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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 29, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920042901_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 29, 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, Edilor-ln-CM- PUBLISHING CO. Editor i. O. LEHMAN, M.nMli RntrrtJ at IA Poitaflr at lltrtn, Kw . nt cnn4 IK79, ttau fwiilffwif(r, unitrr Art nf Mttrrh,Ky I'mlliikta' Kvrry Thtrtdiit nt Htm, Vol. XXI Flvn Cents Devoted to tikie Icr Copy THE CITIZEN Interests IWIIUA. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, APRIL 20, 1920 of tlie JouLntgLin People One Dollar nnd Fifty Cents a Year Our Threefold Aim: To give the news of Dcrca and vicinity; to record tho happenings of Horca Collcgo; (o bo of interest to all tho Mountain People No. 41. "Let Us Sing!" tterea expected a visit from the great Evangelist, Sunday, and though he was kept away by unexpected emergencies, his great singer, Rodeheaver, gave us several Song Services that were so good that we really did not miss the preacher! His music all had a meaning. He prepared us for each song by a word of explanation or encouragement, and we received all tho effects of good preaching in having our eyes opened, and our hearts warmed, and our good purposes renewed. So this is a good time for us all to learn'some new songs, and to begin singing with more joy and.purpose. Let us find a song that will be helpful against eachj'of our weaknesses, and one that will help in each of the graces and virtues that we especially desire to cultivate. Thousands of people do make this glorious use of music. We hear them singing in the field, and singing on beds of sickness, and singing as they go into battle and as they go into places of temptation. A song is a prayer, a song is a confession, a song is a "glad enlistment," a song is a truth taken to the heart. Now singing is a privilege we all have. If you do not get this strength and joy it will be your own fault. Hilly President's Daughter Unveils Statue XB glB SERIOUSNESS OF W. World News uHbuJ 1 t .yflft" jMbbV3bW t wesMeseeseaesey gBBBMftBBH BbbbKbBSbBbhIb " CbIHBBbBHi Let us sing! Rodeheaver Visits Berea Noted Evangelist Spends Two Days Here. Great Crowds Hear Him Sing. wero greatly disappointed when word camo that Hilly Sunday, who was to have been in Bcrca last Monday, bad been called to bis home and was compelled to cancel bis dato at this place. Dut Mr. Homer llodcheaver came nnd, while- all that the great ovangclist could not bo here, all thoughts of disappointment were forgotten when this matchless gospel singer appeared before the vast audienco on Monday night. Kvery seal in tho main chapel, and all Uio chairs '.that could bo brought in wero filled, and every inch of standing room was occupied. This was the largest crowd ever assembled In this great All ro-K- ret all catch tho spirit of this dying soldier boy nnd begin to think of the other fellow who is 'hurtin' worse' than us, it would solvo all (ho problems of mankind today, because after all that is the true spirit that tho true, heart of our Christianity should have." "Whilo Mr. Taylor and I wero over seas wo beard a good many stories of different kinds, but somo of tho most Interesting of all wero .those about tho colored boys in tho colored regiments. Ono of tho most interesting, showing how men think seriously about religion in times of danger, was that of tho two boys during a terrific shelling, both of auditorium. Tbcro has not coma into Bcrca a them hiding jin convenient sholl man who has won so largo a placo holes. Tho small shells had bcon in tho hearts of tho school and vil- going over the but. and finally ono lage people. All aro glad that tboy big screamer, a regular big Jack have had the privilege of bearing Johnson, camo over. It sounded like was a siren horn you bear on a flro en him when his fellow-work- er not here, though all still look with gine. When tho llrst ono went over joy to tho day when Mr. Sunday will Iheso two follows dodged closer bo able to como to Berea. kvery down in tho holo. When tho second ono was delighted and thrilled and one went over, they got still further, many resolutions wero formed that if possible. Ono crawled over to the will bear fruit in the lives of (host) oilier and said: "Looka hero, George, who heard him; and quite a number j don't you think it's about timo you of students confessed Christ on his wero jinin' tho church?'" Ho appeal to them. "Gwan 'way man, I jinod He was present at tho chapel when that first ono went over." And service on Tuesday morning whero so wo find them ovory whero anxious not only was bo heard by students, to listen to tho mcssago about God. but by a largo number of citizens, and anxious to think seriously nbout Ills church and applying his prinwho had como in to hear him. At 1:50 in the afternoon bo met ciples. tho children of tho Training School In Knapp Hall, whero ho proved Wo wero up near ono of the big himself to bo equally masterful in batteries of 155, near tho city of captivating children ns grown folks. Vcrenncs, in tho edgo of tho Argonno From there ho wenl to tho Public Forest. A big blnck, shiny colored School nnd had a similar effect on man camo along nnd spoko to ono tho audienco that overflowed tho of tho gunners, nnd said: 'Say, Mr. chapel there. Lieutenant, how fer does that gun Wo tako great pleasure- in pre- shoot?' Ho said: 'Moro than ten senting below somo of tho stories miles, George' Ho then said: 'Law-s- y which he told and somo of tho pogoodness, a nigger. run all day ems recited or sung. long nnd then git shot nt night.' A crowd of colored men woro In ono of tho great shed hospitals building roads up near the front lino. whero wo went to sing and pray Tho big shells wero coming over, and try to cheer up tho boys, thoy nnd ns thoy kept getting a littlo brot in over fifteen hundred wound- closor and closer thoy wero more ed boys in ono day. Ono hospital worried Finady when ono big sholl whero wo visited, it said, handled bit right close to a bunoh of them over twenty-si- x hundred, but this I and threw tho mud on them, ono of day thoy wero lying on tho floor and them grabbed his old shovel and threw it over his head and started ovorywhero posslblo. Ono man with both legs shattered to run. And as ho started to run was lying noxt to tho operating ta- ho started to pray, and his prayer '0 Lord keep 'cm high, 0 ble. Just below him was a lad with was: a bullet thru his arm, but ono of Lord keep 'em high.' At this same placo ono of tho those men who seemed not to bo nlilo to stand pain. Tho nurso camo lioulcnanls asked mo if I wanted lo this man with his legs shot off to shoot tho gun. I said, 'I certain and said: 'Cheor up, old follow, ly do, if you've got it pointed at u wo'll soon havo you fixed up; it's Gorman.' Ho said: Tvo got it pointyour turn next, Tho follow down ed right in tho middlo of a great big bunch of them.' I said. 'Well, below was making such a noiso so of tho wound in his arm that load her up and lot mo shoot hor.' this boy said: Tako that fellow And ho loaded it up, and wo put In down thcro; ho seems to bo hurtin' n littlo extra powder. I wont over worse than me,' and at his personal nnd ho gavo tho command and I request thoy did tako this otbor Jerked tho string, and as I pulled it fellow out of his turn; tied him up, nnd tho gun wont off my hat went Stxty Influenza patients were taken gavo him tho anesthetic, took out right straight up in tho air about of by the Sanation Army during tho bullet, eased tho pain, took him thrco fool. Mr. Tnylor and n;y tfe recent out Into tho other ward, and when frionds around said it was my hair Kesrly 170 epidemic la l'arkeraburg. were nursed through thoy camo back to piok up this first pushing my hat off, but It wasn't: It great epidemic of 1018 In Charleston. th follow, ho was doad. Dut, 0, if wo was just tho concussion of tho gun. could send tho lesson broadcast ev- Hut you can investigate for your-sol- f. Tfee efforts of the Salvation Army You can look back over tho erywhere In this country that our worthy of the highest apprecia- ays Sir Itobert Borden, prim peoplo might learn it; how It would history of tho war. That was on tho sinister at Canada. solvo our problems I If wo could (Continued on Pago Five) Western Newspaper Union News 8errlc. Word has como that tho Allies Now York The paralyzing effect of havo decided to grant Armenia hor the railroad strike Is still the principal independence, since iio nation is feature In practically all linen, willing to act as mandatory. Many In the large manufacturing in Although n great deal Is of tho Armenians havo left their dustrlos. heard about men returning to work country and, liko the Jews, aro livand a resultant Increase In the cur ing in other places. Not oven a supply, the fact is that curs remain majority of tho population of Arextremely scarce in practically nil menia is Armenian, but mado up qunrters. Inability to ship goods hns of Turks and Arabs, and other races. now reached the point In dry goods The problems of tho country will iKBMBMBMBMBM,'4'r f""BMBBBBIJJVBTPrl9VPTBH markets where action Is being taken to bo hard unless assistanco is given iaanTsjessatj mi relieve the financial burdens that are amiii i lf..........rt.-1IT,1tllMt- l being Imposed. Some Iioumv are send by somo stronger power. This reMiss Margaret Wilson, daughter of the president, unveiling the statue ing out circulars calling the attention lease from Turkish control, howerected In the tnnln corridor of tho municipal building In memory of employees of customers to the difficulties of de- ever, will meet approval throughof the district government of Washington, D. C, who died In the service of lays and the troubles in meeting pay out tho world. their country during the war. Many prominent government officials were ments because hills of lading can not present nt tin ceremonies. be secured. They are asking A belter attitude of mind in reto the end that these' burdens gard to the enforcement of the of delayed payments shall be borne peace treaty is shown in tho stateequally as may be. Notice has been as given by some of the tire manufac- ment of tho new foreign minister turers they nre unable to get cloth his country mush accept tho terms shipped to them and their factories and sco that they aro enforced as Religion is like a bicycle you must keep it going must le closed. Hence, they ask for a means of creating confidence. He delay in any attempt to ship good. is right, and that alono will be the or it will fall down. On the other hand some manufacturers best means of getting any proper of the fabrics nre unable to get coal or treatment from tho nations of tho Keep the corners of your mouth turned up if you yarn and are being forced to close. want to be happy, popular, o useful. One o? the largest Jobbing houses In world. Germany has already folt the country has fully $3,000,000 worth the influence 'of publio opinion of goods tied up en route from mills throughout the world. When a man is taking his first ride in an air-plaand Is in the position where retail cus he don't need to be told to hold on. tomers can not be supplied because the Tho new English Ambassador to needed goods are not In stock. This tho United States, in a recent inTrue courage is shown by standing up for your la a reflection of similar condlUons In terview on tho Irish question, exa great many mercantile, as well as principles among a crowd who makes fun of you manufacturing, institutions and relief pressed the opinion that England more than in charging the trenches. can como only when transportation should go right on with her policy Many ef of granting Ireland Homo Rule and conditions are improved. forts are being made to prevent any leave tho settlement of. details to spread of anxiety in the markets. Ireland hcrsolf. Ireland tried that Those who are prone to rush to bro some timo ago in a congress at kers to offer goods for the sake of get Dublin and failed lo reach any ting a prt.ai are being discouraged agreement among her own people. ntfYlsed-t- o pinU'Trvcn str still and let Tho biggest prohibition raid in Washington, April 23. Every pri the situation work Itself out The un Tho oppeal being made to the tho history o' Clay County was put mary that has been held so far in even distribution of goods makes It Unitod Slates cannot avail much, through by a party of federal agents, tho United States, irrespective of next to Impossible for merchants to as it is not for us to interfere, esL. Winfrey, Neal Gilfoylo, S. G. wholher it was Republican or Demo- say positively whether general scar pecially when England offers so Cornel and J. M. Kavanaugh, this cratic, has demonstrated plainly, po- city Is real or only temporary. Impa- much. ' weok. Tho men havo just returned litical observers here say, that tho tlence was shown in many places In to Lexington with tho nows of their Loaguo of Nations is not a popular the markets with the proposal to hold Japan is threatened, with financial capture. Nino stills, several nun issuo with the peoplo and that in parades for the display of novelties In troubles, and there is an uneasy denims and other goods that the weardred gallons of mash and boer and fact, if they havo any opinion on ers will discard when the bands stop focling in tho country. The period thrco alleged moonshinors were tho subject at all thoy aro defiplaying. If tho paruders would stay of the war was ono of much specucaught in tho net. at work, or decline to buy the goods lation, and tho Japancso extended nitely opposed lo tho league. they do not need, Uie dry goods mer- their