duOea Sf.S2S could nt 8:00 o'clock in negro life 2'i Adricnno Reams' again. Recitation Tho negro should bo tolerable. Story Dean Edwards conducted a wagon Kato Newland given tho opportunity to become Dcatrlco Wilson party, composed of Academy stuprob- Jokes educated nnd then tho racial Ella Mao Hagt dents, to Anglin Falls, Monday. Critic lem will bisj greatly diminished. The program will be furnished by the famous negro is held But as long as tho ACADEMY vs. COLLEGE DOUGLAS-EDWARD- S SOCIETY with contempt and treated worso Monday, April 12. tho Academy than somo animals without a soul, baseball team was defeated in a Program for April 17, 1920 his condition will not improvo anil '"'" race problem will become moro tho Society the sorrow of tho Academy and tho Song vital and.' very hard to control. Chaplain OF NEW YORK CITY Joy of College who had scored flvo Prayor Noxt Sunday night, April 18, in . 1. Society MX ...I II,. Song " .n " II. t " " I.. 1 tho Main Chapel, those lectures will Elhol Frady eamo short in tho first half of tho Reading Watch the papers for further announcements and their program in full. be continued by llio Y. M. C. A sixth. Oxlo Tumor At that time, Academy was My Homo Sooioty Admittance tickets will be given FREE. Parties desiring to attend must call nt Dr. Ralno will lead and deal with Zola Prlchett at bat with two mon out and Collogo News of tho Wcok our store and secure them. Children under twelve not admitted. tho "Negro Racial Problem" from a had Lillian Sutlon not then had tholr turn at Jokos dilTcrcrrt phase. Isabella Robert bat. Tho gamo was foalurod by a Story Remember tho hour, 0:15 p. m., EVERYBODY'S TALKING ABOUT THIS CONCERT Myrtle Causby brilliant catch in right Hold by Mary Jano Ghapel. Main Ruby Scott Hock Robertson and by tho hitting Hiblo Reading of Parsons, who mado two safo onos How I Spent Easter.... Sallio Baylor LEAGUE THE My Homo Town Susio Adams in threo trips to tho plate. It is very gratifying Indeed to Tho lid was kopt down tight un Song Susio and Margarett Day Feo tho L'rcat Interest that Is bclm: til tho fourth, although in tho first niography Myrtlo Creech move- - I Academy had men on second and Organ Solo taken in tho Eula Wagers FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING ment by the ncroa students. It is third when tho Inning ended. When Dlaloguo RICHMOND, KY Vallera Harlow, Anna pleasing to notice that tho girl.'1 Cu'lego camo to bat In tho fourth, nlso Wolf, Margarell Day, Ester Coulcy, take as largo a part in tho work as Gllligan got to first on an error. Edna Smith. General College News ' two-bagge- a - gt '" rsf S run-nwn- y 1 c,t Hos-kin- prob-greal- cr Anti-Tobac- co plan-wroug- ht et bill-lo- t j tip-nn- qo nnti-tobac- co - i ,,. n ii Uepattment New-Jerse- c ... 1 d among-cimmercl- K ifnMm..w.BHiinf,J NC i2r.'? f" stny-over- errs J l," nrbl-trotln- wnter-spnnle- l. Ttt uJX Tn n AS-ke- pt, ,;. "!'' ? ji Mit. 1,?' J l!Tt mJ g- gr-rs- er prop-openi- ng . Foundation Our Concert for April Saturday Evening, cylpril 24 McKee's Rink 1 . ",! ",":" ' .Zt LlT"tJ. CRITERION QUARTETTE 1 ANTI-TOHAC- Muncj Brothers atjtl-tobac- co i April 15, 1020. THE CITIZEN Pago Threa BEREA COLLEGE and ALLIED SCHOOLS Good Preparation' for Life OPEN TO YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE MOUNTAINS Cost Exceedingly Low THE GREATEST $150 SCHOOL IN AMERICA Any ambitious boy or girl in the mountains can go through Bcrca College, or any of tho Allied Departments, for f 150 a year. As each student is required to do soma work, tho abovo amount Is reduced by the amount of work performed. A student with energy and reliability can greatly rcduco tho cash payment by work, but no student may expect lo work out his cntiro expenses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, and may bo In cash, or labor crcdils or both. A Course for Everybody I. II. gg III. IV. V. VI. Tlio crown of tho whole Institution, nnd provides standard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses leading to Classical, Scientific, Philosophical and Literary degrees. NORMAL The school which trains both rural and city teachers, with special attention given to rural teaching. Equal standing with Stalo Normals, ami Graduates aro given State corllflcalcs, nnd4-yccourses. Six-yecourse beyond tho common branches for degree of 11. I'cd. ACADEMY Tho Preparatory course of four years is tho straight road to College. The English courso of two years Is designed for tboso who do not expect lo teach nor to go thru college. It gives tho best general education for tboso who cannot go further in school. VOCATIONAL Professional courses combined with literary subBricklaying, Carpentry, jects. For Young Men: Agriculture, Printing, Hlacksmilhing, Painting and Commerce. For Young Vomcn:.IIomo Science, Bowing, Nursing, Bookkeeping, and Stenography. FOUNDATION SCHOOL General education in tho common branches for students of good menial ability, ahovo 15 years of age, who have been deprived of the advantages of early education. MUSIC Cabinet Organ, piano, Singing, Theory, Band, and Orchestra. A fine opportunity to become a good musician at a very low cost. COLLEGIATE ar ar EXPENSES FOR SPRING TERM, 1920 Incidental Fco Room TOR ROYS TOH $0.00 5.50 (0.00 fitMJI Board, Six Weeks Amount duo March 24, 1020 Board, flvo weeks, duo May 1, 1920. 1050 $28.00 13.75 5.50 15.00 $2050 1250 Total for Term $39.00 $41.75 For Vocational and Foundation students subtract $1 from abovo incidental fee. For Collcgo students add $1. Every student must send FOUR DOLLARS DEPOSIT in advance, otherwise room, will not bo reserved. Commerce, Stenography, Typewriting, and Penmanship aro from 50 cents to $1 a week extra. Music is also from 50 cents to $1 a woek extra. Now is the time to make preparation lor the Summer Term which begins June U, or lor the regular school year beginning September J 5. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they arc above fifteen jearsof age, in good health, and ol good character. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden, and there arc other regulations which you should know about before coming to Hcrca. , Write for a Catalogue and book ol Chief Regulations, to the College Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. Ignornncc. A tiny roseleaf of a girl was rather noticeably attracted to him; she spoke to her partner, who turned, nnd stared, nnd nodded In the bored fashion of nny escort to whom a handsome stranger Is pointed out; and Hllllard could hare laughed aloud at the Irony of the Incident They had known each other for a dozen years, that girl and Hllllard: lo the dozen nnd first, her mother had forbidden him her house. He dined with considerable leisure, nnd smoked n clgnr almost to the end before he left the table. When be quitted the room. It was with practical assurance that his gravest fears were groundless, but for n additional precaution he read an evening paper In the lobby nnd endured In snfe-t- y the Inspection of a score of men who hnd known htm well enough to refuse to loan him money. eight, vnstly heartened At half-pas-t and refreshed, he equipped himself with certain documents from his suitcase, nnd called for a taxlcab. The address he gave the driver wns high on the eastern hills; during tho Inst half mile, Hllllard was peering out nt the shaded lights of houses where ho Jmd. played In his earlier youth. The d car stopped; Hllllard went up a walk, up broad stone steps, and stood on n huge veranda. He wns calm, and yet his knees were disconcertingly unsteady; be was determined, mid yet his heart was pumping In uneven bents; for tho moment, his throat was dusty dry. As ho gained the level of the veranda, there was n stir of activity off to the right, nnd nn erect, middle-age-d man clambered out of a hammock, and came briskly forward. Hack In the shadows Hllllard could detect the soft outlines of a white dress. man was "Yes?" The middle-agepolitely brusque. "Is this . . . Mr. Cullen? Mr. James Cullen?" man "Yes sir!" Tho middle-agewas very convincing nbout It. "Yes", sir. What can I do for you?" Hllllard bowed stlflly from the hips a touch of foreign courtesy which had Its effect "If you're at leisure, Mr. Cullen, I should like very much to havo n word with you. On I think I may cnll It so urgent private matters. My namo Is Hllllard. In brief, I've come up from New York today to bring you a letter from n young man named ltlch-ar- d Morgnn." "Morgan 1" said the older man sharply, "Dick Morgan!" Hack In the shadows there was a sudden rustle. "Whcro's he?" "He's dend," said Hllllard. "He died In France." Mr. Cullen stood perfectly still, and Hllllard, watching him Intently, wns overcome by resentment at tho knowledge thnt- two years ago this man had held Hllllard's fate In his thick fingers. "Of nil "No!" snld Mr. Cullen. things ! Well, whnt tl'you know about Dick Morgnn dcndl" There thnt! wns surprise, but llttlo polgnnney In his tone. "Isn't thnt terrible I And over In France! , . . Angela, did you hear that?" 11 stone-ilngged - NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Insurgent Switchmen Call a Strike in Defiance of Regular Unions and Force Tie-Up. NOBODY rOT 4iioi;woirHr hall mmW FRENCH TROOPS IN GERMANY V""" Japanese Take Vladivostok and Will Stay In Siberia The Rent Situation In America Liberals Gain Lakes-to-Se- a In Denmark Ship Canal Project Up. By E. F. CLIPSON. Arter n few days of the strike railway officials were claiming In a few Instnnces almost nnrmnl restoration of traffic nnd In general, conditions 40 Hut the to 50 per cent of normal. whole country has been hampered with a curtailment of the movement of food, fuel, perishable commodities nnd prnctlcnlly nil the necessnrles of life. Employment hns been nffected with n consequent lessening of production, contributing to further Increase In prices and the cost of living. Hut since responsible unionism hns been under direct nttnek nnd public sentiment hns been aroused, the two forces see n clearing of the ntmosphcre and ultimate good as n result of the fray. Germany seems surprised and endeavors to muster a show of Indignation thnt the French should hnve taken seriously the terms of the peace treaty. With the movement of the German relchswehr In unauthorized force Into the Ituhrbnsln (part of the neutral zone of 50 kilometers on the right bank of the Ithine) the French promptly occupied the German cities of Frankfort, Dnnnstndt, Homburg, Hnnau and Djeburg nnd surrounding territory. French officialdom points out that Germany hnd already slipped out of ten compliances with the treaty, the most Importnnt being failure to disarm, nonpayment of Indemnities, no prosecution of her war criminals nnd failure to deliver coal to France; nlso thnt If permitted to get nwny with such n vital violation as Invasion of the neutral zone, she would soon dlscnnl all pretenses of living up( to tiie pact, ft Is further pointed out thnt Noske far from reducing rtrmy to the point demnnded In the treaty, had really been building up a grent nnd potent military force from the remnants of the old army. The French, nnd they are not alone In the assertion, claim that German1 still has 12,500 cannon, nnd could now mobilize more than 2,000,000 trained, men armed with rifles, machine guns' nnd mlnenwerferj TJie assertions nje a tribute to Germ'nn organizing efficiency and charge that camouflaged n auxiliary troops, safely guards, policemen, chic guards, regulars, volunteers? home guards, etc., the country really has no less thnn 3,500,000 men who can be called upon nnd 2,000,000 who could be rendered Immediately effective. Every man In the country was recently n soldier nnd now each one under Noske's genius, has become a policeman or something similar, belonging to n military organlzntfon and with a complete military equipment In his home. The French occupation has been criticized as lacking allied support, but the allies were drifting apnrt on important matters before that At any rate, the occupation appears to be complete so far as It has gone and promises to end with a compromise with allied supervision of German operations In the Iluhr districts or full compliance German with French terms. Ger-mnn- Civ rvscr p f I SYNOPSIS. ( a batw hoipltal tn CHAITKR NfUllly. Pranrr. till face JliflKurrd beyond recognition, an American aoldlf rvlnc In ttia French army attract attention by hl deep deiondency. Allied by tlie urctona (or a ptiotoicritph to guide tin tn In nuking oer lila face, lie offer In derlalon a picture or the HavlSr, bidding them take that ai a model. They do ao, making a remarkable llkeneia. t.