manufactures greatly in view chants say things will right themselves of tho fact that tney havo not yet Lexington, Ky. April 23 A crowd Washington, April 23. American in a little while. Most merchants do had of 500 Lexington women in a mass warships havo been much experience along these sent to both meeting hero this afternoon called to coasts of Mexico in rcsponso to re not require to be told by paraders lines. Financial troubles might Inthat prices are too high. They have protest against rising prices of com quests from American citizens for stated nnd restated It persistently. crease the present tendency on tho moditios, voted to coasobuying prod dispatch of such vcssols to protect So long as the public will pay the part of tho working classes to ucts except thoso absolutely ncccs their interests and proporly during prices and follow the speculators who moro power in political afsary until tho present "abnormal sit tho present unsettled situation. bid up prices merchants will continue fairs. Japan will havo enough to be forced to lift prices' to a basis problems uation is ended. al homo to engago her of replacement costs. attention for somo time. Washington, April 23. Senator ,t Big Salvation Army Home Servleo MoNary, Oregon, chairman of a Sen Bandits Attack Police. Tho British Cbancolor of tho Exalo subcommittee, which has been Drive Comet May Citizens New York. Five gunmen chequer has a duty suoh as has investigating tho high prices of attempted to hold up masked Are Organizing. two police detecshoes, announced today that ho tives and 14 prisoners tho officers had never fallen to the lot of any pro- -' vious holder of that offlco, that of Reports from all parts of the state would offer a bill tomorrow designed captured In a raid on a crap game. When the detectives opened fire the presenting to Parliament a budget show that grvnt Interest Is being to curtail high prices. bandits lied. During the confusion a which calls for revenue bills to the taken In Kentucky In tho big Salvation Array Home Service Campaign, May Washington. April 23. Illegal negro elevator operator was shot fa amount of over a billion pounds per Citizens who are assisting the transactions covering millions of tally. After lining up the officers and year. (Tills amount will bo needed Salvation Army workers In '.he cam- dollars in tho matter of fraudulent their prisoners, the gunmen began to to pay current cxpensos and make search Detective Kyan, who drew hla paign arc everywhere displaying the good tho deficits of the past and greatest enthusiasm, and it it predict, war claims havo been discovered by pistol and flred. The bandits lied, ex- - to meet interest charges on loans the Department of Justice, accord changing shots with the officers1 as ed that the campaign will be a big mado during tho war. ing to an announcement mado to they ran. The gunmen escaped. success. Tho rebellion and attempts on tho The Salvation Army la known by It's day by Attorney General Palmer. works. I ho allornoy asscrtod that fur For years the earnest Fire Destroys Bridge at Laredo, Tex. part of Sonora to sccedo from Mexi of Its officers and corps mem- ther millions would bo saved to tho Laredo, Tex. Fire destroyed the In- co is giving tho Republlo considerbers has been appreciated by all who Government through prosecutions ternational foot bridge here connect- able trouble. Tho whole thing is were acquainted with the splendid cither contemplated or under way. ing the United States and Mexico. All just another phaso of tho Mexican work done. Corps aro now maintained including communication, telephone problem. Tho election is soon to In Louisville, Hopklnsvllle, Covington, was cut off as a result of the bo held, nnd President Carranza deWashington. Anril 23. (Associated service, Frankfort, Lexington, Ashland and fire. The loss was estimated to be sires to havo a oivilian elected In Mlddlesboro. With sufficient money Press). Tho House bill Increasing $300,000. Firemen were unablo to corps can be maintained In I'aducah, pensions of Civil War veterans to check the flames before the flro readi- his placo instead of a military man. Henderson, Oweusboro, llowllngUreen, 50 monthly nnd thoso of widows of ed Uie Laredo side of tho Itlo Grande. Goneral Obregon and other military Newport, Danville, Corbln and Mays-vlllveterans lo ?30 monthly was passed The bridge was also burned to the aspirants for tho offlco tako this It Is hoped that enough money means of retaliating. Mexicans and now goes Mexican side. ran be raised during the campaign to today by tho havo not learned lo respoot what wo tn cunfcrcnco. establish a state headquarters in Louiscall an oloction. ville, with a secretary In many counCost 53 Cents For Each $100 Collected ties of the state, so hat the work Washington. April 2LWalkor D. Washington. Collection of the namay be pushed with renewed zeal and Hincs, Loon Bourgeois, tho president of diroclor general of rail tion's taxes last year cost the Governvigor. resigned and his rosier- - ment 53 cents for each $100 In rev- tho Loaguo of Nations, speaks of it roads, has enue, according to a statement by the In hopeful terms. Iio says it Is alnation has bcon accepted by Presisays, "No one dent Wilson, ready meotlng n great need, that President Wilson Bureau of Internal Kevenue. efToclivo May 15. who has watched, even superficially, many problems aro being roforrod the work and progress of the Salra-Uo- n Arms and Munitions War Plana, to it for consideration and settleWashington, April 24, Armenia Amy, can fail to feet the deepest Paris. Large quantities of arms ment and that most of tho nations sad most sincere Interest In its sue- - was formally rccognirod lodav as and munitions were discovered by of tho world, who aro eligiblo, aro tft The Council of tho Allies is now meeting In San ilemo, Italy, try ing lo adjufA tho problems that havo come tin In regard to 'tho en BUSINESS HIT HARD INABILITY forcement of, tho treaty. It was the desire that tbn United Slate TO SECURE THE BILLS OF should bo represented, but tho LADING FOR GOODS resident is taking tho stand that wo cannot continue lo mix in Euro Said to Complicate Settlement of A- pean affairs, since tho rojcctlon of Ono feature of tho ccountsRaw Materials Tied Up En tho treaty. Route Giver as Cause For Closing meeting is tho .Independent attl- Manufacturing Plants. lutlo of Franco. RAILROAD STRIKE Rodeheaver Said r ne Kentucky News U. S. News a do-ma- nd iu 10-2- 0 10-2- self-deni- by tho French cavalry entering Ilanau, east of Frankfurt, according to the Times. The war material was labeled "Amy ef the West" Numerous plans relatTho General Conforonco. tho ing to maneuvers also were found, legislative Sody of tho Methodist purporting to cover military opera, Episcopal Church, will convono in tions against France through the son Dos Moinos, Iowa, May 1. Moro occupied by the American army at than 800 delegate from all parts Cshlenx. Two hundred and fifty can-bo-b. base been discovered at Koenlgs-bargof tho world will be present. Tho d Kast Prussia, by tfee conforenco will be in session until t advises. accord republlo Inter-AlUa- nn Independent United Statos. becoming members. Cooperation on a largo scalo is tho foundation of tho Lcaguo, and slnco It is based on common senso, there is reason to expect results, even though they may fall short of tho hopes Indulged. The presont attltudo of tho Allied toward Turkey seems to favor leav-(Coatta- May 31. ea ftte MsM) Pngo Two THK CITIZEN April 20, 1P20 hold up their Let us contrast some of Iho tilings n modern houseA COLONIAL DINNER By Karl T. Wnugh ARMENIAN ADDRESSES STUDENTS wife must know nnd do witji tho The greatest social ovcnl of Iho requirements mndo upon our grand-motheTin1 Rev. Wni. J. Ohnn, n native year was held on Tuesday night, Armenian, pastor of thp Armenian when I He Alpha Zeta Literary So The financial side of a homo natTAKE IT BACK Church In Chicago, Prosbylerian ciely held Its annual banquet in the urally forces Itself into our minds spoke lo the students at the College main dining room of Ladles Hall llrsl, for money Is one of tho prime Tho student council of Pennsylvania collego at Gettysburg Sunday-schoon Sunday morning The guests arrived at 0:00 nnd after requisites of home making, and cer Day," nnd on that day nil hnvo Innugurnled a "Fiike-lt-Ilna few moments! spent In exchang tainly there is difference enough bennd at Chapel on Sunday evening. borrowed articles aro to be returned to their owners. Ho was listened to with intense ing greetings, were conducted Into tween now and n hundred years ngo This is a day which should be endorsed by congress and put to "beautifully decorated interest ns he told of this devoted dining In tho wny this phase of home mak on tho calendar nlong with Children's day, Memorial day, people which was first to accept room, while the orchestra played. ing is tnken care of. Then, tho man Mother's dny, Flag day, etc. Christianity as a nation, and as ho The exquisite skill of Mr. Soldon of Iho house mndo tho money, look What would bo tho result? Wo should havo (o buy n largo M. Cary had left nothing undone care of described the treatment which they umlirelln-stau- d mid start another deposit in tho savings bank; it and spent It, Ho still recoived from Iho Turks. which would add to tho colonial at makes rt in most cases, but the rest and how we should rejoice to seo our old books onco morel Ills description of the horrible. mosphere of the room. But should we have to take bark words as well, everything is done by tho wife. Hero she scores atrocities of the heartless Moslems About two hundred persons par one on (he grandmother If shoknows wo havo said that was not wise or tactful or kind? Wo might an,iw Ihrco-cournnd the awful suffering of the Ar- want a tnodillcntion of the rule before it went too far. how to spend, but what n blunder, Tno f0Ur, thing is to rewrite took of the sumptuous mcniaus roused mc uioou oi ins each of those points several limes banquet, nnd enjoyed thef hearly whnt n mess nnd lot of worry, If hearers and brought many of them S() n3 (o nmkp linch on0 (a) clear l0 fellowship of lliese delightful young sho does not. It is here the business TUE INFLUENCE OF EXAMPLE lo (ears. woman makes use of her former Job the hearer,' (b) forceful and intel men. Hie menu was as follows: A little clock in n jeweler's window slopped one day for half ligent, and (c) beautiful. and keeps a budget and accounts Chicken Croquets Creamed Pens an hour at fifteen minutes lo nine. School children, noticing EDUCATION CONFERENCE RURAL The llflh thing is to put those Buttered that would mako the "books" of Ihe time, stopped to play; peoplo hurrying lo tho fain, loo'klng Beels Potatoes au gratln some points in a logicnl order so Hint one of our merchant grandfathers nl Iho clock, began lo wnlk leisurely; professional men, after a Fruit Salad I hey had A conference on rurnl education wm 0nd naturally to the other, and wish died with their own look nt tho clock, slopped for n mlnulo or two to chat with will be held at IJcren Collego on that yoll will have n climax nt the Rolls Butter ers. In the spending and account ono another. And all were half an hour late becauso ono small May 8 to 11 under tlio direction of on(, ing for the spending is whero tho Preserves Biscuits clock slopped. Tho effect did not slop here. Other persona who the Hurcau of Education at Vnsh- n,c Sjxi, thing is to lcavo out modern, woman npist havo some Orango Ice Lady Fingers did not look at the clock governed themselves by the net Ions inglon D. C. nnd In cooperation with ai tho weaker points. You can afbusiness ability and mnke use of it. ' ColTeo Mints of (hose who did. Koch assumed Hint the other person who was file Stale Department of Education ford to leave out somo of the points This is not tho only requisite. She usually punctual, was n safe giiido to go by. Thus scores of at FrankforJ, together with tho au- - Llmt are pretty good and strong in A highly cnjoyablo nftcr-dlnn- cr must hnvn knowledge of materials, people were delayed in llieir customary duties. I of Derca College. thoritics fact, of everything that order to leave in your piece, as it is program wns given, at which Mr. foods-i- n In many aspects of their lives peoplo nre like tho passerby A dozen or moro slates will be nnally to bo delivered, only tho very McCoy Franklin acted asmaster money Is' spent for by homo makers on this street. They think a certain report true because their represented at this conference, and hest. j of ceremonies. In this capacity, he in order to make economical use of neighbor thinks it true. They don't use their own Judgment speakers from all sections of tho) The seventh tiling is to revise it proved lo be an adept. Mr. J. Rus Ibis necessity; and lo have a knowbut bank on his. They vole as olhers vole. They claim to apEvery With vour hearers in mind. He suro sell YVhitnkor, in a highly inter- - ledge of all these things she must country will be present. preciate art, that Iho man with the reputation of n connoisseur phase of rural education nnd rural your language and illustrations nroj sting way. compared tho "BIuo know something of science, another appreciates. Many even get their news only nfter It has passed wclfaro will be discussed by experts such ns wm take hold of the people Laws" of Iho colonial . days with thing that was hardly thought of through the prejudiced mind of another who has read tho paper. I in their lines. some of the rules of Berca College. by the majority of women n bun who aro to listen, When will peoplo cease lo take their Ideas second-hand- ? Among Hie speakers, the follow-- 1 eighth point is lo avoid any He was followed by a duet by the Ired years ago. What mailer lo The When will they enre moro for truth than for report? appear: uovcrnor .Mo- r- ionc introduction or peroration Misses Edna Healy and Calhcrino them If an ncid test would prove ing names Let us no longer watch tho delay of the passerby, but look at row, of Kentucky, Governor Hard- - Have no apologies or explanations. Haley, who sang in their usual whether n material were cotton, lin our clock; and be sure to keep it right. jub, oi iuwu, ui. (viurai u. riiaun, ijcgin Willi a snarp and snort sen charming manner. Prof. II. A. Flit en, wool or silk? When they had Dr. P. P. Claxton, U. S. Commission lence that brings the subject tcr spoke on "Our Puritan Fathers." seen Iho flax grown In their own SEVEN RULES FOR READING er of Education, Mr. James M. Speed, promptly to the front, and when He mingled wit and wisdom nnd fields nnd afterwards woven its Dr. W. W. Black, Dr. G. E. McCam-mo- n, you have said your most important eloquence in a most ndmirablo nwn-ne- r, slrong fibers into cloth, did not Vc hope Ihal all renders of The Citizen are rs as Dr. Edgar W. Knight, Dr. W. thing stop. ns ho recounted the olden miys they know what ft was? And after well. Somo read more than others, of course. Those lhat read S. Currcl, President Frost and many The ninth Ihing is (hat in deliv- and hrged to future endeavor?. lending the liltle lambs, hearing less havo various reasons for it. Among the commonest reaolhers. Prof. Ralph Rigby will have ering your piece you must forget Mr. J. Ell Hays in big hunt for the bleating from the dipping pool sons aro lack of Interest, ignorance of how lo read profitably, charge of the music. all about yourself and think of what "Venison" found Tnany kinds of and handling Iho wool from (hat un and of how to get the best out of books and retain II. f This promises to be ono of tho you are saying. "dears" lo the delight of all. Mr. til the garments were filled, was n Any one who will follow the suggestions hero given will greatest conferences on rural edu And the tenth thing is that in William 0. Suiter in "Facing a Wil lest necessary to provo that tho certainly find that his reading Is rendering him full valuo. They cation over held in the United States delivering your piece you must derness" entertained his hearers dress was all wool? No. Yet how were formulated and practised by Ihe late Arthur T. Plcrson and will bring into Bcrea a large think of your hearers, those that with his happy remarks. Dean! different today when the fibers of and appear In his biography written by his son. number of men and women who aro sit in Hie back of Iho house, those Waugh, who had been assigned to our woolen clolh aro grown on n 1. Never lose a valuable fact or a good thought. Mako n students of rural problems nolo of it, that are the dullest, and those that describe 'The Ohio Towno Meet cotton plant in South Amorica- Accommodations arc being provi arc tho most opposed to your ideas. ing," performed his task poetically. And such a difference in cook 2. (Never read a coarse or worthless book. Time Is too short. ded for by tho local committee on I am sure God intends Character is loo priceless. there His ready wit and fund of appropri- ing! Our grandmothers cooked lo entertainment and everyone who should be a great many advocates ate stories was enjoyed by all. The please (he lasles of their families 3. Never pass by a word, a reference lo a historical or a comes will bq mado comfortable. of truth born and developed here orchestra contributed their share It made no differenco to them Ihal scientific fact or anything elso worth knowing until U is underReduced fares on tho railways will in Berea. , to tho success of the evening. slarch was n carbohydrate and fur stood. bo granted. Those who expect to t. Mark in Ifie books you read the mailer contained in them. Mr. John H. Welsh and his corn- - nished heal and energy, or that ito attend should send their names to mittee arc lo be congratulated on small particles were enclosed in tiny It has been my habit lo indicate wilh a pencil on the margin of GIRLS FIELD DAY Dean C. N. McAllister, Berca, Ky. my books, by single, double or triple lines and again by a Him the highly successful and most woody cells that must bo opened in the cooking process in order to bo underscoring words and sentences, whatever I desire to havo for In spite of the rain and mud, the pleasant evening which they affordavailable to the digestive system. If ready reference and future use. Then on the PRESIDENT FROST TELLS STUI mako Girls Field Day was a great success ed their guests. a food was cooked lender and tasted a brief Index of such portions of tho content as aro especially DENTS HOW TO PREPARE A large crowd had nssemnlo;! by good it was nil ready for the tabic. valuable. YOUR GRANDMOTHER'S JOB COMMENCEMENT ORATIONS 2:30 on Monday afternoon to watch Tho lack of good methods for laun 5. Read some books at least lhat tax all your powers. It may AND YOURS Iho events. I'verylhing wen off dering nnd cleaning wero promin bo well to read, now and then, books that by their contents do My Dear Fcllow-Studenf- p, By Ouida MldkiS well, and Hie girls did honor to ent then. too. If soan. water and not particularly attract, and aro what we call "dry reading," for Wo aro now in tho last term of themselves and ii their instructors My Vvoll, I cant understand it liack.brcak P work Iho sako of learning concentration of menial powers, of acquirnol produco tho school year and we end tho year by the nlhlelic skill which they ex mother made our c tolhes and wo ,,le ,Icslm cffcc, tho ing the volunlary exercise of attention, aside from pursuing tho by a number of public exercises, hibitcd. them- - tho g rH si,,,rC(, lmp099ibl were conlent wllUo , attractive features that draw out our menial powers by fascin Commencement day, society anniTho Milk Maids' Frolic and the . ... Uu,w,mjCa,.0 ,.mfcjmt, knowedgo of chemicals and nation. versaries, and tho like. This means winding of Hie May Polo were among ... . mw i . jl.et your reading be varied. ti.eir... cavos nn lmv , j , , t, uso a great "feast of reason and flow tho best of the events. Because of n. ... After a philosophical work IrAca mnln r T nnnh mnl Orml nn as whilo as when new Iho niind will without fatigue lurn to romance, poelry, history of soul." Tho highest enjoyment a mistake in the announcement most u. ...U M.. u.u... u,.....--r uu.-i-Hesides all this extra knowledge a or biography. We rest in such a variety of mental occupation and most uplifting experiences we of the crowd left before Hw baseball .als made to keep an Ultimo warm i. ,10lI9PWife of t0(I and not in absolute repose of mind. must , can possibly have are in this feast game was called. But there is somo " " "V 7. Ordinarily, do not buy a book that you do not need ns a (in,, time for using II, she must of great thoughts and feelings. mighty good talent along this line 11U s " ' " r 3 ""u lake her place in Ihe community permanent possession. There is a vanity in accumulating a .b Now, we not only havo sorao among the girls. how unin one would inmic ino largo library. There are comparatively few books that you will thoughts and feelings given us by unit iivi family was dead; or going to bo C" ,,, nml.on lliutniu IIIU IKa , ever examine nfter you havu unco read them. Those few you great men from outside, but we plan " THE LEAGUE soon . The boy: well. It doesn't ... ? '""IT'" wnnt to keep nnd keep nt hand. lo hove each student present some '! iiiiiKO mm commun- Continued interest Is boing main m..t-- .... . .:,tJ.,..., i i.im We will not comment on theso rules further than lo add lo place his or her best thoughts. Every tained In tho of co work the material; it's the cut and color her family the second rule the statement that every time you rend a worth could live. graduate is to give an essay or or- -; here. A number of vnnnir men nnd ho insists on. The lit must bo Do not think our grandmothers aro less book you lose mi opportunity to read one Hint will benefit ation, and each society or departs 'young women convened in the Par-me- nt much tighter than the coverin' God being blamed. We are only thinkyou. We commend the rules lo our readers. is lo have a public occasion, !sn Houso Sunday afternoon to hear gave his body, and the color someuuu iiiumj siuuuius who uu iiul nuu an 0XC0 ont nrnernm rnndoro,! hv thing thai will rival tho jay bird's ing of the differences that havo been caused by Influences oulsldo parts on Commencement Day or on tho co League, wings and Ihe woodpecker's head. I these public occasions still havo The first speaker was Taylor Har I'll tell you right now Hllie, if I's Hie home. hey were efficient, skill- - one could not be found, for ho Is Funny Paper Raleigh Hosklns nil and nil the other requisites in one of Uio bunch. essays and orations for their rhe- low who told of the pernicious adDebate Resolved: That Herca riinniu' things around this house, torical classes. should have more vertising schemes of the tobacco children would wear jeans and lin-s- inrir rimming mil since wo snail never spin, why learn to be experts ? You should all understand that tho trusts. Miss Thelma Riddle H. D. C. CLUB ENTERTAINS Ion, Then., mh shrl shrdlu hrdr next still." Iliey cerlainly were capable of lov- Wednesday evening, April 21, tho most important study for every ono gavo a splendid talk on" tobacco Inathletics. Affirmative, William Well. Major, who's keepin' you ing and being loved, were sympa- - II. I). C. Club. Academy girls, gavo a of us, next to religion, is rhetoric Denton, Theodore Strunk; Negafluence on homo life. Burton John- from riiniiiu' your house, and who's or tho art of speech. All your oth r son spoke on how lo quit tobacco. keepin' the children from wcarin' thetie, lender and kind, and knew delightful parly in second floor tive: Clarence Maiming, Horace studies will bo of little use unless Ho emphasized four things which jeans except yourself, I'd like lo how to make real homes. This big parlor of James Hall, at 0:00 o'clock, Filzpatrick. side, this lino side of the homo is your souls aro expanded in tho Bible are essential for everyono who quits know?" Tho evening was slarled by rook Critic's Report ....Wallor Mcrshon miicli iiiliuenccd by the efficiency games. Those who didn't earn for Husiness. classes and tho rhetoricals. tho uso of this narcotic. First: ones "Myself!" with which the homo is run, and rook went out on the veranda and If you have any Ideas and prin- mental altitudo must bo strong. Ho "Yes, yourself. When you and tho just as our predecessors proved Inlked. Candy was served and all ciples which you valuo and cherish, must bo in earnest and determined hoys bring in tho wool and col- - f timnsml I'na no rnliln I Ill ntnul Foundation School you desiro to share those ideals and to carry out his purposo and not al- ion enjoyed an exceptionally good tlmo 'n hemp as your father did. and n r wo k n principles lo your friends. If you low his mind to dwell upon tobacco. I'll card and spin and weave and The signal to depart was given nt Kverett Dean, of Nicholasvill6, an aro to count in God's Kingdom as Second: ho should put his body make, provided you make the we in ours, if wo would retain tho eight o'clock and all adjourned with old foundation student, visited Ho-rtrue spirit of tho homo. a leader you must lead by making in Hip best possible condition, by things to do it wilh. Is spirits high. il a bar Sunday and Monday. other pcoplo seo what you haveseen eating plain, wholesomo food, by gain?" Thoso present were: Tho members of Grunt and Leo and feel what you havo felt. Mallio Perry. Karl Wiseman proper amount of sleep by frequent Such is lhe unadjusted condi The Academy Literary Society spent Saturday Now let mo give you a few points bathing, by systematic nornice Phillips, F.vorelt Huir exercise, and tion still in some of our rural homes. night at Indian Fori, sleeping in to explain how you aro to go to work by occasional fasting. .Mary Jackson, Mnrk Clark But discussions such as theso aro Hock House. They report a good SENIOR CLASS HIKE lo prepare an essay or an oration, Cora Jackson, Thomas Robertson (lis will few, and fewer still Ihe homo-cardiThird: one must uco all I Mr. Lockin nccoinpanicd line. The first thing to do is to pick out power, never yielding (o any tempmachine, tho spinning wheol, Last Friday afternoon tho Acad- lloiilah Lewis, Needham Marr tho boys. 6Q)iiQ subject that scorns to you tation to use Olllo Jones, J'red llobshaw it. Oilo should keep the loom and their products, tho emy Senior Class went on lis anreally interesting and important. away from users. jeans and linsey. Nevertheless. nual trip to tho mountains. Thero Judy Huddleslon, Allen Storm Olood. Sprinkling Natives. Y hen you havo a commencement Jano Lynn, Fred Nichols Fourth: ono should trust Christ this small portion that remains Il- wero forty-nm- o of ho sixty-on- e New Guinea still holds fast to some piece or a rhetorical exercise (o pre for help in ho matter. Hess Daniels, Andrew Hartnian lustrates lo us something of tho members of tho class In tho party. g of Its griiesiimi socliil customs. pare, lake the subject which seems Tho next meotlng of the co In viewed as a perfectly honor-nlil- e esponsibilily our grandmothers They started right nfter tho noon Kdna Denues, Dwight Hiokiicll lo you at that time the most interest Illanche Osborne, Paul Hiokncll League' is on May 9. Evcry-on- o carried. And do not ever think meal and walked out to West Pinnet If the occasion demands It, ing and important. You should keep cordially invited lo attend. grandfather