-- CHAPTI'.a II -I- nvalided home, on the boat he meeta Martin Harmon, New York broker, ho la attracted by hla remarkable featurea The Klvea Ills name aa "Henry llllllard," and hit home aa fcyrucune. New Vork He left there under a cloud, and la embittered against hla former fellow townamen. Harmon mnkea him a proposition to sell mining locks In Syracuse, concealing hla Identity. He aocepta It. seeing In It a chance to make good and prute he has been underestimated. CHAPTER III. According to the railway schedule, the Journey from .Vow York should have taken nliotit six hours; ns n mat-tv- r of fnct. It took seven, nnd yet to Illlllnrcl, who hadn't once left the observation platform, It wns accomplished with tho speed of n projectile. The dramatic vnlue of his purpose hail seized him, nnd partly on this nccount, nnd pnrtly because he was coins home, he whs temporarily relieved of perceptive Judgment, whether of time, space, or attendant circumstances. ".Vow, whatever else you do, son," Harmon had adjured him, "stick to the story I First, last, and always you slick to the story I It's your own business, In a wny; und In nnother way, It's my business; but you keep your bend clear nnd don't let anybody shake you on the facts, and we'rv1 both all right. Of course, you're starting out by lying but IPs a Kod He. You're Justified, As fur's the rest of the world's concerned, you're a new man. You're. Just born. Well, you've jcot a perfect right to be whatever you want to he. Nobody enn prove you aren't what you say you are. Just remember these three things: One, capitalize your experience, and fill 'em' they'll love It; two, full of war-talcapitalize your position, and Btlck to your story they'll swallow It whole, and never dream of the answer; three, capitalize your face, and smile, man, smile 1" Here he had planted his hand between Milliard's shoulder-blade- s with u thump which was meant to be fraternal and heartening. "And we'll both make good until the cows come home and I think I hear 'em coming. Don't forget they can't stop you I It's your second shot at life, and you've got the cards stacked the way you want 'em." "The only thing," Milliard bad said, "Is the . . . tho story I" n It, Milliard, what's the mat "D ter with yout Aren't you Justified)" but so much of It sounds unnecessary to me every now und then, I wish we could have thought up something else, that's all." "Well, did wet" "No, "Then don't be a rank quitter! It was your own Idea; and I say It's darned clever; stand up to It. You will., won't rout" "Oh. I'll do that, Mr. Harmon. I've got to." "Yes. you've got to. And Just keep smiling, son; that's all. That's what I hired you for start off smiling, nnd the battles half won already. . . . That's Itl Keep your nerve, son I And here he had . . . Oood-by!staggered Hllllard by another friendly buffet between tho shoulder blades, and swung hint cordially Into the nnd disappeared. platform, Hll On the observation llard had ensconced himself behind n newspaper nnd a cigar, and tried to hold his emotions nnd his Imagination In check. Ills purpose, now that It wns crystallized, brought him no nftermnth-- j of shame for what he tons about to do only In he was conscience-strickerespect to what he had done already, long ngo; nnd his nervousness wns due merely to his fear that he might fall In bis pwrpose. After all. whnt wns there to dis courage him? He had worked out a system of campaign ns clenr, ns defln-- ' Ite, and its Inexorable ns nny field-marshal could ever hope to devise and perfect. He wns simply bringing home one vital principle, of treneh fighting to rely on Indirect Arc. Thnt was It to fight I To fight for reputation lost, and to defend his new advan-tag- e gained. The end would amply Justify the means; or If the end In nny chance proved to be disastrous, why. there was another principle, he must remember no quarter given or nsko for "I'll tench 'em." he said unsmlllngly lo me blurred landscape. "I'll show 'em whether I can mako good or not I Time! Time I That's all I want-ti- me!" run-wnn 1 1 The railroad strike which started In Chicago and became acute coincident y with the Easter' blizzard, spread until nearly every prominent rail center In the country wns affected. rap-Idl- "That's All I Want Time!" d ' j sureled upoTnilni; the, roundings unmanned him. and he was Impelled to halt, lift up bis hands In token of surrender, nnd to cry out: Tills Is not II Tills Is not II It Is the mnn I might have been If you each other I" nnd I had understood So great wns bis anguish that In that moment he honestly believed that It was the equal fault of the city, nnd of himself, that he had gone forth dis- credited. Behind the desk stood a clerk and Hllllard's heart tripped the manager who had tendered him the ultimatum. Hllllard's pen spilt a blot of Ink on tho register: bis ears were tuned for the speech of recognition which would blast bis dreams of triumph, and send him off ngnln In multiplied disgrace. "Yes, sir," said the clerk with extreme deference, "nnd nbout what price, sir?" The mnnnger, who had been scrutinizing Hllllard Intently, whispered something to the clerk; the clerk bit his Hp nnil looked up sharply; the prodigal winced, nnd stiffened. "Parlor C ten dollnrs?" asked the clerk. "Very comfortable room, sir . . . At the depot, among the private cars nnd taxlcaba, a motor omnrhus bore on Its side the name of the newest hotel, Front 1" The mnnager, as Hllllard retreated, said Impatiently to the clerk: "What's the matter with you, Jimmy, nnywnyT Don't you know how to size up n man objective; but for reasons which ho rouldn't have explained, he avoided It, und signaled to taxt. As the car came to a standstill at the motor env trance to the hotel he tniumuei r great exercise of to main11 which was his Immediate tain tils mood of arrogant conquest, nnd It was Imperative for him to maintain It, Inasmuch as his first ordeal was so soon to come. More than that, lie had an undent grudge against this hpstelry, for It had successively declined to continue his credit, refused to honor his checks, and, toward tho last, bad politely suggested that he refresh himself somewhere elso. One of his most calling memories wns connected with this very entrance; bis checks grew hot as he fought the vision down. "Now!" said Hllllard, on the outer threshold. He knew, from meticulous study nnd practice, the full effect of his manner, which was distinguished, patrician. He knew the almost Irresistible magnetism which had befallen him by acciHe hnd been prepared In his own Imagination for the battery of Interest which was promptly trained upon Mm. And yet, as he pursued hla luggage toward the desk, he faltered In his pride, he felt as though the of yl Kvraruse were rlv- - dent. but" sor-rrvf- 'i' yet? Don't nsk a man like that what he'll have tell 'cm what we've got I" Upstairs, Hllllard went limp from tho reaction. He had doubted what ho knew and this wns proof of his lack of Innocence. Hut the manager who two years ngo had called htm by bis first name the manager hnd looked him full In tho face, and made not the faintest sign of recognition ! It was In Improved confidence, then, that he went down to dinner; and deliberately chose a central seat In the most populnr of the three available rooms. He was actively eager to be observed; now that he had passed his first examination, he craved test after test; no Inquisition could be too urgent for him. And at the nearest table sat a business man he knew, and a girl he knew; from their matter-of-fac- t attentlvcness, he Judged that they had been married during his absence; they gazed Interminably at him, but only In admiration. He mentally checked off his list that made a trio of old acquaintances who failed to know him. Facing him, a dozen feet away, sat a man who had been Hllllard's employer for an epochal six weeks this man, too, was obviously Four! Interested, but unenlightened. A dinner party, comprising six girls and six young men, filed gayly past him; every one of the twelve he had known well, some of them Intimately; they looked down at him In passing, U)dw without, exception,, w.en.t, on. la The "first few dnys found traffic seriously disorganized nround the Great Lakes nnd some other portions of the middle West by the double results of the storm nnd the walkout From the beginning It wns evident thnt the lnbor trouble wns not one directly Involving the men nnd their employers, but wns nn Internal fight tnklng on the characteristics of civil war among the unions themselves. Stnrtlng with a rebellion of radical elements among switchmen against the authority of the Ilrotherhood of Trainmen nnd the Switchmen's union of North America, It spread nnd wns supported by similar elements In other branches of railway employment. Insurgent switchmen, however, formed the center of the movement nnd the other rallwny unions were Involved to n lesser extent. Mnny englnemen, firemen nnd others were forced to stop work, but It nppenrs thnt few of them wnlked out voluntarily. They were rendered Idle by the action of the switchmen. n The strike was unauthorized, breach of contract, and received no officials. sanction from brotherhood In fuct. It wns condemned at once by the regular officials nnd their organizations to the extent that they have aided- - In every wny Its suppression, even going to the unprecedented length of authorizing strike breakers nnd sanctioning the employment of men from other unions to tnke the places of the striking switchmen. Mrny switchmen have st6od by their regular organizations refusing to tnke nny part tacitly or otherwise In tho During the worst outlaw action. periods of the tronble probably 50 per cent of the switchmen hnvo been at work and loynl In their sentiments to the regular organization. Taking Into consideration others also loyal In sentiment but Intimidated by the radicals, It becomes evident that n substantial majority was opposed to tho strike. Among the other Important unions the percentage of "regulars" has been much higher than among the switchmen, (Continued next week) Responsible unionism has been under fire and has borne a heavy attack I.udwlg O. A. K. Martens, with the public, as usual, the chief The whole railroad wage soviet envoy to the United States ap- sufferer. pears to bo the next prominent candi- question was scheduled for early conMartens con- sideration nnd a complete henrlng undate for deportation. tended In an Investigation held by der the new railroad law. The strike the senate committee on foreign was a virtual serving of notice that relations that the bolshevik gov- the Insurgents cared nothing for the ernment had not Interfered In the law and would not wait for a hearing In effect a defiance of responsible Internal n flairs of the United States. At At tho same time tho state department unionism, law nnd the public. had secured and hns now made pub- least, so It Is regarded by the official lic a series of soviet dispatches Incit- of railway brotherhoods, employers ing American bolshevlsts to violence and public sentiment so far as It can and the overthrow of tho present form be gleaned. In the strike are clearly of the government of the United reflected the borrowed doctrines of EuStates. The dispatches were found on ropean "radlcnls, and many observers the person of a soviet courier captured profess to see the direct results of at Illga, en route to this country. The propaganda by the Russian "Third Indepartment of Justice announces a per- ternationale" and Its most prominent sentimental proponent In this country fect case' against Martens. the I. W. W Itnll-rond self-style- d American forces have left Siberia s while and others are getting out ns rapidly as possible, with the exception of the Japanese. Japan will not leave Siberia for the present, having on the contrary, occupied the city of Vladivostok and ended the lied reglmo there. Prior to that had, occurred several brushes between the Itusslans and Japanese, notably an engagement March at In which the latter lost 700 .men, Japan Is said to fear the exten sion of bolshevik theories to Korea, Japan Itself, Manchuria and other spheres of Japanese Influence. CzechoCzecho-Slovak18-2Nlko-laevs- k, slovak officer's recently arrived In country do not hesitate to assert the belief that German Intrigue figures In this the far Eastern situation and that ultimately Germany, Hussla and Japan will reach a workable understanding If not an actual alliance. In the training- - camp for the great presidential contest Hiram Johnson Us;, an Inning distinctly all his own In (Coatlauaa on Fga two) Pnso Four UNION CHURCH THE CITIZEN SURPRISE A April BIRTHDAY DINNER 1C, 1020. This Week and Next Listen, my friends. This week and next we are having a Dr. Hiitchins' topic next Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock In Union Church, will be, "Tho Man Greater than the Difficulty." Topic of Thursday meeting at7:30 will bo "Seed Sowing." THE PROGRESS CLUD Unique Sale ioo hats will be put on sale at $5.00 each, hats ranging in value from $6.50 to $10.00. Every hat bought in this season, all fresh, beautiful stock patterns from Cleveland, Cincinnati and Louisville. All 5.00 hats are not reduced. Staple stock that has been $5.00 each are still $5.00, but many hats formerly $10.00, $7.50 and $6.50 will be sold at this sale for $5 00 You want a hat, don't you? Here is your chance to get a beautiful, conservative, hat. Just what you have been wanting for $5.00. For two weeks only this sale will go on. We also have a nice line of children's hats from $2.00 up to $12.50 and a full line of dainty dress hats. up-to-da- straight. The Progress Club met ntj tho homo of Mrs. M. L. Spink, on West Chestnut street, last Thursday. It was the time for tho election of officers for I ho coming year, which resulted as follows; Mrs. S. R. Baker, president; Mrs. K. F. Coylc, vico president; Mrs. C. II. Burdctlc, sec. reiary; and Mrs. Ellen Mitchell, Measurer. A fine spirit of enthusiasm pro vailed throughout tho meeting. At the close of the meeting tho hostess served cream and cake, and a jolly social hour was enjoyed by nil. BEREA-RICIIMON- O delightful birthday dinner was given on Sunday by Mrs. J. II. Jackth son In honor of Jior husband's birthday. Tho hostess was assisted In serving by Miss Ethel Duncan and Mrs. Orris Mooro. The decorations were marblo cake with pink and while candles. A menu of three courses was served. Among tho guests were Rov. Cunningham, pnslor of Baptist Church, Dr. M. M. Robinson, Dr. R. E. Bart-le- lt, W. M. Farmer, D. N.. Welch, Frank Jones, I). Harris, Estill Jones, W. M. Jones, Orris Mooro nnd son, James, B. Alex Black, Gomery Jackson and sons, Joe Burnam, James Roy, Jason Campbell, Smith Gentry and Cecil Jackson. fifty-eigh- Small Accounts Represent Savings AND Savings ARE Capital At Its Very Source We encourage SAVING and the of SAVINGS. Careful Investment THE WOMAN'S CLUB On April 7th Mrs. Hudson Uiiully opened her homo for very tho Handy Securities for Savings Are Savings Stamps Liberty Bonds Treasury Savings Certificates $ club meeting. AUTO LINE Mrs. Vogcl gavo MRS. LAURA JONES Phone 164 Berea, Ky. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Will run n car at tho following hours on April 19 to the Sparks Show at Richmond Leaving Boono Tavern at 8:00, 0:30, and 11:00 a. m., returning at 5:30. 7:00, nnd 8:30 p. m. or until all are home. Bo sure to seo tho street parado at 11:00 o'clock. Remember No. 38 noon train gcU in Richmond too lato for tho afternoon show. Car will also lcavo Boono Tavern at 0:15 p. m., for night show. Fare, 31.25 one way, round paper on us an Interesting 5.00 50.00 or more 100.00 "Story-tellin- g and Books ror Children." Miss Boalright brought to us six of her second grado pupils. Thcso told us stories which they had read at school, and tlid it in charming fashion. The next meeting of tho club will he held on Friday, April 23rd. or more Berea National Bank DEAN A HERND0N Real Estate Agents Wo are still selling Real Estate, is hard to give possession of farms now as most farmers havo planned their crops, but we havo a few that wo can still deliver, if sold. Wo havo an exceptionally good bargain of 281 acres on pike, two sets of improvements, fine land, in good neighborhood, near church and school. Better see us if you wi.nl something like this. Another highly improved place, nice houso and bam, about 50 acres, one-ha- lf mile off pike. Priced to sell quick. Wo need more places to sellDrop in at The Bank and list your property with us. trip 52.00. but it OAKLAND OWNEItS REGULARLY KETOIIT HETUHNS OK FIIOM II TO MILES rilOM THE GALLON OF GASOLINE AND FIIOM I.UO TO HOC MILKS ON TlllKS Classified Advertisements Best Blacksmithing Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron work and repairs of all descriptions at U10 College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The Citizen ad. Office. d, Horn, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred April C, a line boy. His name is Charles Frederick. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Brumbaugh, of Louisville, aro visiting Mrs. Brumbaugh's mother, Mrs. Minnio Mitchell, on Center street. Mrs. D. W. Webb and daughter. Miss Lcona, havo returned to tboir home on Jackson street after spend-in- ? the winter in Letcher county where Miss Webb has been leach-in- c. Olm-stca- FOR SALE Some town property. Htskins Berea, Ky. Seo J. W. (31-4- 3) For Sale Nearly new vacuum sweeper. $2.50. Call at Citizen office, (t. f.) For Sale Overland Runabout, just overhauled. good condition. (t. f.) Tires and car in Dr. II. Dudley, - THIS OAKL INDSENSIIILESIX IS E of Lexington, motored to Berea Sunday and spent the day with their daughter, Mrs. Benton Fielder. Miss Geneva Jackson is very 111 at her homo on Chestnut street-Supl. II. J. Christopher has just rnlnrnnrl hnmn frnm Tlnstin whprA ho had been called to attend the George. funeral of his The deceased was the father of Uar- ris Christopher who is in school here. Prof. E. C Sealc, of Kent Stale Normal School, of Kent,0., has been elected School Superintendent of l.oraino county, unio. i'roressor Sealo is an alumnus or Berea Co- lloge, and for years one of Berea's most popular teachers, a member r ll.n ftMH,nM.. f ..W.. Ho has a host of friends in Berea who congratulate him. Dr. Edwards and Dr. B. F. Rob- inson are spending a few days at .. " nlh!.3lr; VL Ma?L mum., uuiu uiuy iuua a pauuu. They will refor an operation. turn the last of the week. Edna, the little daughter of Mrs. Laura Isaacs, who has been very for some time, was taken to the Robinson Hospital last week to! havo her tonsils removed. She i3 improving now, and all hope for a speedy recovery. twin-brother, Mrs. A. V. Hamilton moved, on Miss iMadelino Lewis, who has April 3, to the Pope residence on been living with her grandmother Uoone street, formerly occupied by and grandfather, at lied Lick, until Mrs. Galloway and family. Mrs. Dr. her grandmother's death, a few Godbey is moving into the house weeks ago, has como to Berea to vacated by Mrs. Hamilton. live at the home of S. C Lewis, on Mr. and Mrs. George W. Parker, West Chestnut. Friends of John Walker Ballard will be glad to know that he is improving in health and hopes to be out of the hospital soon. Mrs. Jack Woods is visiting her mother and other relatives and Wends in town Dr. McGuire and Dr. S. It. Baker mado a business trip to Lexington Monday evening, Mrs. W. H. Bower, of Richmond, was a Berea visitor last Thursday. Paul Derthick made a short visit to Stanton last week. Dr. D. 0. Bowman was called to Berea last week on account of the 'niness of his brjother, Ned, who iaa i,een very Sjck wjtn pneumonia. dent of the College department, stopped off in Berea last week for u 'IQlf tt'iflt liirt aicfntt tiitt tontr l:omo from the boutli where shu "n-- l spent the winter. W. F. Kidd is having his liousn wired for electric lights this week. Lieutenant-Govern- or Ballard wna Berea .Monday and gave an ' dress to the students in the Chapel, Several loads of stone have been placed on Center street to repair the holes which were cut in it dur- ing the winter, Dr. Russell Conwell delivered his famous lecture, "Acres of Diamonds,' in tho College Chapel on night. A crowded house listened to him With very great pleasure. This was the live thousand nine hundred and ninety-fir- st time he has delivered this lecture. Robert F. Spence is in Rockcastle county this week looking after various matters connected with his work as County Agent. ad-si- ck Tm-Mla- Jackson Street. go OVERHEAD-VALV- WITH TIIK FAMOUS OAKLAND ENGINE .... But you can "bet your life," by Hob, Ho's up now and back on his job. So como on now and list your land. We'll sell it this spring if wo can; But if we do not place it all, We'll find a buyer by next fall. SONG RECITAL By .Mrs. G. E. King, soprano. 'Pro John Dean's still doing "financial chores," ceeds for Graded School music. Ho'll lend you money, or borrow April 21, Parish House. Save tho t yours. date. Call at The Bank and seo him there; He'll shako vwr hand and treat you LOST square. Between Berea and Maydce, on Thursday, April 8, a sack contain ing shoes, overshoes, overalls, hat A3 soon as the sun dries off the ground and other work clothes. Finder will pleaso notify L. P. Eikin, R. i, Hcrndon will resume his "rambling round," Berea and Maydee pike. And if a buyer alights In town, Wanted Four young men room Wo'll "catch him" ere ho hits the ground. ers who would like a quiet, neat, and clean room for study. Near Chapel. We'll show your land and all the rest. Corner Depot and Elipse streets. And sell him what he likes tho bcsL Mrs. C. R. Osborne And if ho lacks a few round wheels, up big or smaller deals, Wanted Energetic, hustling, relt- - To closo young gentleman, with small Wo'll shake our rags and hlo and ablo buck, capital, who is capable of earning a salary of $275 per month. Must be And 'twixt us wo will cough um up great or small So ho your of good character and possess Bring them troubles to us and tell us all. strong personality. An excellent opportunity for tho right person. Wo'll show you homes and give you choice, A Berea student preferred, liefer-en- co And when you'vo bought you will required. Address in own rejoice. handwriting: Clinton Fugato, Box 730, Berea College, Berea, Ky. (2t-4- 3j Come on to Dean 4 Uerndonl go For Sale One Silage Cutter. Col-lehas purchased a much larger one, and has no need for tho smaller size. Offered at a very fair price. See Mr. Eugene Houck, at the Col-le4w-1Barn. 2 Herndon is just up from tho flu, Was pretty sickl 'twixt mo and you; OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX steadily growing popularity ol the Sensible Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to the e car for continucapacity of this Even in those ous and economical service. districts where roads arc unimprocd and garage facilities arc lew and far betwecen, the Oakland keeps to its work day after day and month after month, quietly, comIt is a comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. able car, exceedingly roomy and and because of its high ratio of power to weight, its action is brisk and responsive. Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusual magnitude, make possible the very moderate price at which it is sold. THE well-mad- easy-ridin- Touiuno Ca and HoAiaTr IICT7S F.O.H. 1'ontiac.Mich. Boone Tavern Garage Berea, Ky. Phone 18 The reasons for theqrowinq popularity of Economy Tbrougb Qjtalitj 4fetteetcn Individuality and Style Combined with quality you will find in our garments. 0?OD?lt?0 are the reasons tjoutoo should use them. 1. They ore 2. They arc 0. They do not warji. 1. Heat dws not ,ry tlwm out will not brcuk thrin. Hrk-roocrack-proof. "The Composite" Bluckcr Slyl of Long Wearing 'I plight twenty-flv- o fine large trout, but they wero stolon from mo on tho train.' " "Well, never mind, George,' said his wife. 'You'vo brought home a brand new fish story, anyhow.' ' -- Tho Outlook. ho said. '"Oh, yes, Ice action Our Millinery Is complete in all the new Spring Ideas. CLASS 4 IttwC 6. Wind cannot lift them. 0. N'ltil-hennre protected won't rot off. from rutt and j 7. They nre havo n miiKh late ur-fa-re iiariunnizinjr with brick or other liuo construction tutt, 8. Tl ir natural red or green color (the crushed Mate) U fuclticM. 0. They are ri. luritiK. The materiaU from wliiili they uro made guarantee it. KXih Cl.z.d KiJ. The Composite i a practical, scientifically built shoe that meets tiie exact require, menu of thousands of men. Ilcing cut two sizes under thru heel and instep it affords a remarkable decree of comfort to the wearer. The Nettlcton Composite Is a shoe men adopt permanently it Is always "in season." F. L. MOORE'S runce thou it. Jewelry Store FOR J.M.Coyle& Co. Berea, Ky. KfpcMUadfM lof NrrrurTOH 11 WuU'l Hone First Class Repairing AND Trade with us, We'll both make money 10. Tliey are inex)eiiive. Low in And firt re.,uire no iuiiiIiuk or other uiHUjexiHriue. Are uJantulIu to alt Uu J of Luildiuiji. it. Stephens & Muncy ! tln'i SIwct Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA. KY Mrs. Eva Walden 113 BEREA, KY. L.&.N. Depot I3W T April 15, 1020, The Citizen A family ?!? CO. Tim MTItPM i - ag0 Flvfl I . mmm " Newipaptr for all that It right true, and Interesting PUBLISHING PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES E. F. Dlzney, Principal 1'uhlliheJ etrry ThurMr lit Iterm, Ky. BEREA (Incorpof td) WM. Q. FROST, Fditor-ln-CMLEHMAN, M.n.iint Editor J. O. Subscription Rte Three Montht PA YAM. K IN ADVANCK On ,, SI Month. Yr ...... . UJO !wt ,W) Bend money l.y l'Mt-IT- lfe or Kirreti Money Order, Draft, Hnlitem! letter, or one nd two cent lUvnpf. Th data after your name on Mel ho. to what data your uWrlpllon la paid. If it la not ehanirol within threa weekt after renewal notify o.Uli.lnr numbers will gladly auppllel If w li an notified. IJheral terma liren toany whooltaln new aul aerlptlona forua. Any one tending- - ui four yearly uberrlptlona tan reeelr The Cltlten free for one year. Adrtrtlilnc rate on application. THAT SPRING POET Yes, ' spring Is here, wo licgin lo sco llio signs When wo pick tip n paper nntl read tho rustic rhymes. Uh huh, the poet feels It, wo know It by his scratchln; As ho tries to scatter tho itlcas, bo's been nil winter hatchin'. Some say tho pen is tlull, wo think sometimes It's truo: When wo peruse their idlo fancies, when there's belter things to tin. They must enjoy tho effort when tho spring muses lead, Trying lo scribble something fit for Kilo folks to read. know it's exhilarating when tho buds begin to peep, Anil nature seems awnkening from its periodic sleep. ' Then tho poet's inspiration, or what ho thinks is such, Makes him hunt up his pen and then ho scribbles much. I No; they're not all petered somo Bhoulif bo, I'll ndmlt; out, Or trying something saner with which to mako a hiL Hut wo all have our hobbles; and we'll try most anything From a bucking bronco, lo poetry In tho spring. K. Y. Wayfarer. It Does Indeed If money talks, As somo folks tell, To most of us It says "Farcwoll." Tho Trustees adjourned tho meet ing Saturday nlghl to meet In two weeks to employ teachers for next Yes year. Wo aro now on our Inst month of school with a good attendance, nio promotion lists aro being pro pored. Let ovcry ono sco to It that bis "namo Is written there" Tho repairs in tho sewerage aro We are not so large, sufficiently advanced so water Is yet large enough to hanagain turned on In tho building, lv iraBBBaaaaaal Tho last Parent-TeacheRf Assoc! dle your requirements in alion meeting of the year was held Ti the produce line nt the Inst Friday. A good program wns highest market prices. rnidered by Miss DcBord, Miss Fair child and Mrs. Clark's grades. And at the same time we Brother VanWinklo led the dovo are small enough to aplioiial exercises with nn Inspira preciate your business. tional talk. Tho various grades have featured in a very ncccplablo manner the And aside from the past week. above we are here twelve Tho May Day exercises and the MRS. C, E. KINO months each year. cantata arc well started under the who will give a Song Recital for tho direction of Mrs. Prof. King. bcnifll of tho Graded School. Tho graduating exercises aro like wiso well in hand with a rousing patriotic program. METHODIST CHURCH Miss Childs continues lo gladden The Sunday morning servico was the hearts of the children with her well attended.. After tho sermon wonderful stories. Phone 61 the pastor took charge of a baptisMiss Bertha Scale, of Kent, O., was Depot Street) Berea, Ky. mal service, in which there were a visitor tho past week. four baptized. There was also an The following is the Honor Roll ton, Ethel Combs, Lecta Dcrthick, addition to tho church that mornjng for the eighth month of school: and another Sunday night. Noel Cruse, Vernon Clara Griffln. First Grade Next Sunday morning tho pastor Ahncy, John Bales, Leo Richmond, "Aro you a native of tills place?" will preach from Luko 10: 10. Sub- Dorris VanWinkle, Ora Wyatt, Kaura nsked a traveler in Kentucky of a ject: "An Unjust Steward." Even Todd. clored resident. Hazel French Second Grade iiig subject; "Art lliou one anions "Am I what?" said the puzzled Mary Romingcr, Josephine Gardner. the nine?" Text: I.uko 17: 17. thick. Alma Lakes, Mabel Lamb, Lata "It is written, tnanshall not live "I say, aro you a nallvo here?" by bread alone, but by every word King. While the man was still hcsllat- Third Grade Winnie Cornellson, ng that proceeded! out of tho mouth over bis answer, his wife camo of God." This was made clear in Juauita Lindsay, Convey Anderson, o Hie door. Alva Pullcns, Donald Baker, Don the sermon last Sunday night. "Ain't yo' got no sense, Sambo," ald Hopkins. Our hospitals in China, India and he exclaimed. "Tho gcn'l'man Fourth Grade Mayme McKlnncy, Korea are greatly in need of sup Minnlo Lcdford, Mario Lamb, Her means was yo' born before yo' bo plies. Tho Board of Foreign is gan livin beali. how answer the bert Arthur, Dorothy Kindred. is asking Berea Auxiliary for Haley. gpnTmanl" The American Boy. William Fiflh Grade sheets 3x0 feet. If you are inter Willard Combs, Russell Hayes, Fred "Father, who was shylock?" I'Mod and want lo help, bring or Rominger, Marion Gardner, Alvis "Goodness, bovl You attend tho send sheets lo Mrs. W. S. Jarvis, Lamb, Beth Roberts, Ellen Bc3t, finest school in the district, and on Railroad street, Friday afternoon, ' aihs Wagers. Nellie Hayes, Ruth lon't know who Shylock was? cried April 15. The missionary society Hopkins, Nora Marshall. his father with a look of surprise meets nt two o'clock for that purSixth Grade Lucian Adams, and horror. "Go and read your Bible, pose. William Hayes, Robert Lcdford, Prayer meeting every Thursday Herman Lewis, Howard Wilder. Declined night nt 7:30. Is Maggie "Tho garbage-ma- n Forest Wilder, Rulh Chastccn, Su II. F, Taylor is leader of Kpwortb sie Robinson. icre, sor. I eaguo next Sunday evening. Those Professor (from deep thought) Seventh Grade Ivan VanWinkle, who have heard Mr. Taylor are Howard Hopkins. Myl my! Tell him wo don t want looking forwartl lo a pood meeting. Princeton Tiger. Eighth Grade Howard Penning- - iny today." Produce PRODUCE A Car Load of Iron Roofing Has just been received. It is the patent corrugated, galvanized iron roofing, 28 gauge, and will sell at $9.00 a square PAINTING TIME IS HERE Paint will make your house new and beautiful. Paint will make the home more pleasant. Paint is a good disinfectant. Paint your house inside and outside and the whole family will be happy. ftaW waaaM rs' We Have Paints For Every Purpose Flies carry disease germs. Mosquitos bite and annoy. Screen your houses and keep these pests out. We can furnish you with J. S. GOTT Screen Doors and Windows, Any Size or Good Screen Wire, Galvanized or Painted STEPHENS & MUNCY Berea, Ky. SONO RECITAL Bv Mrs. G. E. King, soprano. MIs-sim- - Pro Ultra Glenwood Boy, No. 51000 ctuls for Graded School muslo. Anril 21. 7:30. Parish House. Save was born September 25, 1918, his Advertisement sire being Florham Quality (34376) tho date. a most promising bull, whose half brother sold for $25,000; his sire, KENTUCKY NEWS tho great bull No Plus Ultra (15265), (Continued from page one) who has IC daughters in tho AdCommerce as the means of relieving vanced Registry, averaging 700 lbs. tin' acute shortage or Homes there of butter fat. Tho average of the and the salvation of Lexington dems of these 10 cows was only 553 lbs. fat, making an increase for bomeseekers. Long lerm loans for the purpose ,e Plus Ultra of 153 lbs. fat, or 27 of home building, repayable on tho per cent increase. installment plnn, with 6 per cent This Bull has been licensed and Is interest, would bo made available ready for service at my place at by tho association to Lexingtonians ready for servico at my farm on desiring homes, but without suffi- Walnut Meadow pike, 3 miles from cient funds to build them. The Berea. loans would be made by the associ Fee is $3.00, and is due whea ation through Lexington banks, tho servico is rendered. dealbuilding association itself not ing tlircct with individual borrowM. L. SPINK, Berea, Ky. Reg. Guernsey Bull ers. Mr. Farmer, Think This Over! 1. Before we came to Berea your produce market was one of the lowest in the state. You were selling your eggs from 2 to 4 cents a dozen less, your poultry 3 to 5 cents a pound less and your beef hides 4 to 8 cents a pound less than others were receiving in nearby towns. Due to our efforts you are now receiving as much for your produce as people in any town in Central Kentucky, and you now have a market for your produce equal to that of any town the size of Berea and better than lots of others. We hope you will appreciate what we have done for you and will continue to do. Call and get acquainted with us and give us a share of your business. We give honest weight and count, a square deal the year round, and last but not least, We pay cash for everything we buy. We have nothing to trade and when you sell to us you get the cash and you can go anywhere you want to then and do your buying. When you come to town, especially on Saturdays, come in to see us and get acquainted. We are going to be here in this business the year round and want to know personally everyone in this part of the county and nearby counties. THE BEREA PRODUCE CO. J. F. WALSER, Manager Chestnut St., under Odd Fellow Hall, near Hospital Phone 60 for Prices Pago, Six THE CITIZEN April 15, 1020. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science garments, home, or rendy-lo-wcmust bo decided by tho Individual Allowance, for Clothing garments spender. It Is tho custom of many, nml aro expensive; ono pays for good o'loiild ho with nil. lo havo a budget materials, and also for tho I lino r plan for spending tho Income, so and skill of the workers engaged that a portion may ho saved for cd- -i upon them, therefore (ho number ration, Irnvnl, recreation, Invest- nf these must he limited for a modment, clr. A certain percentage of erate Income, If any .shall bo purHie wholo Is set asldo for shelter, chased. f ind, clothing, and other necessary Ready-to-wegarments aro betexpenses, tho percentage allowed for tor cut and heller mado than for-ii- if aih varies according to tho inrly, nnd ns (ho number of mecome, nnd the tastes and desires of dium priced and well cut garments ihoso who plan tho spending. In is increasing It is possible to supplanning a fnndly budget, the plement tho garments mado at homo amount nllowed for clothing Is usu- with the ready-to-we- ar which am ally twolvo to sixteen per cent of allraellvo. of good quality ond tho total; tho pcrccnlago slightly within the limits of tho purse. If increases as tho incomo grows. need lie, tho entiro wardrobo can F.llcn Richards proposed an Ideal he chosen from stocks 15 per family budget which allows garments. This id rently-lo-wennl for clothing. 25 per cent for requires skill on tho part oflho food, SO per cent for rent, 15 per purchaser to Judge of the quality cent for running expenses, nnd 2." of the fabric per cent for tho higher Interests of as suitability and tho price ns well to tho wearer. life. Fifteen per cent for family Oarmcnls mado at home nro n rlolhing is a good working rule for' great snvlng of income, nnd are dea family. When an Individual or sirable for high school or collego family budget has been mado, and girls, tho homo woman, and Ihe wothe allowance for clothing set man In business, because, not hav' aside, tho "spender" should then ing to pay so much for tho making, allowance so ns lo more apportion this ran ho expended on tho helprovide for the purchase of nil necler grado of material, which Insure essary garments. Tho times nnd longer service. They can often bo nlrlhods of purchase must depend made by somo member of tho fnm-ll- v. upon tho "spender's" way of hand- -j part of whose lime may ho ling the nllowonce, This problem Is gAen up lo tho effort of worthy of thoughtful consideration,' worker may this; supplemented Ibis ho by and it is lo be hoped that every those of the wearer. In odd minutes rn.ider of this arllrlo who may not or vncallon lime. Husy, overworked have an nllowanco to spend upon mothers should not ho further clothing, will seek lo havo such an making many with arrangement made. The experience gnimenU, tho task of nor should tho girl nt nf planning a clothing budget will school or college, nor the woman 1,'povo valuable In many ways: it in business bo pressed with work enables one to learn not only how, of this sort in her leisure hour?, to spend well, hut also how to dress but a hit of sewing kept at hand lo well. There is no reason that tin be picked up during a chat with girl or woman of moderato or Hm- -( the casual visitor, or rainy even iled means should nnl bo ns ings, or when ono feels in Ihe mood clothed as hor affluent I it, will not fatiguo Ihe worker, garments ho well frr sister, if her hut will do wonders in tho amount chosen. If ono needs to count tho; of work accomplished. It Is tho cosi of each garment, more thought knowing how that counts alike ti h apt to bo put upon (ho selection Ihe school or collego girl, tho busclothing thnn whon ono simply iness woman, or tho woman of of leiyields to every fitful whim of de sure who may wish lo direct hor sire. or engage in philan' seamstross Apportionment of Allowance thropic work in which tho teacher A certain percentage of wearing who knows how is an Inspiration to r: apparel must bo purchased hor class. hosiery, knitted underwear, corsets, shoes, slippers, over- Rejection of Worn or Unsuitable-Garmentshoes, sweaters, topcoats and suits.' At tho closo of each season, whon Consideration must first bo given to garments aro to ho put away for the number of each artlolo needed, the approximate cost of each; and fi'turo wear, all outer garments then distribution of tlul allowance should ho carefully brushed, nlrcd, he made to meet tho payment for folded and wrapped In paper or these, nnd also allow for the pur-eha- cloth to keep out dust, and In tho of other garments, both under cno of woolen garments, with camouter, either ready-to-weand or phor balls inside tho wrappings to the material for their construction, pi elect from mollis. When garami tho accessories, without which ments are badly soiled. Ihcy should 1m cleansed before putting away, tho wardrobo would bo Incomplete. by a professional cleaner or A list of each group Is given below. either U All Undergarments. ijCorsol cover. one's self. drawers, combination or chem- should bo washed and mended if and necessary. They will then be ready ise, pellicoat, nightgown, bathrobe, for wear on tho first warm or cold kimona. . Middy blouse.' lays of tho following season. If chiton, linen or silk shirt, llngerlo one ho forlunato enough to havo a blouse, cotton nnd woolon skirts,1 largo dark closet, all wool or fur eollon wash dress, wool dress for earmcnts may bo hung on garment moth-pror.ehool or street, silk dress for in- -' heoks nnd covered with pfipcr bags. formal occasions, party gown of Oarmcnls showing possibilities of cotton or silk. Accessories. Collars, cuffs, lies', ri'conslrucllon for ono's self or member of tho family, should belts, scarfs, nets, hairpins, and ho ripped and brushed, or cleansel combs. nnd then pressed, ready for tho Three Ways of Buying press. Worn and unsuitWhether tho wardrobo bo com able garments, If not beyond repair madc-a- b posed of and fuluro service, but past scr-vlfor one's self, may bo clcansod and passed on to somo charllablo CINCINNATI MARKETS. organization which will look afler Hay and Grain. Ihrlr repair or reconstruction, beCorn No. 2 white $1.78 1.70. No. 2 fore giving them over to those in yellow ?1.74C1.75, No. a yellow $1.71 A 1.7 1, No. 3 lesf forlunato circumstances. 