asked her to bo his nacle on Hobo's Mountain.' Tho Mary S'lrunk, Karl Lockln, Chapcr-ono- s. hut the llrltlsli grnvrmncnt, thrtiUKh in mind a libt of subjects which you Its ncents, Is trying to (lersundo tho hrido until ho know sho could run most Interesting plnces wero visited, I think aro iniporlnnt and interesting, Mind on the Man. this household machinery, and everyone was well tired Misses Casslo Gabehart ami Debblo trllies tint the killing of n wild boar, se nnd after Instead of a mun. Is an cipmlly sound ami on which you wish to mako Fnlkner, maids. coming up tlio stairs ono When it needs to ho run no longer out they assembled at Iho bungaproof of valor, und In many Instniircs other peoplo think and feel as you morning at the olllce with my urins do not think this grandpnrcnt per- low whero n hot supper was cooked, they have been successful. Some nn do. Can you persuade some pcoplo full of mall I suddenly saw u nice look- formed all tho housohold lives believe that the ghosts of the duties for which consisted of fried potatoes, of the valuo of good roads? Can ing young limn. With my mind on her future general ions Vocational Schools dead exert nn Inlluence on tho local and has left bacon, pork nnd beans, colTco, plck-lo- s, you explain to some pooplo how the mail uud not on the stulra I lost them (o idle away food supply, nnd In order to propitiate and cako. After tho meal tho their tlmo In luxmy footing und fell at Ills feet. It teachers and others ought to help these fooil controllers they go head. DEMOSTHENES LITERARY me lotig to get upstairs ury nnd case. Not ul all. Just as class played games and sang Bongs hunting, und put the heads of their ohildron play? Can you mako us didn't lake sight. Hxchunce. ' SOCIETY is tho caso after a political revoluand out of until eight o'clock when It was tlmo victims on u shrlno beurlug a curved feel as you do about how wo miss, tion so is tho condition after this to start homo. -- They arrived back Program for May i, 1920 representation of the ancestral uliost. Theodore Hoosevell, or what great Industrial revolution. Somo old in Herca at nine-thir- ty ' and overy- - Song Society In other parts of the Inland there Is a Chile's Iron Wealth. things Bryan has done? Or how n ways must bo dropped .and many ono Jmd to admit that ho had spout Invocation. conviction that u new house should Chile bus some of the richest iron housekeeper ought to know how to new ones taken up. Tilings c'ntor a most enjoyablo aftornoon. Tho Optional William Sutton not bo occupied or a new ennoe ore In tlio world, and the government provide a "balanced ration"? Can into the training of the housowifo outing was a real success. Mr. Hi- Music and Jigs, Kvorsolo and Fraloy launched until It lias been sprinkled Its production you urge people to lovo their ene- - Is planning to wilh the blood of a mun killed for the of today that are sufficient to mako tter is class teacher, and a better Stump Speech with the uld of KuT0ieuu experts. Denver Kelly puriiosu. General College News ol piles, or can yon describe tlio housn In which you were born? I knew a school girl whoso essay was on tlio sulijecl, "My First Me." A great publisher in New York got bold of Hint essay and printed It, anil linns traveled around Iho worhl and been translated inlij foreign languages Yoii'vill ho prelly sure to havo a . oration if you pick n subject in which you aro deeply in lerestcd. I'lie next thing Is lo rend and thin.; ll you nn(, (n,k n,,0, t)l,s simjcct can. riic third thing Is to writo down, perhaps on separato bits of paper, nil the bright points which relalo lo College Department our grandmothers hands in horror. THE PRISM rs. ck so -- book-reade- es ....,, h . ... ' " , ANTI-TOBAC- .., ,.. i,,i" """ antl-.tobac- Anti-Tobac- oy inter-collcgla- to ea ng Muu-killin- Anti-Tobac- April 20, 1020 the nrrrzRN Page ThreU 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 Bcrea or any of tho Allied Departments, for $150 a year. As each student Is required to do some work, tho nliovo amount is reduced by tho amount of work performed. A student with energy and reliability can greatly rcduco tho cosh payment by work, but no student may expect to work out his entire expenses. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, and may bo In cash, or labor credits or both'. College, A Course for Everybody I. II. III. IV. V. VI. Tho crown of tho wliolo Institution, and provides In nil advanced subjects. Courses leading la Classical, Scientific, Phllosoplilral ninl L'lcrnry degrees'. NORMAL Tho school which trains holh rural and city teachers, with special attention given to rural teaching. Equal standing willi Stnlo Normals, and crailtialcs nro given State certificates, courses. Six-yecourse beyond tho and common branches for'degrco of H. Ped. ACADEMY Tho Preparatory courso of four years Is tho straight road to College. Tho English courso of two years Is designed for thoso who do not expect to tench nor to go thru college. It gives tho host general education for thoso who cannot go fur-th- or In school. VOCATIONAL Professional courses combined with literary subBricklaying, Carpentry, jects. For Young Men: Agriculture, Printing, niacksmlthlng, Painting and Commerce. For Young Women: Homo Science, Sewing, Nursing, Bookkeeping, and Stenography. FOUNDATION SCHOOL General education in the common branches for students of good mental nbility, above 15 years of age, who have boon deprived of the advantages of early education. MUSIC Cabinet Organ, Piano, Singing, Theory, Band, and Orchestra. A lino opportunity to becomo a good musician at a very low cost. COLLEGIATE standard courses nr EXPENSES FOR SPRING TERM, 1920 Incidental Fco P.oom FOR ROTO FOR (URLS $0.00 5.50 10.50 0.00 5.50 15.00 Board, Six Weeks Amount duo March 24, 1020 Board, flvo weeks, duo May 1, 1020. $28.00 13.75 $20.50 12X0 Total for Term $41.75 $39.00 For Vocational and Foundation "students subtract $1 from abovo incidental fco. For College students add $1. Every student must send FOUR DOLLARS DEPOSIT in advance, otherwiso room will not bo reserved. Commerce, Stenography, Typewriting, and Penmanship are from 50 cents to $1 a week extra. Muale is also from 50 cents to $1 a week extra. Now is the time to make preparation lor the Summer Term which begins June showing that they arc above fifteen )earsol age, in good health, and ol good character. before coming to IJerca. Write for a Catalogue and book ol Chief Regulations, to the youTTilgtit coll" . it, The use of tobacco Applicants must bring or send a testimonial or lor the regular school year beginning September 15. is strictly forbidden, and there are other regulations which you should know about College Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. 111 r nobody mm HOLTOKmr NV . HALL yV aaa6BBBr and ItT I niu hh mc I SYNOPSIS. a baa hoipltal at CHAPTER I.- -In Ntullljr. Franc, hli faca dltflEur) recognition. n American lotdtrr rvtnr In tlx French army attract! atAiWe-tention by hla deep defpondency. by the aurceona for a photograph to culde them In making over hla (ace. he often In derlilon a picture of the Havlor, bidding them take that aa a model. They do ao, making a remarkable llkeneta, . CHAPTER t! Invalided home, on the boat he meeta Martin Harmon, New York broker, who la attracted by hla remarkable featurea. The glvea hla name aa "Henry llllllard," and hla home aa Kyracuie, New York. He left there under a cloud, and la embittered agalnat hli former fellow townamen. Harmon makea him a proposition to sell mining atocka In Hyracuee, concealing hla Identity. He accepu It, arcing In It a chance to make good and prove he haa been un"It. M.derestimated. Mr. Cullen ended with n falling InMilliard, who hail been moodily sunk flection, and let the hand which held In rcvery, fumbled n third time In lit the letter drop to his knee. Inner coat pocket. "The letter, ns you might guess from "He Bent you u letter," he snld. "I suppose you've been wondering, under the looks of It," said Milliard, "was all tho circumstances, whnt brought mo written at several different times acup hero to you. It wasn't to eulogize cording to his strength. I want you him particularly; It was to brine you to realize, too, Mr. Cullen, that It was hi" message. And perhaps I'd better no small effort for him to write It. say now that ho made me read And then I was In Switzerland when he died, and his possessions hnd nfl it . . buWith Aneeln peering twin! over his gone to one of those shoulder, Mr. Cullen strained to de- reaus, so that I had a fearful time to cipher the uneven penmanship. He Identify myself and get what he had meunt me to have, anil after that, I begun to read nloucl : hud to make a sudden trip to Ilussln. "Dear Mr. Cullen i "I am asking .Mr. Henry llllllard and back to England ugaln. There I was 111 for to bring you this letter personally. I were delays delays. want lilm to tell you what I'm not several months myself; I had typhoid I should have mulled writing, too. And you cun tell other In London. these things to you long ago, but he people, If you earn to. "I want you to know that slnco I've had begged me to come In person, and had time to think, I've changed my I had promised. And every day I exmind about a good many things. I've pected that In another week or two come to the conclusion that you were I should "tart for home. I feel thut right and I was wrong. Maybe you I owe you this explmintlon and n won't remember the Inst talk we hod great plea for forgiveness for what together, but I do. You told me then must teem to you like gross Indifferthat I didn't have It In me to niaki-goo- ence on my port. Hut I landed hardunless I learned that I was about ly two weeks ago, nnd I came up to tho most worthless young man In town, you nt the earliest possible moment." "In some ways, ho was n most reand the ono with the hardest row to hoe In order to muke something out markable young inun," said Mr. Cul"Nobody over unof myself, and Bet out from there. len, Irrelevantly. Well, I've learned It I had to. Of derstood why he turned out such n course, I couldn't agree with you at black sheep. Came from a One old That wouldn't have boen family. I suppose his father was one the time. expected. Hut over here I'vo had one of the most loved men In Onondaga lesaon after another. Somo of them county. Dick lived for years on his reputation, after people were pretty bitter, but they'vo all father's helped. And since May, when I was stopped noticing him on his own acJust took advantage of the hart, I've had lota of time to think count fact that nobody could quite bear to them over. "I never deserved your kindness and be harsh to his father's son. Hut he bow I can't ever repay It. Hut It xnny was always a wild young chap, nothplease you to know that this war ing very bad, except that Just too has taught me what you tried to, and much of anything including liquor-- was just enough for him I Had too couldn't that I was as closo to zero valuo at home as a man could be. It's quick a temper to be diplomatic only through this war that I've got enough to hold a Job, and didn't care any pride in myself, and I'm sort of much about working bard, and finally like Kipling's gentleman ranker I'm the tide turned, and he began to get proud of myself because I've done treated Just as If his father hadn't way with all the other kinds of pride been a sort of nonnlar Idol.. und. then and I'uaeuHto have. And""! believe I've his disposition soured, gave he made some bod mistakes. I him the made good not as a great general, had but aa a private soldier. That was last Job he ever go In, Syracuse, but . . and I told the trouble at homo I was only nt I had to let him to be a private, and I thought I could hint some plain facta when I did. be a general off hand. You said I'd That's what he refers to." assumed," said llllllard. htaltat-do well If I learned thut, and I have. ."thA.t " Unt h ha.d.jtnjHhat TlUT rave me the Croix de Guerre. tape-boun- In a way, that proves It, "doesn't Notice that they didn't even make me n corporal, though I That's nil right I haven't hnd enough training yet to he n corporal! It's curious that I'll admit that. Isn't ItT "I want you to know that I've thought of you a grcnt deal. I don't blame you for letting me go. I did once, but I don't now,. Please think of me, though, as n man who came through nt tire finish, even If he'd been pretty hopeless before. "Illlllnrd. the best man In tho world, has promised to bring you this letter. I Iioh you'll bo glad to see him, und to hear his side of tho story. This Is my apology and my blessing. If Hint's worth nnythlng to you. I vend n kiss to Angela. 