1.73, No. 2 mleri $1.73 lis: of garments (o bo kept slnuld bo mixed $1.71 1.73. while ear $1.72 I. 71, yellow ear $1.721.7I. mado with notes of possibility (if Sound Hay Timothy per ton $31.50 QW. clover mixed $33 30.50, clover further servlco or reconstruction; this should be kept whero It could $:i3.'R).5a Oats No. 2 while $1.07141.0SH, be enslly found when tho time for No. 3 white $1,04101.07, No. 2 mixed planning reconstruction Is nt band. $1.4)4301.O7, No. 3 mixed $1. Go 1.00. A list of necessary garments to bo Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Mutter Whole .nllk creamery extra Purchased should bo mado, nnd GOc, Urals Ole, seconds 03c, fancy dairy nmount lo bo spent ap00c. Kbrh Hxtru firms 30c, llrsls 38c, or- portioned, with n halanco lo provldo for the repairs and cleansing. dinary llDitH 37c. I.lve Poultry Springers, ' (s nnd under 55c, over 2 lbs I2e; fowls, 11$ lbs and over 10c; under lbs 10c. SERIOUS NEW PEST OF WHEAT PLANNINO A WARDRORE ar Mndo-lo-onler ar woll-sclecl- ed ar hur-ileneil ready-to-weas so ar, under-garmenOuter-garments. of nn-nlh- er mado-lo-ordor, co 1 Investigator ROSA AND HAZEL CARTER Wildio, Rockcastle Cdunty, Ky. Ilosa and Hazol becamo club members in April, 1019. They raised pigs anil tomatoes. Theso two girls live at Hummel, a very rough section of Rockcastle county, yet in a Ilmestono section where there Is an average productive soil. Ilosa raised seven Poland China p'gs. taking them when ono day old. She made (hem weigh 805 pound when flvn months old at n cost of 7 cents per pound. Tho lolal cost of pigs was $57A'. Tho valuo of pigs, November 15, was 120.75, which left her a net profit of $02.90. Hazel raised eight Poland China pigs, taking Ihcm when one day old. She mado her pigs weigh- C80 pounds when fivo months old at a of course, means boys and girls of County Agent Spence territory, Southern Madison and Rockcastle counties. Application cards can be gotten at County Agent's ofllco any afternoon or by letter. All correspondence will bo immediately looked after. Write now if you want to raise a crop or an animal and a member of tho biggcsl and host organization for boys and g'rls in tho United Slates. By beet ming a member you aro entitled to all privileges of Junior Agriculture Club. It gives you a chanco Uattend Junior Agriculture Convention at Berea in July; a chance to become a champion of tho Slate of Kentucky; a chanco lo a Certificate of Merit from State Collego of Agriculture; the best of all, a chanco Ic hecomo educated at home by coming in touch with tho big things done in tho Agricultural world by hoys and girls, all over tho county and tho work dono by our farmers,. Writo today for an application crrd. Get your membership in as as possible. Tho opportunity is yours; tako it now.. bc-co- 'was ?)8.7ri. Tho valuo of pigs, November 15, was SI02.00, which left her a net profit of $13.25. Tho dilTerenco in net profit of these two girls was caused by the death of Hazel's sow when pig were very young. Tho pigs being deprived of their mother's milk wcro somewhat stunted in growth. In addition to raising tho pigs of an these girls raised aero of tomatoes making a net profit one-tenth si of ayt cents per pound. Tho Mai cost of production of her pigs of $8.01. LONA FISH State Champion in Poultry, Junior Clubs Mr. Fish has been in the Junior Club for four years. In that timo Spence. Ilosa has gotten ten boys and girls to Join Junior Agricultural Club for this year 1920. This Is fit st club work ever flono at Hummel. he has made an cnviablo record. In his first year ho was champion In raising pigs; in his second year ho was corn champion; in his third and fourth years ho took (ho championship in poultry, rrhls, however, is his last year as ho has m.chcd the ago limit. Lexington, Ky., Feb. 2, l'J20 Lona C. Fish, Berca, Ky. Dear Lona: I wish lo tako (his opportunUy (o congra(ulatc you on the good showing which you have made this past year in your club work. Your success is evidence of care, study and persistence, and in recognition oi what you have accomplished you have been awarded a certificate of your I am proud of merit. achievement and am looking forward lo further good reports of your work. Yours truly, Thomas Cooper, Dean of State College of Agriculture. Lexington, Ky, Feb. 2, 1020 Lona C. Fiah, Berca, Ky. Dear Lona: I want to congratulate you on the good showing which you have made this past year in your poultry club work. Wo have all been very much interested in tho progress which you havo made iji your club work and aro looking forward to good reports of your work in tho future. With best wishes, I am Yours very truly, Through him tho first chO convention wiu organized and held m Berca 1916. Wo have held tbrco of theso conventions and havo had an attendance of more than two hundred people each time, tho majority of whom wcro club members, stale and county agents, touchers, and rural workers. We have just received word that Williamsburg is going to hold a s.nlilar convcnlion sometime in May this year and all tho mcm-I- e: who won medal. aou certificates get to go free. Tli;4 means thirty-tw- o of our boys and girls may go. This shows that wo havo sr! the pace and others arc following. Frank . N. Barrett, Stato Leader of Junior Clubs. THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB OF SOUTHERN MADISON AND ROCKCASTLE COUNTIES Tho boys and girls agricultural club was organized in southern Madison and Rockcastle counties in 1011. The medals wcro given by tho Bcrea National Bank, and the certificates by the University of Kentucky. Tho certificates entitle tho holder lo Vt unit in any agricultural College in. the stalo of Kentucky. I have (l.reo certificate? which entitle mo to units. If records were examined I believe our club would stand at tho top. This past year two of our boyi won silver trophies at Stato fair and other prizes on exhibits successive. This makes my fourth Stalo championship in Stato ono county cup and numerous, prizes each year on exhibit If you will investigato tho rural communities where our clubs aro, you will notice youngsters raising vegetables and crops during their spare 'ime. This is caused by tho club methods and by the aid of the county tgenl. Hp is not only leaching the boy and girl agricultural methods but training them as well ip other lines. My fuluro motto is for the peoplo of today lo stand by tho producer and not tho consumer. Lona C. Fish President of southern Madison county clubs ii bo-si- velopment lour when It comes lo Ibis city on April 21. "The caravan of trucks which tho prominent dealers in this district have entered in this trip will provo that heavy duty trucking on pneumatic tires docs not damago tho roads. Theso trucks will demonstrate that it is possible lo haul fragile and perishable goods to market at a greater saving and less loss from shrinkage than by horso and wagon. It will be proven also that they can negotiate all roads under the most adverso conditions." A local committee consisting of Robert F. Spcncc, J. L. .Gay, H. C. Taylor and J. O. Lehman aro looking after the plans here. The purpose of tho tour is to boost pood roads, speed up production, demonstrate that trucks can lie used for all kinds of work in the rural sections and provo that cost of operation is considerably less tfian tho old methods. Tho unique molorcado was planned by tho dealers us an educational enterprise and there will be no al- ti.mnf tnnil.t In anint linatnnaa nn . I ' ...u,, . J"..l.ta UW...Whr. ... 1lio trip. All farmers in tho sur rounding country should plan to he in Bcrea April 21 to sco this BIG DAY FOR BEREA Berea will join in tho welcome great number of trucks. In (he "Farm Truck Demonstration" QUALIFY TOR POSITIONS AND tour that reaches here, Wednesday, SUCCESSS April 21 under the auspices of tho Write Professor Wilbur R. Smith, Cenlral Kentucky Dealers Association, of Lexington. Tho fleet val- President of the famous Lexington, ued at $100,000 is making a tour Kentucky Business University, for or 250 miles in six days and havo circulars. Great demand for graduates of included this vicinity in the tour on account of agricultural advan- Ibis old and influential institution, tages to be had in this section. A at high salaries. Endorsed by Governor E. P. Morrow and band will accompany tho fleet. James D. Black, and thou"Among tho country's many diversified industries nono ha3 at- sands of its successful graduates Stato Officials and 50 bold- tained greater prominenco or importance than tho motor truck in ing bank positions in this state. For particulars address only dustry" declares George F. Smith who will accompany tho farm de j Wilbur R. Smith, Lexington, Ky. 1 V J TO ALL BOYS AND GIRLS Tbero is still a chanco for a few Sinco that time many great improvements have been mado. These more boys and girls between twelve improvements havo largely bcoa and eighteen years of ago to club members for 1920. This, caused by our county agent, Mr. bo-eo- THE NEW United States Disc Separator "Meets the Dairyman's every whim, Leads the world for closest skim." The New United States Separator stands for Superiority, Simplicity, Durability, Adaptability, and is unrivaled in perfeet skimming, case of operation and accessibility to parts; sanitary, of pleasing appearance, practically noiseless, in fact the New United States Separator means to the dairyman what the United States of America means to the world t Every Z Part Is Interchangeable Precision methods of manufacture make correipondinK"Z" Engine parts exactly alike absolutely intercbangeble perfect fitting undeviating. Because simiIar"Z' Engine parts are as like as "two peas" they interchange perfectly fit to a hair's breadth always. This is the result of accurate, careful, machine work by expert engine builders. The "Z" is equipped throughout with removable, bearings. All parts liable to wear are case hardened. Replacements due to breakage or long wear are easily made easily fitted perfectly interchangeable. Benefit by the experience of more than a quarter-millio- n farmer users come in and see the "Z" today. Other "Z" features are: Runs on kerosene, coal oil, tops, as well as gasoline; built-i- n high tension Bosch oscillating mag-netefficient design; more than rated power; clean-cu- t, d endurance. die-ca- st long-live- "The Leader." fully explained. Come o; All interested dairymen will want to sec this wonderful machine and have it Bs 215 Factory Price! ' 3 6 and see 1HH.P R. H. CHRISMAN II. P H.P FREIGHT EXTRA $75.00 125.00 200.00 Berec, Kentucky WELCH'S DEPT. STORE Berea, Kentucky Live Stock. Cattle Steer, good to choice $12 II, fair to good $0.50012, common to fair $7 if 0.50 heifers, good to cholco $11 12.50, fair to good $S.5011, common to fulr $0.50 ft 8.54); heifers, coed to choice $11 12.50, fulr to good $8.50 11, eminent $1.50 5.50; stock steers 11, Mock heifers $0.508.5O. $7.50 Calve- s- !ond to choice $1U17, fair to good $1010, common mid lurgo $0j0. Sheeii (!ood i choice $1112, fair to good $8 11, common sheared sheep $3 10; Imnh, good to choice $10i20, fulr to good $18 10, common sUlps $11011, sheared lumbn $017, spring lumtm $2025. Hogs Selected heavy shipper $!5.5010, good to choice puckers and butchers $1718, medium $1718, common to choice heavy fut sows, $U 1 Eclworm Ha Done Much Damagt In Virginia and Other State Plant Only Clean Seed. $l7, 12.50, light shippers $10 10.50. The eelworm Is a serious new pest of wheat which has recently done much damage In Virginia, and to a extent In West Virginia, Maryland and California. The disease may be recognized In the threshed grain by the presence of hard, galls, about one-hathe size of a wheat kernel, which are easily overlooked or mistaken for bunt, cockle seed or wheat. Plant only clean seed wheat from fielda which have not been Infested. The loss In some Virginia fields amounted to aa much a 40 per cent, leer dark-colore- d lf bin-bur- i I April 15, 1020. TUB CITIZEN Pago Sovca Adjoint National Museum. to erect a world movement wnr memorial Imlltllng In the national capital In now well under way. Under the plans thnt have been worked out this memorial Is to take the form of a majestic national victory memorial hulhllng. The congress hns donnleil the site for the llolldlng on the Mali about half wny l, between the White House nnd the adjoining the new Nfltlonnl museum, and hns authorized the Oeorgo Washington Mcmorlnl association to collect the necessary funds for Its construction nnd maintenance, The George Washington .Memorial association has been In existence a good many years. It started out to rnlsc money with which to put memorial up a George Washington hulhllng. That project did not succeed and now the two Ideas have been combined. Plan Big Auditorium. The tentntlve plons for the proposed national victory memorial building irnvldc for an auditorium that will iccommodate 7,000 persons, a banquet 'mil seating 700 persons, a special room for each state In the Union, and 'or each of the country's outlying possessions, nntlonal headquarters' rooms for the George Washington Memorial nssocfatlon, the notional council of women, and the American Legion, and other patriotic. Industrial, social and civic bodies of natlonnl character. It Is proposed to erect In front of the building a suitable victory commemoration statue or statuary group surrounded hy gardens which will be symbolical of tbe part taken by Ui A cap-Ito- IMMOVEB UffirORM IIUEBNAIIONAL SlINMrSOIOOL Uly BACTERIA By Dr. Margaret S. Grant Following llio perfecting of Uio compound tnlcroscopo lias como great nilvanco In our knowlcdgo of Imclerin, llioso very mlimlo vegc-lab- lo organisms everywhere found. Haclcrln nro divided Into two main classes, saprophytes nnd The snprophytes, Including many varieties of bacteria, nro of great, use lo mankind, and we could not li n without tliem. They prey on dead organic mailer, decomposing It Into gases nnd various fertilizing materials, so that carlion and nilrogen nro furnished for plant life. Somo assist In tlio sprouting of seeds nnd other processes In tho garden, farm nnd dairy. Foodstuffs which hnvobocn nltncked by saphrophytes with resulting decomposition, may, If eaten, cause plomalno poisoning, severe cases of which termlnalo fatally. Tlio harmful bacteria, known as parasllos or dlseaso germs, Include only about forty varieties at the most. They aro classified according lo their shape Into cocci (round), bocllli nnd spirilla (corkscrew shaped). Tlio particular germs causing most of our diseases havo been isolated and identified ns tho tuberclo bnollll In luberculosis, tho diphtheria bacillus in diphtheria, certain cocci In bolls nnd carbuncles. tl'Iio exact germ causing somo diseases, as small-po- x. scarlet fever, and n few others has not yet. been discovered, but research workers nrc still working nt these problems, In tho liope of not only determining the causative perm, hut also finding a way lo combat Ihem. Now. wo aro especially interested in escaping tho harmful effects of these various disease-causigerms with which wo como in contact every day of our lives, sinco they aro everywhere present. First of nil, wo must keep our body resistanco high. Tlicro aro substances in our blood, manufao-ture- d by the tissues of the body, pnr-nslt(rod-shapeng POLITICAL LESS TIES Ttsrlier I)lbl IlKV (Cnprrf I'. II FITZWTKU, of Kngll.h lllbl In th Institute of t'hlrmcn I M iMn Lessor w..t..n U. Moody tlntnnl U.. N.pn.r LESSON FOR APRIL 25 RUTH'8 WISE CHOICE. I.KSHON TKXT Ituth I. Ti:XT-Tl- iy people hll be my people and thy Uod my Clod -- lloth OOl.nr.N a. ADDITIONAL M ATKItlAt Ituth 1:1-- Btory of Ituth. IMIIMAItr JUNIOIt tulti and Naomi. INTKIt.Mi:t)IATH AND HKNIOlt TOI'IC Life's Decisions. TWNO I'KOIM.K ANII ADULT TOI'IC Th Power of 1'fmonal lntltirrire. TOl'IO-T- he TOPIC -I- (l:lir.). I. The Oecailon of Ruth's Choice. On nci'oiint of tlio fa ml no In Nniinil with tier husband nnil two ann sojourned lii the Inml of Monh. Afler the itcnlli of lirr husband, her two sons mnrrlnl MoalillNh women. After n time her sons died also, t'pon the death of tier sons she resolved to return to lier linmclnnil, hnvlng liriinl Hint the Lord luul visit-eIlia ieopli In giving tlielll lireml. Her family went to Monli to escape trouble, lint they only got Into more It wna not till Naomi wns troutile. thus chastised that alio resolved to re turn. She hail the good sense to recognize that the hand of the lonl wns uiMin her for good. Ituth and nccompanled her. Tlila slie per- tnltted, hut determined to place hefore them frankly the dllllcnltlos which would necessarily confront them. It of the was ItilK frank illlllciiltlea and her repeated urging them to go hack that furnished the occasion for Ituth's wise choice. II. The Trials of Ruth's Choke (vv. d Or-pu- h tliemaelvA Note the dllllctiltles which confronted Ituth: 1. No chance to get married again. Naomi told her that she had no more anna for which she could wnlt. In that day to he unmarried wna the greatest disgrace. Furthermore. It waa against e Dean Karl T. Wnugh Rod's law for the Jews to mnrry of their own people. 