1 ' senn one or my cars down things." Hllllard's eyes flickered nt the Ingenuous vnnlty; he had recently learned that Mr. Cullen bad made more money during the past twelve months than during the previous twelve yenrs. "Well," he said, "If you're so char- Allied Premiers Slice Pieces Off itable as to Insist" Turkey, But Do Not Know "I do, sir, I do! . . . You're at the Onondagn, of course?" What to Do With Them. Angela, who had been listening Intently, started up nt the unmistakable echo of footfalls on the walk. GERMANY ABOUT "Here conies Cnroll" she gasped. DISAGREE habits?" "And . . . and Jack! Oh, Mr. "That was the gossip," said Mr. Cul- llllllard ! Oh, dad! Who's going to len henvlly. "Doctor Durnnt was sup- tell her?" French Don't Like Lloyd George's posed to have" As Mr. Cullen fllncttrd. llllllard put "Economic Pressure" Ideas Admin"Didn't ho write to her?" asked An- out his hand In n motion of supreme istration Qets Two Slapi In Stat gela, raising her eyes. restraint. "Whatever Dick Morgan Primaries Senator Johnson "Not that I . . ." Ho stopped may have been nt home," he sold. "I Wins In Nebraska. quickly. "I trust you'll forgive me, knew him nfter he offered his life for but I'd Imagined from various remarks a great Ideal, and I'm proud that he he made at different times, that he By EDWARD W. PICKARD was really . . . that he was greatWith President Wilson, nnd conseyou.1. This last was adly attached to quently the United States, represented dressed to Angela, who was both dignionly by an "observer" In the person of fied nnd shaken by tho suggestion. Ambassador Johnson, the allied suHer father, however, nodded In the preme council In session at San Ilemo negative. decided that Turkey should be sliced "Angela wasn't much more than fifup to a considerable extent, and that teen, sir. They were great friends; he Germany must observe the trcoty was very fond of her. No, It was terms. As general propositions that Carol Durant he was engaged to. sounded all right but when It came to Didn't he ask you to seo her?" the necessary details there was woe"No." ful vagueness, so far as the corre"Hut you will, I hope, won't you?" spondents could learn. Take the case "You can gee Carol here tonight, if of Turkey. The treaty with that counyon care to," said Angela, uncertainly. try was substantially .completed and "She and . . . and a friend of hers the Turkish representatives notified arc coming over to talk about another to be In Pnrls on May 10 to accept It Cross drive. Carol's on the comRed The "big three" decided that seven mittee. They ought to be here any big pieces should bo severed from the minute now." sultan's empire Armenia, Mesopota"Yes," said llllllard. "If I'm going mia, Clllcla, Syria, Palestine, Georgia to see her, I think I should rather but the future of and Azerbeldjan see her here." these territories Is left for the future Mr. Cullen sighed stertornusly, No one of tho nations to determine. "Well, perhaps It's better . . . of Europe so far has signified a willingness to accept n mandate for any nnd I shall want to telephone this to part of Asia Minor, though several of the Herald If you don't object. It's them are determined to cling to ports the least we can do, all things consida moHo reilected nnd zones of Influence. The League of ered." ment. "How long are you staying In Nations declined to take charge of Artown, Mr. Hllllord?" menia because It has neither the "I've mado no plans whatsoever," And Turned to Face the Girl Me Had money nor the means of action. The he Fold, after a slight pnuse. "I sold United States, on which the Armenians Tried to Die For. my IntervMs to a Hrltlsh syndicate of relied and which they still hope will bankers two months ago. My home is called mo his friend. I'll tell Miss come to their rescue, con do nothing at where my baggage Is. I'm thinking of Durant myself, please. It's my right" present When Great Britain, France And turned to face the girl be had and Italy are able to act as a unit, or taking n day or two to see certain of Dick's friends the ones he talked tried to die for, and failed. when the league of nations Is able to function, the destiny of the small naabout most und nfter that, tho future Is on the knees of the gods." tions freed from the Turk may be set(Continued next week) tled. Meanwhile Turkey Is merely reMr. Cullen regarded him with sinquired to relinquish sovereignty over cere respect. President McKlnley. them, ns was the case with Austria "It would glvo me great plensure," On the 20th of January, In 184.1. and the regions along the Adriatic. he said, a trllle pompously, "If you presThe supreme council, It Is said, will would ho my guest for the time you're William McKlnley, twenty-fifthere, Mr. llllllard. It would please ident of the United States, was born nsk Sweden and Norway to help the me very much Indeed." Hllllard's nt Nlles, O. It wus during McKlnley's Armenians to establish a free state, Vecond term ns president, on Septem-he- r and from Amsterdam comes the news heart pounded. 0, 11X11, that ho was shot at the that the Dutch would be willing to "And me too," said Angela, gently. Hllllard's heart threatened to suffo- Huffalo exposition by Leon Czolgosz, take over that Job. If necessary, Cancate him; not entirely because the an nnnrchlst. Tho president died ada Is willing to accept the mandate, game was going so lnllnltely better eight days later from a wound made, Lord Curzon says. Politely disregarding President Wilthan he had dared to hope, but ulso by a bullet which penetrated his stombecause It wus Angela who entreated ach and lodged In the muscles of his son's protest, the ullled premiers have decided that the sultan shall lie perhim. back. The chief events of McKlnley's to retain Constantinople, mitted "It's wonderfully good of you," he administration were the protested, "but I couldn't disturb you war and the acquiring of though the Dardanelles are to be Into that extent. Thank you, the Philippines, Porto ltlco, and ternationalized and other precautions Mr. Cullen stopped him by an In- Guam, the annexation of Hawaii, and will be taken to render him harmless clusive gesture. the expedition under General Chaffee there. His territory will not extend far Into Europe, for Adrlunoplo and "You won't disturb us In the slight- In the Boxer Insurrection,. are given to Greece, as Is est! I wish you'd come with us, Mr. Galllpoll though It will be controlled llllllard. I should feel much better by allied forces. Tho only outlet to than having you stay downtown." Man's Dally Food Needs. the Aegean for Bulgaria will be "Well" said llllllard, dubiously. The average dally food consumption which will bo governed by His soul was filled with unholy Joy, of an adult man Is placed by Ilnymond an International commission. but his outward demeanor was depre114 grammes of protein, 127 of Pearl at 0 catory. There ore now In Turkey some "It's ever so kind of you; fat, and 433 of carbohydrate supplyallied troops and Greece Is In a ing total energy of 3,424 calories. position to send heavy reinforcements, "As a favor to me," urged Mr. CulGrains yield 35 per cent of the calories so It la believed the Turks will do len. of energy In the American diet, meats whatever the allies require. "A5JL.fav.Qi; ta rue " tfJioed, Angf la. 22, dairy products 15, sugars 13, vegeand llllllard looked attentively aflTeri tables S, vegetable oils and nuts 0, and was obviously swayed. She not- poultry 2, fruits, 2. Of In the matter of enforcing the treaprotein, 30 ed It; he had Intended her to notice per cent la derived from the grains, and 20 ty with Germany the discord among It. He gave her a smile which had premiers Is especially from meats; of the fat, 01 per cent is the allied the power, even In her somber mood, supplied by meats (40 by pork), and 27 marked. They all agree that the Gerto draw a faint response In kind. mans must observe the terms of the by dairy products; and of the carbohy"If you're euro It won't be a hard- drates, 50 per cent comes from grains, pact, and have so notified Berlin. Uut ship to what atepa shall be taken In case the und 20 from sugars. ...'.'NoijsenselJt settled, then, la U? Garmans.are disobedient ? Thxm'a.tht . . "disappointed Something was weighing on him he practically admitted . . . but that was one point Hint he didn't appear to want to confess, even to me." "He was engaged to Carol Durnnt" Angela hnd taken the cross again, nnd held It like a precious relic "She broke It off, Just before he went away." "The day before," added Mr. Cullen. "That was ono of the two reasons why he went." llllllard nodded. On account of his "I see. In love? NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS rub. Lloyd George Insists thaF economic pressure. In the form of cutting off supplies of food and materlnls, will be sufficient, nnd In this he has had the support of Nlttl. Millerand, on the other hand, asserts that military action, such as the French took recently In the matter of the Ituhr region, la the proper method and Indeed the only method that will moke the Germana behave. Hacked by the political, press and public opinions of France, he says Germany must be compelled to carry out her pledges to the limit, and he does not believe she will do this unless she knows the pennlty for evasion will he the military occupation of more German territory. At this distance one Is Inclined to sympathize with the French view. Since It Is perfectly easy for Germany to get food from the neighboring neutral countries with the enthusiastic cooperation of their merchants, and raw materials from the same and other sources, Lloyd George's pressure probably would be farcical In a measure. The Germans hnve not carried out the' terms of disarmament, and now they are formally asking thnt they be permitted to retain an army of 200,000 with the entire general staff and corps of officers. They assert that this force Is necessary to maintain order In the Interior, nnd thnt, anyway, the array will not accept nn order for Its dissolution. The French, like many others, probably look with skepticism on the ... frequently recurring "revolutions" In ... Germany, nnd certainly they feel that the Germans arc not to be trusted for a minute. The Hrltlsh view of the treaty of Versailles differs radically from that of the French, nnd If the Lloyd George government has Its way that pact will before long be greatly modified In favor of the beaten foe. France Is neither so forglylng nor so eager for trade that she wishes to restore Germnny speedily to her old commercial status. Despite existing differences nnd the hopes of Berlin, It Is probable the allied premiers win come to an amicable understanding before long. Indeed that result may have been reached be-fore this review renches the reader. It Is Impossible to guess what will, be the Influence of President Wilson's views In tho settlement of the pending problems. The proclamation of nn Independent republic In Siberia east of Lake Baikal may serve to simplify conditions there, nnd It Is believed It will bo recognized by the soviet government at Moscow, In that case there would be left little excuse for further occupation of Siberian territory by the Japanese or uny other foreign nation. " h Spanish-America- n but" Klrk-Kllls- u 200,-00- still" you" Since President Wilson hns made the peace treaty a main Issue of the campaign, It must be admitted that he suffered two rather severe In the state primaries of last week. In Nebraska, William Jennings Bryan, advocate of reservations, was elected a delegate to the convention In San Francisco, despite the utmost endeavors of Senator Hitchcock and the administration forces to keep him at home. The prohibition question entered largely Into the fight, for Bryan had declared hla Intention of putting plank In the Democratic a hone-dr- y platform and of routing the faqtlon, led by Governor Edwards, whlchXfa-vor- s the modification of the prohibition legislation so that the use of mildly alcoholic drinks may bo restored. Hitchcock had openly sided with the Edwards view. The Peerless One doea not Intend that his party shall sidestep the mntter. The result In Nebraska was affected by the action of vast numbers of women who, though not formerly active members of the Democratic party, registered aa Democrat so as to vote for Bryan and dryness. Senator Hitchcock waa given the state's preferential vote for the presidency, whatever that may be worth. Tha other blow to the admlnlstratUa forces waa delivered by the Democrat mnart tha bm, Of Gaorvla van) ea reft set-bac- k (CUad ln Pago Four TUB CITIZEN April 20, 1020 Millinery Sale! 10 Days Only, Beginning May 1 Why Is A Bank? New Summer Millinery Rare in Value, $5.00 Smnll Shapes Comparatively few know of the many uses to which a good banking connection can be placed. TJYou may be using only one Department when you might be using several. TJA popular idea is that a banker is prepared to throw cold water on business projects. Modern progressive bankers are ANXIOUS to aid any new, worthy enterprise. Come in and talk to our officers about Bank Service. Our Big Reduction Sale begins next Saturday, May i. Every hat in our stock going at a reduction. We went into the city this week to buy n few hats. We got excited by the beauty, styles and exquisiteness of the hats displayed and bought too many. We fear we are overstocked. So we have this n styles in Big Sale of and all season millinery. Don't lose any time. Come at once to get your choice. We certainly have a beautiful and complete line of New Hats to select from at a price surprisingly low. Large picture hats-i- dainty moline and transparent material of latest fashion. White rose and pekin blue, titian brown, in fact all colors. Also a nice line of tailored street hats for women. This sale is for io days only. Come at once. We don't keep them. We sell hats and sell them right mid-season Large Hone Hair Hats White Milans Fancy Trimmed Hats New Summer Dresses of Voile, Organdie, Tissue Gingham, Linen, Georgette, and Taffeta $7.50 up' Wash Skirts and Dlouses, $2.50 up Phone 164 MRS. LAURA JONES Berea, Kjr. Jennie B. Fish Co. Ladies Phone 191 Ready-to-wear Berea National Bank (OtfcltMl) and Millinery Berea, Ky LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A OAKLAND OWNKIIS HKOUI.AItLY KEI'OKT HCTUHNS OK KItOM It TO IS MILKS FHOM THE GALLON OF GASOLINE AND FKOM MOO TO 11.000 MILES ON Til IKS ATTENTION Miss Barnes, Acting Registrar, has been away on an extended trip at Scientific horse shoeing, flno iron tending a convention of Registrars work and repairs of all descriptions in Washington, and visiting other at the College Blacksmith Shop, schools, investigating