2. She must renounce her god. Her REFLECTIONS ON EASTER Idolatrous worship conld not he carried I sat down I lie other da with the on In the land where Clod's people Thla wna delicately touched thought of writing something ap- dwelt. upon .when Orpah went hack (v. 1.). Ptopriato for Easter. My intention Or pah went hack when It waa plain was to express in somo vivid nnd that there wna no chnnce to get n bus- - new way, if possible, tho thought hnnd. Now Naomi put nn additional (ho Illness of Easter, with nil that teat U)wu Ituth, Hint of gllng up her of religion, tfaomta very frankness In U means to Christians, coming in dealing with her raued Ituth to he tho spring of the year, when tho re more nnd more determined to enst her awakening or tho trees in bud and lot with her. No douht she learned to leaf is n beautiful representation love the true Ood through the life of of resurrection and endless life. I She waa deter was just nbout to stnrt out thla true woman. with mined to share Nnoml'a Journey, her somo such phraso as this: "In this home, her lodging, her lot In life nnd her grave In death, whatever that joyous season when tho minds of would he. To crown It'nll she would all people nro filled with uplifting renounce her heathen god nnd em-- thoughts, and Easter nnd tho hope nice Jejinvnh. When Naomi saw that of immortality inspire our hearts Ituth'a mind wna fully made up she to kindliness" when I was rudely quit urging her. interrupted by tho thought. Is III. The Gtorloui Issue of Ruth't t really so? Do tlio majority of Choice. llio people In this country spend Ituth wna never sorry for her choice, much timo pondering on tho mcan- for: Aro tbero not many 1. She found the true (Jod (v. 111). irg of Easter? giveit a moments 2. She found human friends (eh. il). v ho do not Aa she went to gleun In the field she thought? What actually occupies wna led to the Held of Honz n iiliin the minds of tho pcoplo most on of wenlth nnd grnce. The servants of Easier Sunday? (Why not portray Hons trented her with consideration : things moro nearly ns they aro, In even Hon): gave Instruction for speclnl stead ns thoy might bo? consideration to he given her. Theso questions wero so Insistent 3. A good hiishand and a happy home (chaps. :i nnd l). She not only se- tbnt thoro seemed to bo but one cured n husband, hut n man of Cod, course lo follow. So wo followed who hnd nhiindanre of this world's il, nnd permitted our Easter regoods. flections lo bo transformed under 4, All honored place In the Israel-Itlsthe title, "Reflections on Easter." :1!M7). Though she had nation While thinking of what actually to forsake her own people, she heciime fills peoplo's min N mr at prominently one of n nohler people. to fi. She heciiuie n link In the chain at this period, and endeavoring of Christ's nncestry ( IMS J; cf. Matt. find words to express certain ideas 1 fi). The one who fully decides for on tho Inconsistencies of human Christ mid gives up nil for him shall nature, there occurs lo mind Eugeip get ii hundredfold In this life anil In Fields' verso, "An Easter Sermon,' the world to come, eternal life. which contains so much of 'what i This story Is a line exhibition of would say, that I venturo lo quolo truth: (1) The famine In the laud Indicates it, In lieu of going any further: the testing of the Jews; ('.') the going Into Moali. I lie sojourn of the Israel- "1 mi glad thatl'intoi' Sunday's be o," ites among the nations; (,'i) sickness said Mrs. Henry Gray; nnd dentil In Moali. the chastisement of "My bonnet now and othor goar I'll the Jews In this present nge; (I) the wear lo church today; return to Hie land, the gathering of A voln of glory will porvado my Israel to their own land; () Ituth Hymn of pralso and prayer, (ho gathering of the Centlles through the Influence of the Jews; For when my toilet is displayed, (0) the marriage between Hons nnd How Mrs. HIIss w'lll slarol Ituth, the union of the church with ' I halo Hint horrid Mrs. Drown, with Christ. nil her quirks nnd smiles, Faith In God. Of nil tho women of tho town sh If your fnllli In (hid Is stronger fur apes tho coarsest stylus; every humhle tusk In which you need She bought her bonnet 'way last nnd get his ulil, then that humhle tusk spring and wears it now for now, Is necessary to the fullness of your faith In (loci. It will make the music And ns for that old Thompson thing. I vow I halo her tool of your life mora Urm uud solid. Much na Naomi loved her daughters she would not have them go Into Ihla matter Mindly. She wished them to know the cost of their under taking. She told them the worst that could come upon them, then If ciime they could only Maine In law, hnrd-ahlp- a which (end lo kill or render harmless Ihesn germs If they enter tho body. If our bodies aro weakened by hunger, exposure to cold, loss of sleep, excessive fnllguc, nngcr, worry, fear, these prolcc'lng nro to n greater or less degree lacking, nnd tho germs enter nnd multiply unhindered. The skin is n natural protection against germs, ns they cannot enter except through somo break In the skin or mucous membrane. Entering through a cut or brulso In Inrgo numbers, nnd finding conditions fnvornble, lliey multiply so rapidly that tho protecting bodies in the blood aro not sufficient to overcome their invasion, nnd somo diseased condition results. Tho germs causing typhoid fever especially may bo taken Into tho system through unclean ifo.nd ns milk or any food which has been exposed to conlnminalion by flics carrying typhoid bacilli on their feet. Tubercle bacilli aro also carried In this way. Tuberculosis may bo acquired, too, by breathing in germs floating about In tho air contaminated by dried particles of sputum from a tuberculosis patlonl. Also wo should do nil In our power to help destroy theso harmSunlight is ono of the ful bacteria. best germicides known, and but few bacteria can long survive exposure to strong sunlight. The frco use of soap nnd hot water destroys many bacteria. Material known to contain bacteria, ns sputum from n tuberculosis patient, or the excreta from n typhoid patient, should bo burned or treated with some strong disinfectant which may bo obtained from a physician or from u druggist. Then keep the body in as perfect condition ns possible. Destroy or disinfect nil contnminntcd materifly; usn al; swat the soap and hot wnler freely; admit sunshine everywhero; and you will 11 ml that you arc much less susceptible lo disease. sub-slnnc- cs germ-carrying BUNG PEOPLE SEEM MORE INTEREST. ED IN PRINOIPLEt THAN INDIVIDUALS. WAR MEMORIAL FOR CAPITAL on ofllce paying over $4,000 "ip to nn'if Including J0.000 n year the nppllcnnts must show that for at least five years they have held responsible positions os president, general manager, etc.; and for offices paying from $2,400 up to Mid Including $1,000, the Applicants must show that for at leust three )enrs they have liven In charge ot men. Qualifications Necessary. An applicant for the ponltlon of postmaster at an office of the first class must have reached his thirtieth birthday and an applicant for the office of the second clasn his twenty-fift- h birthday. For n man n third class ofllce To Be Uied National Center for OfficUl and Unofficial Publlo LIN of Nation How Unela Ara Chosen. lim'i Postmaa-tar- a THOUGHTS Como Mr. Gray, nnd do you guess it's half ns sweet ns mino? "'I hero go those nwful Billings girls, they paint and powder, too, They pnd nnd wear cheap frills and You needn't out-aid- curls, they do I know they dol laugh I boldly say, nnd stako my honor on it I'll paralyze Ihem nil today with my new dress and bonnet!" BOOSTING AND BOASTING Wo have becomo uscl to hear ing tho knocker contrasted with llio booster. When, any move ment for betterment is on foot,. when thcro is nny gathering together of forces for a contest, whenever there is a call for united effort of any sort, there appears the slogan, "Don't Knock, DoosL" This is to bo commended. If rightly interpreted it is n maxim which may well be a nart of every man's prnctical philosophy. But do wo rightly interpret it or properly h , Tako ordinary Pcpsotono, Is llio advico of doctors and druggists to-- 1 day, to those who suffer with ohronio constipation, distressing indigestion and torpid liver. Thero's no longer any need of using harsh, poisonous calomel, as Pepsotone, tho now solcntillo combination of Mother Katuro's vegetable elements 1'hllllps Ilrooks. is hound to function tho bowels and 'I hoar Miss Jones, tho cross-oye- d llvor regularly daily, thus cleans-- 1 cat I has bought a now pokny, Loom of Life Never Stops. itig tho system of impurities and , wasto matter. hut the loom of life never And terra colta Paris hat lo wear We Drinklnp nnioni; young men of poisonous Ono Pcpsotono tablet at bed timo stops, mid the pattern which was to church today; weaving when the sun went down Is And Helen Whlto has got n dress Japan has increased by leaps anil with a swallow of wator that's all, no salts, no weaving when It comes up tomorrow, bounds during tho last (en years." that's necessary, they say Is Just divino, no griping, no distress V, V. Heckclnian, Sapporo, Japan. nausea, Heedier. sh-ep- npply il? Wo often denominalo as a knoeker the man who with duo caution nnd w'iso foresight seeks lo save tho foolhardy and from disaster. Wo often fall to distinguish this nan from the real knocker, llio man who lacks courage, the Hi" d. the discourager of nil' enterprises with which his slow working mind cannot keep paco. Thoro appears, however, to bo even grenler misconception concern ing what boosting means. In tho majority of cases of our observation it means simply boasting. Tho man who talks In vague superlatives concerning his town, his ball-teahis school, bis political eandidalo is doing his .causo moro harm than pood. lie who labors earnestly, steadily nnd fearlessly to ninko his cniwo hol ler is worth n scoro of those, who over seek opportunities to nnnounce its fnme. Consider I bo pharlseo nnd tho publican. Tho world has said of tho Ameri can that ho prizes famo above all oilier tilings. It is lo our rcproaoh (hot this is so. Industrially, munici pally, Institutionally, Individually, wq suffer from n kind of short sightedness which causes us lo con fuso tho result with tho object, making us seek greatness nnd reputation ns nn end. Let us think 'obtrly and wo will discorn tho important truth that greatness Is a of service "I .If o is n mission nnd not n career.' Doost rather than bonsll lie stuck-In-tlie-mu- By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. -- - Approximately of the delegate to each of tna nutloiiul polltlcul convention! have now been chosen. The Interest la election of delegates Ii largely d t6 the Republican party, becauae every oue of the candidates for the Republican nomination la trying to get aa muuy Inatructed delegates as possible. On the Democratic aide the policy Is to choose uulustructed delegates, and while two or three men who ara In a certain sense candidates for the Democratic nomination are Interested In the selection of delegates, not one of them Is muktng an actual flght. The most competent political observers are now of the opinion that the Kepubllcuu couventliAi, as well as the Democratic convention, will be open. In the seiise thut no candidate will go laid the convention with anything like enough votes to nominate blm on the flrst ballot. Such a situation always lends zest to a convention, and so It Is a foregone conclusion that the gathering at Chicago on June 8 and the meeting at Sun KrancUco on June 28 will bold the undivided attention of tt" country for a few duys. Tbe In politics are making tbe observation that they cannot recall a more mixed situation In each of the old parties two months prior to the opening of the convention seuson. Ties Lets Binding. The well seasoned political writers who are touring the country, almost without exception rciwrt that political ties are less binding, appurently than