their systems Main Street, north of The Citizen of keeping school records. is being Tho broom factory Office, ad. moved into its new quarters, and the blacksmith shop has been move ! into its new home. The public generally is pleased at the announcement that Mr. H. E. Taylor is to give a recital in the Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Franklin, of Parish House, Wednesday, May 5. Altamont, N. C stopped over hero Mrs. Scott McGuire is sick at her on their way homo from Cincinnati. home on Chestnut street. They spent several days looking Chauncy Godbey, a former College over tho institution and visiting student, was in Berea at tho first of friends here. the week to attend the banquet of Thomas A. Edwards, Jr., on acSociety. Alpha count of illness, came home from Miss Zcta Literary is visiting thH Laura Spcnce Bowling Green where ho is attending school, and is spending a few week at the home of her brother. Robt. F. Spcnce, on Jackson street. days at his home. Mr. Montgomery and family have Mr. F. Do Walker, of Columbus, O, moved into Lydia Isaacs' property is visiting his brother, E. G. Walker. on Center street. Mrs. Harlan Dudley "will leave underwent an opMay 1st for Oberlin where she! Frick Herndon about eration for appendicitis at tho Rob will spend about four months visitinson Hospital last week. ing her parents and friends. Willard Terrill, of Blue Lick, was J. E. Caudill, of Camp Jackson, to the Robinson Hospital North Carolina, was here a few brought last week for an operation for ap days last week. pendicitis. Friends of Mae McKeo will be Mr. and Mrs. McSwccn, of Rich glad to learn that she is recovering mond, visited over Sunday at tho from a severe attack of pneumonia. McGuire, Mr.. C. K. Osborne gave a social home of Dr. and Mrs. Scott Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Woods, of on Wednesday night of last week in honor of her son, S. D. Osborne, who Wildic, were visiting at the home of Mrs. S. E. Welch, Thursday. left Thursday for Kansas City. Miss Florence Estridge, of London, Oscar Wyatt, of Battle Creek, is visiting her brother, Bige Es Mich, was at homo last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. U. S. tridge, and family this week. Frank Burdetto, who lives on Dixie Wyatt. Highway, is very low with pneuMrs. Evcrsole and two of her monia. children are very sick. John Welch has returned from a Miss Iva Harrison delightfully entertained a group of her friends at business trip to Mississippi. her home on Saturday ovening by a W. B. WALDEN SURPRISED birthday party. Thoso present Attorney W. B. Walden was given were: Miss Nancy Robinson, Mr. Ray Spears, Miss Mollie Smith, Mr. Les- a surprise Sunday, April 25, his lie Ballard, Miss Rissie Oliver, Mr. birthday. Dr. and Mrs. Morris, Mr. Engle were present. and Mrs. 0car Tharp, Miss Eunice Robertson, A dinner W. C.served with a white was Mr. Carl Rollins, Miss Bert Casteel. cake with pink and blue Mr. Clarence McKinley, and Mr. Vir-g- lo birthday delightful Cook. Everyone expressed a candles. All reported a timo. delightful time. Wo all wish Miss Harrison many such happy birthORGAN RECITAL days. Howard E. Taylor, at the organ Mr. and Mrs. Roy Harrison were visited by a stork, April 23rd, and assisted by other local ynuslclan will givo a recital in tho Union were left a nine and one-ha- lf pound girl, whoso name is Lois Kathleen. Church on tho evening of May 5 beginning at 7:30 o'clock. iPiease Rev. Howard Hudson and Rev. W C. savo tho dale. Berea Is nolcd for Noble conducted an all-dmeeting at Scaffold Cano b'choolhouso Sun- her musical talent, of which we aro day, April 25th. a very interesting justly proud. Tho musio lovers of Berea havo been nsking for such and profitable service was held. an evening of music, and this Is the Mrs. E. G. Walker is improving response to the request. Como and after an operation performed last let us enjoy the music together. week at Robinson Hospital. The entertainment will bo under Master Blaine Stivers, of Kings- the auspices of the Womcns Christton, fell from tho sllding-boar- d in ian Association and an admission tho public school yard and broko fee of fifteen cents and ten cents both arm3 at tho wrist. Ho is In tho will bo charged. Robinson Hospital and is improving. Advertisement, ay CITIZENS Best Blacksmithing Quite a number moro of our citizens should bo found who can fur nish lodging for delegates who will attend the Rural Convention to bo held here May 8 to it. Tho Collcgo will furnish a large number of beds, but more will be needed. Perhaps somo have not realized that this is a very largo convention, that it is being arranged by the National Commissioner of Education at Washing ton, D. C, and that delegates will bo here from at least seven or eight stales. A price of $1.00 per night has been set; so that you aro not asked to do this free. Breakfast will be extra, if you want to furnish it- It is believed that Berea will coma up to her reputation for hospitality and open her homes for these delegates. What splendid folks these educators will bo to have in your homes. They will all be choice peo ple. Please notify Dean C. N. Mc Allister or Secretary Vaughn as to tho number you can accommodate. UNION CHURCH Thursday night. After a short program, which was very greatly enjoyed, tho location of the now church edifice was discussed. Refreshments wcro served. VISIT MAMMOTH CAVE Howard Hudson motored to Mammoth Cavo with a numbor of sightseers last week. Thoso who accompanied him wcro Dr. Margaret S. Grant, Mrs. Mobley and Mr. and Mrs. Tolbert, Thoy had a very delightful trip. A very cnjoyablo social was given at the Union Church last 'I THIS OAKL INDSKNSHILK SIX IS I'OWKKED WITH TIIK FAMOUS OVEU1IEAD-VALV- E OAKLAND ENGINE UIIOItSKrOWEIt Classified Advertisements Will rent our house furnished for four months beginning May 1st. All conveniences. Dr. Harlan Dudley. Found OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX steadily growing popularity ol the Sensible Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to (Ine car for continucapacity of this ous and economical service. Even in those districts where roads arc unimproved and garage facilities are 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.exceedinglyroomy 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 street on April A sum of monoy on Main 22. Loser may havo well-mad- same by proving ownership and pay ing for this ad. Enquire at The Citizen office. A pipe has fallen to bottom Next Sunday morning at 11:00 Dr. Hutchins will speak in Union Church of drilled well. (Will nay good price upon a topic previously postponed, to man who can draw samo out. Oscar Saylor 'The Man Greater Than the Diff- Phono 81-- 1 2w-1- 5 p. Whites Station. Ky. iculty." ' Thursday evening at 7.30 the disNOTICE TO STOCK OWNERS cussion of the exact church site As complaint has recently been will be continued. made to me in regard to trespassing of cows, fowls, etc, on privato proBAPTIST CHURCH perly, such as lawns, gardens, etc. Tho young ladies' senior class of I take this means of warning the the Baptist Sunday-scho- ol has re- public against further offense in cently been organized and has elect- this way. R. J. Abnoy, ed the following as ofllcers: presi This April 20. 1920. Town Marshal dent, Leona Webb; first (iw-iMargaret Obcrchain; second Bessie Combs; third FARM WANTED Sallio Cornclison; Wanted, to hear from owner o secretary and treasurer, Nellie farm or good land for sale. Prlc Montgomery; reporter, Laura and description. Fall delivery. trench; teacher, Mr. R. W. Lockin. L. Jones, Box 551, Omcy, III We want to make this one of tho best classes of Berea. All young la Wanted Energetic, hustling, ro dies are welcome. liable young gentleman with small vice-presideO) nt, nt, easy-ridin- g; TotiMNO Cab and Koaihttt.i tlOTS F.Q.U. I'ohtiacMich. Boone Tavern Garage Berea, Ky. Phone 18 capital to start. One who is capable of earning a salary of $275.00 per month. Strictly business proposition, affording opportunity for travel, (starting June 1st). Applicant must be of good character and possess strong personality. An excellent opportunity for tho right person Berea student preferred. Reference required. Address in own hMidsvriting: Clinton Fugate, Box 1M, Berea College, Borea, Ky. 2v-lt- Wo'll llnd a buyer by next fall. John Dean's still doing "financial chores," Ho'll lend you money, or borrow yours. Call at The Bank and seo him thoro; Ho'll shako vnur hand and treat you square. Individuality and Style Combined with quality you will find in our k DEAN & HERNDON Real Estate Agents Wo aro still selling Real Estate, is hard to givo possession of farms now as most farmers havo planned their crops, but, wo havo a few that wo can still deliver, if sold. Wo havo an Exceptionally garments. D?JD?JO?C but it Our Millinery Is complete in all the new Spring Ideas. J. M. COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS Trade with us, We'll both make money good bargain of 28t acres on plko, two sots of improvements, flno land, in good neighborhood, near church And choice when you'vo bought you will and school. Bettor seo us If you rejoice. something llko this. .'lit Another highly improved placo; Come on to Dean & Uerndonl nice houso and barn, about 50 acres, one-ha- lf milo off pike. Priced to sell quick. F. L. MOORE'S Wo need moro places to sell Drop in at The Bank and list your properly with us. sun dries off th ground Herndon will rcsumo his "rambling round," And if a buyer alights In town, Wo'll "catch him" ero ho hits the ground. Wo'll show your land and all the rest, And sell him what ho likes tho best. And if ho lacks a few round wheols, io cioso up Dig or smaller deals, Wo'll shake our rags and bio and buck, And 'twlxt us wo will cough umup, So bo your troubles great or small, Bring them to us and loll us all. Wo'll show yoti homes and givo you A3 soon as tho Jewelry Store FOR Horndon is just up from tho flu. Was pretty sick I 'twlxt mo and vou: Men's Suits $20 to $50 Shoes $2 to $17 Mrs. Eva Walden But you can "bet your life," by Hob, He's up now and back on his Job. So como on now and list your land. Fine Wo'll sell it this spring if we can; MAIN ST. But if wo do not placo it all. First CUum Repairing AND Liae of Jewelry BEREA. KY April 20, 1020 TiiU PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES E. F. Dizney, Principal Citizen Dear Lord, forgivo I Pagi The Citizen A family RODEHEAVER VISITS BEREA (Continued from Psas Ons) Tho great event of tho week was Newtpapcr for all thai li right the visit of Homer Ilodohcavcr, true, and Interesting cvangellst-slngc- r. Mr. Hodcheaver, ToblUhfd tytrj Thuradar at lira. Kr, when In his teens, was a pupil of BEREA PUBLISHING CO. the principal. Ho spoko to the big(Incorporatad) gesl crowd ever assembled in the WM. C. FROST, f public school building. He held his J. O. LEHMAN, Manaainf EJitor rfudlenco spellbound for nearly an Subscription Rate hour. At tho closo many people, PAYAM.E IN ADVANCE On Yaar ti.BO both old and young, rushed to Die Month Bit .PS to shako his hand. Ho Thm Months Ul platform seemed much pleased with his visit IVnd money hr or Kipma Money Ordr. Draft, Itrclttrrrd Ltlr, or una and two and promised to como again, maybe oent atampa. about January, 1021. Tha data after rour nam on lalwl ahowa to Last Sunday n Utile Stivers boy what data your ulf rlpllon la paid. If it la not chanced within thrr wrtlia aftr rrntwal notify fell from the big double slldo on the tta, Mlitlna numUra will bo (ladly aupplkrd If wa play ground and broke his nrm. The an notiflnl. Uloral Urma to any who obtain now Progress Club has given notlco thru form. Any on wndln ua four yearly aubatrlptioiia can raralta Tha Cltltan fraa for the school nnd in various ways to on rar. (he public that their wish is that AdrrrtlilnaratM on application. the play ground material not bo used except under authorized superTEN HEALTH COMMANDMENTS vision. This request Is for the Dr. Margaret S. Grant highest good of nil; so let us all re1. Fat plain, nourishspect tho wishes of tho club nnd ing food, sufllclenl, but not too avoid such serious ncclilenls. much. Dr. Anderson, of the illobinson ?. (live your body plenty of puro Hospital is giving lessons to about wnler, insldo nnd out. thirty boys and girls in Junior Red 3. Walk often in Iho open air, and Cross First Aid. breathe deeply of puro air. Call on Mrs. B. F. Robinson for 4. (live jour body and soul plenty findings in the recent physical exof sunlight. aminations of tho school children. 5. Stay away from sick people un The public school census Is beless you are needed ns nurse or at ing taken by Vergle Wynn nnd Mr. tendant. Ouve Smith. . I)) not abusn tho body by the Tlie public school children, under uso of alcohol, tobacco or othor the direction of Mrs. Prof. King, will kIvp n public entertainment at tho harmful drugs. 7. Brush tho teeth dally, and have College Chapel next Monday evening diseased gums or decayed teeth at nt 7:30. This is n high class selectended to without delay. tion nnd promises to be a success8. Observe scrupulous cleanliness ful performance. So let everybody of body, clothing, food, dishes and come to tho Collego Chapel next all surroundings. Monday evening to seo and hear our 9. Swat the fly; for he carries young hopefuls. disease-produciserins, and contaminates your food. METHODIST CHURCH in. Keep a contented mind, and Tho sermon last Sunday morning refrain from any violent emotion, was on "Counting the Cost." It Is as anger, worry, fear. true that too few Christians really Inko time to consider what their MAKINQ ENDS MEET redemption lias cost and how they nrc going to pay it. The fact that While loafing on tho street; t "Josus Knowelh Men", ns was i They don't know what to do, brought out in the sermon Sunday j" To make the ends all meet. night, makes sacrifice n pleasure. ,,ul ',Ians WHU"' wor,J 01,1 "filer Thero wero two young ladles bapIon Sometimes, wo often think, tized during the services Sunday ltnifclf they, like "Gideon's" soldiers, morning. Wouldn't stop to drink, mere Morning service, next Sunday have 11:00 o'clock. Topic: "How to BeKnd often thev arc crouehv have When tho Storm Clouds Gath(IUCS nn(j jmnj imc8. er." Text. 0ver j John 0:17. Th(vjlcn 8omo kind of idlo amusements Evening Service nt 7:30 o'clock. ' y Are getting most their dimes. Topic: "The Closed Door." Text 'nkp n slnnlt Is" v0" w"' Rev. 3:20. a You'll sec the rea?on why Prayer meeting last Thursday well U ii They fail to make both ends meet, night was well attended nnil tho r Its because they fail to try. testimonies very helpful. i Epworlh I.eaguo Sunday evening If they'd lay olT that dudish suit, at 0:30. Topic for next Sunday Then gel into overalls; "How to Show Sympathy." Then tho bill collectors, Matt. 25:31-1- 0. Need not make so many calls. Day Sunday, Yes, if they'd go out and get n Job, May 2. If you are not attending Sunday-schoo- l, And hil'er good and steady, start in next SunWhen its time to make ends meet. day, f They'd have the dough all ready. ...... I'oat-ofl- nftemoon of October tho 4 Hi, about four o'clock In tho nftemoon, and you will find Hint from tho very minute I shot Hint gun on tho fourth of October the Geiynnns did not make one single advance in all tho rest of their lighting. By special request ho sang: "Tho Brewers' Big Horses Cnn't Hun Over Me," and "Molly nnd the Baby," two favorite temperance songs. "I Walk with the King," nnd "My Wonderful Dream," two of the old lime favor ites that Mr. Taylor and Mr. Hodcheaver used to sing so much. "Tho Ninety and Nino;" Mr. Ilodohcavcr explnined Hint this was n solo by Mr. Taylor and would be accompanied witli his voice, because of Mr. Taylor's unique pinno playing. "Goodbye France, Hello Miss Lib- erty!" Tills was a song well-cooke- d, Rodeheavor mndo ially for the boys to sing on the way home. The Y. M. C. A. .over thero distributed thousnnds of copies frco so the boys could learn it. Hint Mr. overseas, espec- jj " care a darn 'Hout the time they fool away; Or skull too thick to take ndvico About that rainy day. And some again, the bom tired, And will not keep tho step; Hut If you wish both ends to meet, You must generalo some "Pep." Hut some don't K. Y. THE PROGRESS Wayfarer. CLUB The Progress Club met April 22nd at the home of Mrs. 11 11 Wyatt, with Mrs. Wyalt and Mrs. Henry Bingham ns hostesses. Thero wero twenly-llv- o members anil one guest present. Tho Club was favored by a vocal solo by Miss Daisy Cook of Quotations from the Echo Club. "Home" were given in responso to roll mil. After the business part of tho program tho meeting adjourned for the regular program. Mrs. F. E. Matheny read a very Interesting paper on 'The Homo." If all our young people could hear and follow tho suggestions given by Mrs. Matheny in her paper, there would lie fewer unhappy homes and a better understanding of tho responsibility involved in making a successful home. Mrs. Carl Yogel gave a paper on "Future of tin (American. Homo" which was very interesting und instructive. This was followed by songs by the "Progress (Ileo Club," after which ail enjoyed a sooial time refreshments and tho delicious served by tho hostess. Man Wore First Silk Stocking. The wearing of silk stockings ts a practice which, while started by a man, was left to women to niiiko populun, History records that tho II rut pair of silk stockings were worn by Henry II. of France In 1517, but does not say that this becume a pructlce among men. On tho ottier ham), In citing the fact that Queen Elizabeth received a pair of silk stockings In the year 1050, history coos on to say that she never wort) any other kind u.'aln. Ho also sang, "When the World Forgets," anil an old favorite, called for from the back of hc room: "Tho Unclouded Day;" also a request for another song on tho phonograph: "Ho Knows tho Way." Mr. Rodehcaver played, a special arrangement for trombones, by Ben-ne- t, called "Romance," and then In played with Mr. Taylor a beautiful hymn, "Safe in tho Arms of Jesus," which the young folks seemed to nppreeinlc greatly. Another song which touched tho young people was, "Mother's Prayer Has Followed Me." Then he also sang the one they had used o much for '.a btys in France, and which Hie boys liked host of all the songs overseas, "Tell Mo the Story of Jesus." This was a fnvoritc of Mr. Rodeheaver's mother, who was known as a good angel among the mountains of East Tennessee, where the while and black all loved her because of her goodness and sweetness of disposition. Among the happy features of tho occasion was tho meeting of Mr. Rodehcaver and his old schoolteacher, E. F. Dizney. Discovering him in Hie gallery, Mr. Rodehcaver paid a great tribute to Mr. Dizney, giving him credit for being the first man to give him inspiration for greater study nnd greater education than could be gotten from Hie simple littlo schools of tho mountains of tost Tennessee, where Mr. Dizney was tho teacher. Mr. considers that Mr. Dizney wns nt that time ono of the best educators in tho whole mountain section. Very few men in school work today have a greater talent for picking out young men and young women and encouraging them in the right direction than Prof. Dizney. At the closo of tho meeting Mr. Tnylor asked Mr. Rodehcaver to sing the song "An Evening Prayer," by Gabriel, which they together had WOMANS CLUB used through so many of tho camps The Womans Club met Friday, overseas, nnd which in tho hospitals April 23, with Mrs. S. H. Johnson. had proven such an inspiration and Chestnut street. Tho Educational joy. committee reported splendid results from Mrs. O. R. King's musi" x AN EVENING PRAYER " cal. Chas. H. Gabriel Tho club members wero made If I havo wounded nny soul today, very enthusiastic as a result of a If I have caused ono fool to go discussion nnd a decision to. voto astray, for n school trusteo on May 1 who If I have walked in my own wilful will support a campaign for n High way, School in Herea. Dear Lord, forgive The new olllcers wero elected, tho other threo being retained for If I have uttered idle words or another year. Tho new officers vain, elected 'aro Mrs. Wm. O. Best, If I have turned aside from want or Mrs. T. J. Osborno, pnin, Treasurer; and Mrs. E. L. Dix, Cor- Lest I myself shall suffer thru the responding Secretary. IN THE GARDEN strain, A musical program wns rendered I como to tho garden alone, by Miss Boatrighl, Miss Jameson, Whilo tho dew is still on tho roses. MICKIE SAYS and a number of students. Tho enAnd tho voice I hear, falling on my tire program wns genuinejly ear, Mrs. Johnson served deliTho Son of God discloses. TA' tttfcSOM tCAKS MB 0 cious refreshments, during wliloh 1 AVOW VtfcSTOFF tS BECAUSE THE I lino CHORUS the ladles of the club enjoyed WM. OQDEtt UOUSIS 'M BIG CXVi And He walks witlf me, and He talks a sooial hour with their guests who AM MVJ4TUM' with me, so freely gave of their musical tnl-eBUUt And He tolls me I am His own, ooti ouu vroac uttptas km keep. ftV TftADE UIQHt UEttE M WOKkE ENi And the joy I share, as wo tarry StEA.Cn MNERTViVMa ,V1 TWS there, PSetJLESS (MMENOP. OP PObUCVTSV Xono other has over known. GOVERNOR COOLIOQE ACCEPTS. '. Rodo-heaver 1 Vice-president. Fta-tUtt-- CHORUS Can say I'sc trompln' on dcrc, J" Since Jesus came into my heart, Um, um, not mo. If I have horn perverse or hnrd, Sinco Jesus enmo Into my henrt; or cold, Floods of Joy o'er my soul, like tho So I'll jest wait till Gabriel brit Dem good old angel wings, If I haV longed for shelter in Thy j sea billows roll, fold, Sinco Jesus enmc Into my heart An' den I'll pass tho airplanes by An' in pity I'll look down and sigh, When Thou hast given mo somo fort I have ceased from my wandering Um, um, not mo. to hold, and going astray, Dear Lord, forgivo I Sinco Jesus camo into my heart; Fought for by Many Races. Forgive the sins I have confessed And my sins which wero many, aro The name of Limerick Is most widenil washed away, ly noKoclnlcd to Th co ; with the five line Sinco Jesus came into my heart. rhymes which were so popular a few Forgive the secret sins I do not see; years ago ns parlor entertainment. O guide mo, love mo, nnd my KeepI'm possessed with n hopo which is However, Limerick disclaims any rein, er be, slendfast and sure, tlonxhlp to the poems. It considers Amen. Sinco Jesus camo Into my heart; Itself worthy of mention In connection After the service at night Mr. Tay- And no dark clouds of doubt now my with bigger things. It likes especially r to be remembered as the most fought-ovepathway obscure, lor and Mr. Hodcheaver visited the town In Ireland. This little Jesus camo into my heart. Since boys in Hie dormitory, and they town on the IUver Shannon was wooed found that practically ovcry boy There's n light in tho valley of death In cave man style throughout tho midthey visited had been specially indle arcs by Danes, Britons, Normans now for mo, terested and touched nnd helped by Sinco Jesus camo into mv heart: and Celts, nnd It changed hands so the scrVico of the evening, and And the gales of the City beyond frequently that Its history Is bewildering. Limerick was desirable In those several quiet decisions for Christ I can see, days because of Its situation on the were made way down in tho depths Sinco Jesus camo Into my heart. nnvlgable part of the Shannon. Now of the hearts of the boys oven tho Its strategic value and Its Importance thoy may not have said anything I shall go there to dwell in that City, as a port have lessened, so thnt the I know, about it to anyone else at tho time. Norman castle which defended the Since Jesus camo into my heart; waterfront Is only a relic. Mr. Rodehcaver left on the 5:13 train Tuesday for Columbus. His And I'm happy, so happy, as onward I go, next engagement with Billy Sunday Mltplaeed Ambitions. Sinco Jesus camo into my heart will bo in Oklahoma City beginning The dally routine of the federal next Sunday. , board for vocational education Is full I WALK WITH THE KINO One big negro of nmuslng Incidents. In sorrow I wandered, my spirit who had been a laborer beforo the TO MY SON "I opprest, war said to Its representative: But now I am happy securely 1 come to see 'bout dis vacation eduBy Margaret Johnston Gaston I needs a vacation mighty cation. rest; Do you know that your soul is of mob long service In France." Fropi morning to ovenhjg, glad bad nftcr When, however, he learned that the my soul such a part carols I sing, "vocation" must be spent In school, That you seem to bo fibre and core And this is tho reason, I walk he changed his mind. Another who of my heart? with tho king. wanted to do "somefln cut of the ordiN'ono other can pain mo as you, son. nary" hnd decided to he a stenogracan do, CHORUS pher. "I reads some," he snld, "on I None other can pleaso me or praise I walk with the King, Hallelujah I understand it don' take much wrltln mo as you. I walk with the King, praiso His or spellln' nohow for to become a stenographer." He was persuaded to study name I Remember, the world will be quick No longer I .roam, my Instead. Youth's mechanics motor soul faces Companion. with its blame, home; To shadow and stnin, even darken I walk and I talk witli tho King. your name. Transforming Human Face. "Like mother, like son;" the saying For years in the fetters of sin, I On January 22, 1889, one Gilbert, a so true; was bound, parlor singer In I'nrls, told of a physiThe world will judge largely of The world could not help be no cian whose specialty was the massage mother by you. comfort I' found; of women's faces. He obtained astonBut now like tho birds and sun-bea- ishing results, refashioning a face deBo this then your task, if task il formed by bloat or fnt, restoring the of spring, should be, I'm free and rejoicing; I walk witli lost oval. This benefactor of women To force this proud world to do wrinkles; even trialso destroyed tho King. umphed over crow's feet. Whereupon homage to me. Be sure it will say.'when its verdict O soul, near despair, in the lowlands a listener made the remark with the air of a deep thinker that the face is of strife, you've won: notebook of our griefs, excesses, reaped as she sowed; this man ' Look up, and let Jesus como into the "She pleasures; that each one of them your life; was her son." writes Its mnrk. This ts not always The joy of salvation to you Ho would true. Because a man had a flaming bring; red nose, It was not a sign that he was AS IT IS SUNG drinker of Come into the sunJight and walK a constant and O sa, can you sing from the start strong waters. V,e speak also of the with the King7 to the end past. What so proudly you stand for THE NEGRO IN THE AIRPLANE when orchestras play it? When the whole congregation, with 'Cose I ain't saying I won't do voices that blend Jest what my Country wants me to; Strike up tho grand hymn, then But thcre'9 one job that ain't gwine Chronic Constipation IsStubbarn.. Tor 'lach itself to me. torture and slay il? How to Rellovo Eaally. How they bellow and shout when Um, um, not rno. Now Mathod. they're first starting out, pat's dis here airplane stuff. No, boy, But "tho dawn's early light" finds Hero's a way to rcliove yourself Td rather have some other kind or them floundering about. constipation, stomach of chronic job; and liver disorder, after all other "Tig tho Star Spangled