ever before; that the masses of the voters seem to be Interested In principles to a greater extent than ever before and less In personalities. Individuals. The professional politicians In bolh the parties are not attempting to hide a good deal of concern which they feci over the Incoming reports to the effect that If the two conventions du not do w bat the masses of the voters believe tbey should do there mlgllt be nnjtiier effort made to form a new party. No one takes this talk very seriously and yet there Is no question but what It Is being Indulged In to some extent. It does setm to he a fact that there Is being voiced more than ever before an objection to the professional politicians picking the candidates for presldentl It Is this manifestation that Is putting so much life Into the contests for delegates In tbe states that have provided presidential preference primary lawa. Neither of the old political parties Is quite certain at this time what It will put In Its national platform. Neither can say, for Instance, whether the treaty of pence with Germnny, and the League of Nations covenant In particular, will be, an Issue In tbe campaign. Ever since the treaty went down to defeat for a second time In the senate the politicians In both the parties have been trying to figure out how the treaty nnd the league covenant could be presented as an Issue, and no one has ns yet come forward with any plan satisfactory. The truth Is that so fur as the national organizations of the two old purtles are concerned there Is still th.i desire to have the treaty disposed uf before the national convention season comes on. cou-line- may serve up to sixty. The written exninltiutlnti prescribed, the civil service commission tells congress. It Includes such subIs not difficult. jects os arithmetic nnd penmanship, letter writing, business training and experience and similar topics. The chief purpose of the examination, It Is explained, Is to nsccrtnln the business experience of the applicants and this Is particularly true with respect to men who desire to serve as first class postmasters. women of America In the world war. Thus far about $.V)0.000 hns been subscribed toward the project. What Is called th "service star plan" for raising the (lU.UJU.OOO has liven adopted. Th central Idea of tin plan la to have every unn of the 4,000,-00- 0 service stars reprcFented In the memorial building, and to have the stars themselves, actuully, separately and Individually reproduced on some suitable surface In the building, thus In effect making a group national service dng which will for all time be a visual record and a reminder of what each soldier did. Under the service star plan each Individual employer, Institution, club, church, college organisation or community as the case rany he, will bo asked to contribute for each blue star and $100 for each gold star. .. How Postmasters Are Chosen. Tbe civil service commlislon, at thb request of congress, has explained to that body precisely how postmasters of tbe first, second and third class are now chosen. The legislative body has had a notion rlgh. along that politics still governed In tlio selection of postmasters. The civil service commission Insists that tils la not the fact It explains that under the civil service law positions which are filled through nomination by the president for continuation by the senate, are not included In the competitive classified service. Positions of postmasters at first, second and third class post ofiices are not filled In this manner. For these positions, however, cxumluatlons are held by the civil service commission at the request of the postmuMvr general, under an executive order of March 31, 11)17. To be eligible for examination for a position us postmaster nt an ofilce of tho flrst, second or third class, an applicant, the commission explains, must be a citizen of the United States, must actually reside within the territory ot the otllce for which tbe application is mude and must be In good physical condition. For ofiices paying more than $0,000 a year the applicants must show that nt least for seven years they have held responsible positions In which the princlpul duties Involved the management of business affairs, such ponltlous as those of president, general manager, general superintendent or nsslstunt general superintendent, requiring active charge ot firms, corporations, businesses or offices, or In different positions equivalent brunches of the postaL service. For Hefore an examination Is held the civil service commission, It develops, makes a careful personal Investigation of each applicant. This Investigation Is designed to cover two purpose, first the candidate's suitability for the office by reason of his character and personal characteristics, and second the business qualifications, ability and This experience of the candidate. personal report is filed along with the cundldntc's examination papers and Is mode a part of Uie evidence and record on which the commission rates the candidate. Both the civil service commission and the postmaster general hnve held that the law of July U, 1010, providing thnt preference be given to honorably discharged soldiers and sailors In making government appointments was not Intended to apply to appointment of postmasters at presidential offices, since postmasters are not In the classified service. The postmaster general says, however, that service men ure given the preference provided they meet tho requirements established by the regulations and are qualified. When Vacancy Occurs. What happens when a vacnncy occurs In a postninstcrslilp of the first, second or third clnss Is this: The postmaster general notifies the civil service commission of the vacancy. Thnt commission Immediately holds an open competitive examination to test tho fitness of applicants to fill the vacnncy. After the papers of the applicants have been rated the commission certifies the result to the postmaster general, who under nn executive order must submit to the president the name of the highest qualified eligible for appointment to fill the Tncancy, "unless It Is established that thn character or residence of such applteont disqualifies him for appointment." The post ofllce departmnt Is prepared to show so It says. In case congress shall Insist on the showing, that since this new method of choosing first, second and third doss postmasters was adopted, politics has bee Ignored In making appointment.' I. j Facial Massage Not New? Wns fiiclnl massage n, new thing In the Paris of 1SS97 Wo doubt It, Philip Hale writes In the Hoston Herald. Helen of Troy Is sold to hnve compiled n book of recipes for beautifying the face. Ten to one she, Cleopatra, Itoman dames, orientals, knot nil the tricks of massage. Today there U In New York a doctor who charges lnrge sums for correcting noses, smoothing wrinkles, removing blemishes. lie has n skillful hnnd for cutting, stitching, performing delicate operations. More thnn ono woman of fashion, whose face has begun to crumble; more thnn one actress calls hi in blessed. The Into Mrs. Deacon and Maxlne Elliott were among his patients. Constipated People Should Use Pepsotone How It Increases Vim, Vigor and Nerve Force By Cleans ing Bowels. Toning Stomach and Purging Liver Should Be Prescribed By Every Doctor, Instead of Poisonous Calomel Says W. J. McGuire, Ph.G. whatsoever. Noxt morning your Is active, y.our entlro diges-- . tivo tract is purified and' refreshed and.you feel Just lino with a hearty appelito for breakfast. Eat what you like everything tastes good and agrees with you. Hy getting tho bowels to function, daily, as naturo intended, tho entlro system is naturally invigorDIood ated. circulates belter, nerves becomo refreshed, dull eye becomo bright and palo checks glow with tho bloom of perfect health. Sleeplessness, nervousness, ut foollack of energy, ing, all becomo things of tho past. liver ' tired-worn-o- complexion and figure. Note: You aro bound (o get desired results from Pcpsotono or it will cost you nothing, because if you aro not satisfied, your twenty-flv- o cent investment llttlo as it is will bo refunded. Any reliable druggist will do this much to assist you. , partmont Store, or for that matter, any drug storo, anywhero, obtain a quarter's worth of Pcpsotono tablets and begin this very night to conquer constipation; fnoreaso your bodily strength, your nervo power of entluranco and forco, your materially improvo your skin, color, Simply step Into tho Welch's Do Pngo Eight THE CITIZEN Sherman Sottlo wns guest of Miss Ida Hammond Sunday, Herl Mill- llns left Tuesday for Cincinnati, 0, S. J. Swlnford had a clearing ednesday. Cooksburcr Mrs. Juan Gabbard spent Friday with Dora and Nellie Bums, at Do rot:. Mr. and Mrs, Roscoo Whillook, of While Hall, were guesU of Mr. Coyle Ross Coyto, April 12 Brother nt Illicit liis regular appointment Arch Vlnoy Fork last Sunday. April 15, 1020. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No corTMpondf nr r publlthni nnlMn n it not for publication, but Student Nurses Wanted! years' course of instruction which leads to Kradua-tion- . The Kraduates from this institution arc eh'Ki-hifor examination hy the State Board of Nurses' Iixamincrs, and for registration. The course of training nnd study fulfills all the requirements of the laws of the State. Applicants must have completed the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, or its equivalent. Uniforms and text hooks arc furnished by the Institution without cost to the students. Students arc also given board and lodging and necessary laundry of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an allowance of $120 per year for her necessary expenses. This allowance is given in monthly installments of $10 each. Plans arc under way for additional building that will double the present capacity of the Institution for caring for patients and training nurses. Places are now open for ten more young women who desire to take up the work. For particulars address Ida M. Jones, R. N., Superintendent e lirnH In full br U wrllr. Th nm Mnc of food faith. Writ pUlnlr. 'rv Murrav and family visited his mother Saturday night Viola Wilt Hob Wilson moved to Iiia May. spent the day wllh Miss Mary Todd County News While Oak Friday. We have been Sunday. Why not take Ihe Clt- having heavy frosLs the past week iren and gel the news? Scoville Korbjr Knob nnd Mrs. Jim Neely Sunday. Mr, Scoville, Apr. 0. Thomas Wilson Kerliy Knoli, Apr. II. Rev. Lewis ni'd Mrs. Arthur Jackson aro tho VnnWinklc filled his nppoinlmcnl and two sislers were visitors at the proud parents of a baby girl, named y, l'lan-ernt tliis place Saturday and Sunday. home of Mr,, and .Mrs. M. M. Hracio Lih'IIsIiu Mrs. Sinlha Ho Saturday night and Sunday. Preaching service will lie held at h n and daugliler. who have had flu, llrst Miss Herlha Jackson visited her While Spring church on Ihe aro able lo bo out again. Mr. and Saturday and Sunday in May. also gr.indinolher, Mrs. Susan Garrett. Mrs. John l.awson wore Kingston night service. Mi, and Mrs. Joe Saturday and Sunday. Miss F.thcl visitors Sunday. Miss Lucy JohnCarpenter have hern visiting friend', McPherson and Mr. John Hurl were son wns guest of Miss Loeada Creek. nnd relatives in tli'- - roninmn'y for married April H. Wo wish them a Mr. and more Sunday afternoon. long and happy life. The Misses h few days. Alhei t Kerby, who has Mrs. John Bongo, of Kerliy Knob. Mainous, Netbeen in Akmn. 0. for some lime, Reba Williams, Pearl v. ore gnosis of Mr. and Mrs. Isaai LEE COUNTY has rolurned Initio to farm Ibis tie Dooley and Carrlo J. Itowland Hums Sunday last. Mrs. Bob Am Beattyvllte summer. The cold weather lias se- left Monday for Richmond. They Heatlyville, Apr. 12. The Leo brose found iho lucky ogg Easter riously injured 'ie p'ach crop in will enroll in the Eastern Kentucky County Fiscal Court mot in special and received a line cake at our IVwey and Vivian Slnto Normal School. Rev. Slump session Monday. this section. At this meeting Sunday-schoo- l. Smith, of Ilcrea, a'lended church at l .u started prayer meeting again nt the Silver Creek set aside 533,000 with Court Mr. and this place Sunday. -- Henry Click ha 0'iifly Clpuvly The ,Hty Rollers which lo build a highway bridge Silver Creek, Apr. 12. meetings been having (rouble with his lame are having two nnd throe across the Kentucky River at tin Mrs. John Anderson, of Wnlnut log. Henry I.ensfollner is spend- a week. mouth of Frayle's Creek, in Ihe Meadow, visited Mrs. 0. E. Andnr- Earnestvlllo ing a few days Willi l is family here. on Sunday. Ned Bowman, son of Earnestville, April 12. Mr. and eastern end of the county. Ilids 1'roC. Bowman, hits pncunjn,ia Mrs. Charlie Jackson and little will bo received Iho 2.1rd of this (iraco Johnson and McKinloy GARRARD COUNTY daughter, Mattie, of Laurel county, month t "uild said bridge. At the Miss Coyle wero married April 3rd and White Lick PWini term or tno Hscal UMiri were visitors at C. T. Gabbard's and While Lick, Apr. 12. Laurence Mrs. Ella Moore's last week. Mrs. there was set aside $00,000 wllh nro now visiting friends nnd rela Creech is visiting relatives at Cam- L. E. McCollum and Mao Gabbard which to build roads in this county tives in Indiana and Ohio. May oaco and happiness attend Ihcm d, den. 0. Mr. and Mrs. Krnest were business callers at Mrs. C. A. and an order made (o sel aside all through life-D. 0. Bowman, Dr. of Heron, visited Mr. and Mrs. Gabbard's taxes received from oil produced Friday evening. Mrs. the Dan Oabbard Sunday. Miss Parrie Mary Moss, Suila Jones and her in this county for road purposes who is in tho service of the Navy, was called homo on account of his Clark was in Lancaster Saturday. friend from Tennessee were guests only, which will amount to about a Miss Alcorn and Miss Creech, of Wo nro hoping In have irotlier's illness. Mrs. J. E. Ander Mrs. Hariett Simmons the past $100,000. of son has returned home from Rob College, visited Mr. and Mrs. week. Leo and Hallin Gabbard better roads in this county in the Ferguson over Sunday. Pres went to Heidelberg last Tuesday near future. Tho recent cold spell inson Hospital and is getting along Will Ward is ill. The small son of Mr. shopping. Miss Ida Bowman went bus retarded farm work in this nicely. Silver Creek and Mrs. Walker Hryanl is seriously to visit Delvinla friends and soo Iho county lo a great extent Samuel April 12, 1020 Mr. and Mrs. J. ill Mis Kstella Davis visited Mr. new oil drill in opcrarion II. Lucas, aged 82 years, died at his near E. Lewis spent Easier with Mr. and and Mrs. Martin Green at Manso Charlie Hamilton's. John Mattox home at Primrose. last Tuesday. Ho Saturday and Sunday. John Clark has moved into ihe Gabbard prop- was an old Union soldier nnd was Mrs. Isaac Davis Charlio Johnson vorking at Richmond Luther visited Mr. and Mrs. Menifee Luther one of our best citizens. Crit Cable, is erly "near Earnestville. Sunday. Misses Elizabeth Creech has moved in Mrs. Mattio of Torrent, one of our oil men and Vmrs is slowly Improving from and Florence Creech wero dinner Gabbard's bouse. was in town today on bus- pneumonia. Deputy Sheriff, W. A. Turkey Foot guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ar Train No. 3 burned two houses on iness. Rev. 7.. Ball filled his regular Johnson took Mollio May Knuckles, thur Matlock. Rev. Jesse Parks Wild Dog last week. The damage appointment at the Christian Clidrch of near Wallacetown, lo Grcendalo Reform school Thursday Born to preached at White Lick Sunday was about $500. Mr. and Mrs. V. T. here Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Millard Kindred March morning. There will be Sunday Thomas, of Levi, visited their son 2a. a fine boy, which has been school at White Lick every Sunday nnd daughter, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. CLAY COUNTY christened Wiiburn Hazol Maupin afternoon. SunGabbard Saturday night and Vino has mumps, Ned Bowman is very Harmony day. Mrs. Leonard Tackelt, of Belle April 10. 1920. The farmers aro low with pneumonia. Harmony, Apr. 12 Wo have had Point, was tho guest of her unole,, i,usv. rtrcnarimr for their crops Blue Lick some real cold wealber for April u t. i.animru, rrom inursuay umn Mr.anrl Mrs. Malt Pennington havn Blue Lick, Apr. !, A severe hail hiit the fruit crop seems ail right Saturday. moved lo the farm just vacated by olorm visited this section on the ftf- yoU-Re- v. W. M. C. Hutchins and Henry Ferguson on Pigeon Roost einoon or Easter Sunday, rollowed Pr. 0 . B. Lync, of Crab Orchard ROCKCASTLE COUNTY H. C. Morgan has Branch. li continuous low temperature re to Old Friendship Bapwent over chased a saw mill from Hilcry Mc- and ice. tist Church in Lincoln county last Rockford, Apr. 11. Everything Daniel for 700. Mr, and Mrs. J. S. sulting in snow slorms Sunday, Rev. Hutchins looks better around here now, as Teaguo spent Sunday with Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Flannery cele where brated Ihe 't5th anniversary of their preached lo a good sized crowd. the flu has almost disappeared andi Mrg H H njCC,Mrs. Susan Sunday. Fran Rev. W. II. Bryant, of Cartersvill.?. have begun plowing for 'nilJglon and (IaUgi,lcri Leonla, visi-cor- n. marriage on Easter ces Sproiilo and Messrs. White and has been called again lo preach to Some are sowing oats, and ,(,,,, roiativcs, on Maulden, last Sun-th- e Creech, students of Boron, wero tho Harmony Baptist Church for the ladies are looking for their gar- - day njght,-Et- hel Pennington hasre-de- ii guests for dinner Miss Myrtle year 1020. Miss Mae Vanhook was Wm. Rich is sawing' lurnC(1 t0 scnooi at Annville." seeds. Johnson, head nurse or Robinson a guest of Mrs. W. M. Hulchins lumber for J. W. Todd.-To- day wa? chcsler Ferguson of Lower Burning Hospital, is at home, recuperating last Sunday night. Undo Bill Da plcasuro riding day and twenty-- 1 Springs spent Ihe latter partofthi3 rrom the strenuous duties attend vis, who makes his home with Mr. seven autos passed thru here Wal- -, wrok with 3 grandma, M. L. Fcr-k- er ant on her stay during tho epidemic and Mrs. J. C. Wilson, is on tho McIIone has purchased another gSOn. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Esther pneumonia patients Tho sick list, Browen Church, a young milk cow.-.- Mrs. J. W. Todd has Ferguson, April 15. a bouncing girl, of llu nnd peach crop or this section is rc- a son of Jane Church been on the sick list for the past widower nnd Hcr namo j8 jjartha FrancisMrs. uy and Miss Florence Mason were mar- - few days but is belter now. Jo.i W.i:- - Mormn raVo the voung ladies portetl as completely oniiicraicu It seems " Ibis spell or weather. i tt rf ried at Sam Ballard's a few days i.auui, oi uispuiania, was a wci-,- of llis vicinity an egg hunt on that Kentucky has crossed tho Ma ago, Rev. W. M. C. Hulchins ofllcl come visitor in nocsioru toaay. Easier which was enjoyed by all son and Dixon Line nnd cannot any ating. Miss Lucy Vanhook has C. L. Martin and others from Mt. present. Victor Browning who has more exercise her prerogative as gono (o Mnrellsburg to stay awhik' Vernon passed thru here today. attended school at Annville the past being a southern climate, op main with her grandmother, Mrs. Cress. v . C. Viars lias purchased a new six months is nt home again. tain her status as a Huston Wilson has sold his crop lumber mill and will begin making country, which is next door lo to G. C. Carson and is going to a short time. lie has also lumber in MADISON COUNTY hopeless Farmers of this section 0. bought a Ford car. W. H. Linvillo Walnut Meadow are awakening lo tho fact that limo- nr.d son, Hugh, made a business trip Walnut Meadow, Apr. 12. Corn is slone is a great factor in tho resus (: Richmond last week. OWSLEY COUNTY Ott Finnell, selling for $9.00 a barrel in this of arid land, consequently Conkling of Climax, was thru hero today neighborhood. Thcro aro hut few citation many tons or this special brand or 'Conklin. Apr. 10. Kash McCollum looking after some business. Most peoplo in this neighborhood that rerlilizcr arc being hauled to this 'and Miss Zona Blake were married ail tho flu and fever patients around did not get their Welch's basket vicinity and distributed over tho Sunday evening, April 1. Elder J. here are ablo to bo out but none aro Saturday. C. L. Martin, wifo and lie Ids preparatory for this years Grant ablo to work. J. F. Sims and wife little daughter, Ruby, of Ml. Vernon, crops. They also realize that in W. Anderson officiating. Taylor, who has been suiTering from made n trip to Bcrea today. Lafay-c- tt were visiting relatives of this place the transportation of heavy loads Owen, of Ml. Vernon, was in this Sunday pneumonia for several weeks, still T. M. Ogg was at Rich- good roads aro a necessity. And If today seeing after his best mond April 7th attending the I. 0. continues very poorly. Claude An- section the application of scientific princi derson, who was called home on girl. Quito a crowd visited J. W. 0. F. Lodge. ples can transform tho land Into Mrs. I. A. homo loday. account of the sickness and death Gatlilfs Panola eternal prosperity, then for liuman- of his brother, Hobart, returned to Bowman, of Watt, is witli her son, Panola, Apr. 12 Wo have been itys sake let tho monotony be his home at Morgantown, W. Va. Robert, for a few days. Vestcr Copo having quite a cold snap. Mrs. broken by tho application or energy Feed Maude Anderson, ac- is in tho cordwood business last week. Mourning Durbin, of Vogel, Mrs. nnd money into good roads, and companied by Mrs. Anna Fepcn-bus- h, js scarce and high hay $250 a Nova Newman, and daughter, Mrs. then will speedily follow as tho came homo from Versailles to 'hundred, corn $2.10 a bushel, oaU Lossio Rodgers, of Covington, wero "light follows tho day," all tbatgoc3 at the bedside of her brother, $1.25. bo week-en- d guests nt Iho homo of lo mako a community prosperous. Big Clear Creek who died March 23. Dolbcrt WilCoyle Thomas Kindred. John Cox and Big Clear Creek, Apr. 0. Rev. liams is visiting in this vicinity. Coyle, Ky., Apr. 5. Wo aro family visited tho family of Rollio regular appoint- Cox Sunday J. W. Anderson filled his regular Durham tilled his John Bengo and Clay hnving somo very cold weather hero appointment at Liberty church in ment at Clear Creek Saturday and Wilson wero court day visitors at at present. Wo nro afrnld tho fruit Mr. and Mrs. Stonia Moore Kslill county Saturday and Sunday. Sunday Farmers In tills vicinity Irvino Monday Miss Morlo Wilson ii, killed. A daugliler was born lo Mr. and and tholr two daughters wero the is homo from tho E. K. S. N. S1io nro busy turning ground, gottlng John visitors or Mr. and Mrs. R. A, Swin-fo- id contemplates teaching tills summer. ready to farm again. Mrs. Bob Wilson recently. Mrs. Bcsslo Sunday. Miss Ida Hammonds Iloskins and Miss Virgil Blake wero Nathan Colo was a caller on Rol-l- ic Bybcn was tho guest of Mrs. Chcslor married Wednesday, April 7. Some was visiting Berea one day last Mrs. J. W. Powell Davison Sunday night. Mrs. Jool Cox Sunday thieves broke into tho store of J. week M. V. Swinford had a clear- spent a pleasant afternoon at the Droughton visited homo folks last Miss Myrtlo and Wilsm Saturday night, obtaining ing Tuesday. Mrs. James Powell, who has homo or Mrs. C. M. Rawlings last week. Eliza Dempfio Hart spent Ulster with week. Friends regret to hear of been on tho sick list lor somo time, about $25 worth of goods. McCollum is visiting her parents at their uunt and uncle, of Harts. Ted Lako tho ill health and tho retirement of is slowly improving. President Frost from tho great work nnd Tiff Glossip, both or this place, Success ho lias so successfully accomplished. wero in Droyrus Sunday. Wo hopo his successor may carry lo tho Citizen and its many readers. WalUceton out tho great principles that Dr. Wallaceton, Apr. 5. Miss Fannie Frost has planned. Wo hopo his Kidd is back homo now Miss Clara health may bo restored. Bnwlin is nursing Mrs. Carlos Mooro Bobtown Bobtown, Apr. 11. Our Easter anil young son, Carlos Edward. squall has put people bolilnd wilh It. W. Elkin nnd son, William, aro Returns to its before-the-wMr. nttending court at Richmond today. their plowing and gardens high standard of quality Mrs. J. II. Picknrd, or Lima, O, U and Mrs. T. J. MoKochan spent Easter with his brother, II. K. McKeo-hn- n, visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Mat Baker, or Big Hill, II. Kidd, or Wallaco'on. Wo regrot spent a fow days of last wcok with viry much to hear or Miss Fannio Kidd having to go to tho hospital hcr mother, Mrs. Joo Creckmore Jackson Cooksburg. Apr7.-- C. L. Thomas family are all heller except Mrs I nomas. Sho Is Just able to sit up Mrs. Alee Allen Is very low. Saturday and Sunday are regular church days at Cavo Ridgo and also at the Charlie Scott church. Som think wo have losl the peach cro r.galn. Mr. and Mrs. Mat Green, of Ited Lick, has been among relatives nrd friends on Crooked Creek Frl s, day nnd Saturday. Spencer of Cave llldgo, is planning In quit keeping n hotel tho 20th of April, as ho wants In farm this year, l eed Is very scarce owing In the early feeding in the frill. - Tub Robinson Hospital (inc.) and Training School for Nurses, at Hcrcn, Ky., offers a three Mul-lin- -- Oab-bar- He-re- - fx-jail- er, If oalnt could be sold at so much a smmn. varA of covering, this would quickly show why a gallon of Banna's Green Seal Is more economical than "cheap" paint Add to this Green Seal's longer Mrvice, and new light Is ihed on the question "Which paint la cheapest?" You need a trustworthy paint on your property. that gives the maximum of covering protection and beauty. The exact formula appears on every package of Green Seal Paint On Pen-farm- ers a OLD BV ARNETT BROTHERS Main Street Berea, Kentucky - . tl iiiiiniwiiiP" "t fruit-growi- ng Mid-dleto- The Furniture looks like New and I did it all myself with ho cany nnd Inoxpcnsho to restore old furniture, worn floors am! woodwork to their former beiuity "nil newness on anything that needs .Simply npply one coat of reUnishlnti nnd you'll be delighted with the line results. It's comes in 20 Natural and Knamcl Colors, White, Gold and Sliver, 15c up. Ask for Wood Pee Gee Color-Cur- d. PEASLEE-CAULBER- T CO., Inc., LOUISVILLE, KY. WELCH'S DEPT. STORE Hopo sho will for an operation. "In pagan Africa, alas, it Is tho Christian Irador who represents como hack greatly Improved. the damnable trafllo in alcohol, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Friend, of Colwhile tho Moslem trader represents lege Hill, liuvo hcen visiting tholat. tho principles of prohibition." tor's father, Jim Galileo, of this Samuol M. Zwcmor. No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Hour ar Once Tried Always Used place. Miss Fannio Kidd spent Wednesday night of last week with Mihs Dora Gentry. Miss Lucy Kidd guvo tho young folks an Eastor parly Saturday night. Kvorybody reported a lino timo despllo the rain. Wo had quilo a hall and wind storm in Wallaceton Sunday evening blowing down a fow lrcc8. A number of dogs in this vicinity have been killed recently by dog buttons which someono has boon dropping. "In loss than forty years, tho salo of intoxicants in India has boon 'multiplied hy moro than flvo. This way lies India's ruin." Ilov. Denton T. Uradloy, India, 'Tliero is a good reason rs to iliut ono-ha- lf tho adult malo population goes to sleep each night influence of sake." Sidney three-quarte- lo boliovo of of Japan under tho L. Oulck.