Banner" Like drive a mule, or tote a gun, means have failed, with tho Ruar-nnt- eo of a reliao'n dealer that it they're trying to sing, But I ain't flirt in' with do sun. won't cost you one penny unless it But thoy don't know tho words of Um, um, not me. does. the precious old thing. Simply get a twenty-flv-o cent 'Coso dats all right for folks dats in box of Pepsotone, tako according to Hark! the "twilight's last gleaming" do moods directions, nnd you'll bo surprised has tho most of them stODned To give up love and gin and booze; within a few days how thoso little 1. r ureu While tho gallant survivors press It sho looks sweet, I don't deny, to be lauiuis reiresn if i nerves, strengthen weakened tissues and vigor. Coast in' round do sky, but not for forward to tho "ramparts" Food tastes better and you forgot mo. headaches, indigestion, tired-ou- tWo watched, where somo others had Um, um, not me. feeling. Bo sure to ask your dealer ror dropped. I must do do Pepsotone as it is Pepsotone that And the loss of tho leaders is mani If I'll do mine 'round somo chicken is guaranteed to relieve indigesfest keenly. tion, constipation, or your money coop, refunded. Then the "rockets red glare" gives Not up dero where tho crows Sold by Welch's Department Store. the bravest a scare: Thero aro few left to face tho "bombs bursting in air." Tis a thin lino of heroes that man age to save "tho last" Of tho verso and the "homo of tho bravo." d Laxative 1 -- 1 loop-do-Io- would sparks from a fire on cither side ignite your roof? stand between DOES nnd danger or a place Carey Roll Roofings' nnd Asfaltslatc Shingles in Class "C" approved for lowest insurance rates. expensive, eusy to lay nnd very durable. Asfaltslatc Shingles nro furnished in red or green g crushed slate surface. nnd attractive. No Non-fadin- Insurance compnnics They are spark-proo- f, in- Governor Calvin Coollilge, of Massachusetts, hut) accepted the chairman-hlil- p for New Englund of the Salvation Army 10 JO Homo Service Appeal, according to advice received by Evangeline Booth, head of the Anorganisation In this country. nouncement, of Franklin K. line's acCom-inand- c Ho speaks, and tho sound of His voico Is so sweet Iho birds hush their singing, nd the melody that He gave to me, Within my heart Is ringing. painting or other up-kec- p ceptance as national chairman for the Salvation Appeal was made recently. "The Sulvutlon A nay," suld tho Governor In ucceptlng tlie chairman-til- l I p, "has never cctiHcd to Instill true Americanism In the minds and hearts of those people who, because of their circumstances and position In tint organization world, this wonderful alone has been able to reuch. Tim Salvation Army taught Its great lesson of Americanism on the II ring Hue of Franco; It Is carrying ou the sume Ideals during this trying period of stay in the garden with Him, Tho tho night nround mo bo falling; (But He bids mo go, thru tho voico of woe; , His voico to mu is calling. , I d expense. Holl Roofings are furnished in talc, mien, icbble und crushed slate surface and your choice of several weights. , Consult us about V.: . pa oca. Piuhj I I SINCE JESUS CAME MY HEART INTO What a wonderful ohango in my life bus boon wrought, Sinco Jesus camo into my heart; I havo light in my soul, for which long I had sought, Since Jesus came into my heart. 52 BP your roof. Stephens & Muncy Phone 113 INaar RRRFA ICY ' L &. N. Depot iW Pago Foi THE CITIZEN April 29, 1026 ri'tWr-l- y MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE that should not sec-ur- things from my sldo of tho fence Tho foregoing is something that I cannot help but discloso lo you. Tako it seriously I school-hous' Whllo attending (ho "movies" at tho Post Theatro last night, I saw a theatrical production out of tho ordinary. It was not llio usual feature of William S. Hart in "Urandlng Uroadway," not n comical fealuro of Fatly Arbucklo's, or 1 Ucrca (cnroulc) SMny tucky. seed only such oars as aro sound, Mark Sennell; not Mary I'ickford. 2 Ucrca (Sunday) Wo aro gelling nlong flno at Or mature, and, in so far as possible, ill neither of 3 Ucrca (ofilco) lando and hope lo do better this of good size, shape and general adventures In business or lovo. This 4 Urodlicad year. appearance. It is well to discard particular fealuro dealt n death5 IJrodhcad vicinity Glonna Johnson, Secretary. tho small and irregular shaped kcr blow lo llolsliovism and filled every G Ottawa nels from llio Up and bull of tho car spcclalor with llio nobility of a 7 Quail To Members of Agricultural Club ns thcso do not feed through a great national conception; it fea8 ML Vernon Growing Corn planter uniformly nnd aro not con tured (ho friction nnd A community meeting and llio orAs you have enrolled in tho Agri- sidered so dcslrablo as other kor of both capital nnd labor; and in ganization of llio Junior Agriculture cultural Club to grow corn tho thing nels. ' conclusion, it featured tho capitalClubs will be held nt each place, for you to do is to start right in D n't delay getting your ground ist and lnborcr finally working toexcept Ucrca. with the idea of giving your crop in good condition nnd in selecting gether for tho common good. It tho best possible attention so as to and testing your seed. Keep ahead made an impression upon mo that corn and tho largest in your work and you will get tho got mo to thinking liavo tho best I nhout CLUB MEMBERS possible. As a corn club mem. results that count. Remember, too, something that I canStanley McQueen and William crop you will bo expected lo raise that corn is ono of tho most im not forget. . Davis, Jr., purchased two very fine bcr of corn nnd to pure bred Duroc pigs from Mis? ono acre or more record of your porlant crops that wo can grow in Tho thing (hat alarms mo nnd 'keep an accurate the United States. Show what you arouses my lighting instinct to a Corwin, Bcrca, last Saturday. Thcso I crop in your record book. You can do. climax is llio disloyally, unlhank- boys are joining tho Junior Agriexpected to study the fulncss, nnd spirit culture Club. They arc lo bo con- will also bo bo of American citizens, particularly gratulated on starting in with puro lessons on Agriculture which will BUILDINGS those of foreign sent to you. Last year ono corn FAVOR birth in general. bred pigs. club boy in the stale raised 135 I wish it wcro possible for every an aero, and Recent Survey of Milk Plants Indicate natural-hor- n America! citizen who Tho following artiolo was taken bushels of flno corn on That Low Structures Are Most made a good profit. You, too, can wishes his country well lo live from tho Mt. Vernon Signal, written Satisfactory. givo abroad and learn what it means lo by Laura Hiatt, Secretary of Itock-cast- lo mako a good record if you will your crop tho right kind of attention (Prepared by the United fitatei Depart he nn American I When I think of Junior Agriculture Club. merit of Agriculture.) tho awful conditions in Europe, esThe Agricultural Club of Rockcastle and will follow tho instructions A recent purvey of more thnn 100 Judging from tho past and tho re- which I shall send you from timo to milk plants, made by the dairy tllvl pecially during tho recent upheaval; ports of tho number of now clubs lime. Savo these loiters as they slon. bureau of nnlimil Industry. shbws when I think of llio lack of system forming this year, wo can authori- contain information which will Unit for establishments handling more and functioning in European indus tatively say that this year is going help you to get the best results with tli'in 1.000 nnd less tlinn 5.000 gnlloni. trial, social and roiigious enter of mlly dnlly, the typlcnl structure Is prises that havo existed, even sinco to be the biggest and best sinco the your crop. Right now is tho timo to select two Htnrlei high: wIhto lex tlinn l.OOn the Stone ago; when I think of how formation of a club in Rockcastle. not gntlons of milk nro handled dnlly, tho Ihe common pcoplo in European New club3 nro boing formed with your acre for corn, if this has plants nre already been done, and to plan on buildings. usually housed In largo numbers of members. Altlmucli there nre n few countries havo been held under tho getting it ready for planting as early thumbs of a few a'mhilious aristo We know from experience, that no crat and "grouches" in humiliat what the boys and girls of Rock-cast- lo as possible so that there will be time. You should ing silenco; and when I think of start to do they finish. This delay oilier prevalent conditions on other means that several records aro also secure your seed and test it as &OOUIN0TAN TCVTCR. continents loo numorous to mon- greatly in danger of being smashed. soon as possible. SRATOfc lion in tho course of a lifo lime, Wo aro expecting a large number c encNT rxoo. to I often murmcr lo myself, "Good Old ' of exhibits at tho Agricultural Fair Selection and Preparation of Soil Corn likes a rich, deep, loamy soil CiA.0eTO TRAP America." Oh, fabulous, Incredible, which is to bo hold at Mt. Vernon for its best growth, but will give comfortable, sanitary, functioning. some time this fall. TABLE rc modern, America I AlSeveral men that know say that good yields on many other lype3 of I BUTTER I though I havo never set fool on we of Rockcastle had tho best corn soil. If the land which you have European soil, I can Imagino that exhibit that was shown any place SJlccled is not very rich it can be lo those who have not lived consecu In the State last year. Let's mako made more productive by spreading wagon loads tive months "over Ihero" during tho it the best in the whole U. S. this six or oight ""- WJUH recent upheaval this feeling of year. It can bo dono and we can do of well rotted manure over it ro plowing. On most of our KenSINK lenderncss and warmlh toward it, so get busy. Tho privilege of STCKILIX.ER America may seem incomprehen Joining tho club will bo hold open tucky soils an application of three sible. The during the until May 1st, so if any one else hundred pounds of fertilizer in tho war, those whom duly of pressing wishes to join either write Mr. form of 1696 acid phosphate spread Floor Plan for Dairy House. broadcast over an acre and harimporlanco kept over hero close lo a, Robt. F. Spcnce, County Agent, Ky., or Laura E. Hiatt, Sec. R. rowed in before planting will repay plants of three or more stories, this Ihe seamy side of our government, you well in increased yield. If tho record would to Indicate thnt aro apt to see only its defects and I C. J. A. C. ground was not plowed last fall, it fewer stories prove more satisfactory apparent shortcomings. Then Just should bo plowed asoon this spring In most cases. One of the most note- Ihink of somo pcoplo with a peanutOrlando, Ky, April 19, 1020. as it has dried out enough to work. worthy disadvantages of u milk plant -sized brain, now grumbling nnd Junior Agricultural Club Members: Tho ground should bo plowed seven hnvlng several stories Is the Increasing prowling about burdensome taxes quantity of Inlior needed, In proiwrtlon As I am secretary of tho Orlando or eight inches deep if this does lo meet war expenditures I Just size of the business. Junior Agricultural Club, I will notNturn up too much of the subsoil. to the think of how somo deviated from tell you what wo aro doing. April After tho ground has been plowed (he principles for which thous Tracing Hlttory of "Masonry. 14, wc mot at my house to elect our it should bo worked well with a ands made tho supremo sacriflco Borne brethren hold thnt the art and ofllcers. Mr. Spence, our County harrow or drag until the soil is mystery of the Masonic order was first over there." Think of what dark Agont, was with us. fine, loose, and free from clods. It Introduced at the building of the tower and sinister prophecies a small, ma Wo have six club members at is very important for a good yield of Babel, tlience hnmktl down by Ku- - lignant group of "hell-coL- s" made Orlando, four aro raising puro bred lo have the ground in flno condi- clld,-- who communicated It to Hiram when this country should go down Ablff, under whom, at the building of In bloody revolution. Rhodo Island Red chickens. Iwn nrn tion before planting tho seed. With hands any time spent in get- tho temple of Solomon was nn expert upraised, speaking in broken Engraising corn and two aro raising! that Mnnnon Grnecus, Pigs. ting the soil in good condition pays architect named lengendary lore. In- lish that was scarcely rocognizablo, who, according to . Wo have just heard that Wil-- I big returns at harvest lime. how they derided, scorned and con troduced It Into England. liamsburg is to hold a small condemned any person' who timidly vention 80mQlimo in May this year, aroso lo suggest that such and such Selection and Testing of Seed A LOYAL SOLDIER'S LETTER and all the members who won med-a- b a condition might bo ameliorated by Select your seed just as soon as and certificates get to go free. possible and only from cars which law, if only they would work toHampton, Va Langley Fields Tlireo of our club members won liavo been tested by sprouting somo gether to effect tho change April 13. 1920. medals and certificates this year, of the kernels. The careful selection Tho point is this: Thcro must My Dear Mother: of whom wo aro proud. bo perpetuated in every American and testing of seed corn is a step This letter comes to you as a re citizen moro loyalty, generosity, sult of a now awakening within mo. consideration of others, and llio I have discovered at last that I coming together of every atom of am fortunate indeed to bo an Ameri American patriotism that can bo can I know you aro wondering summoned for tho common good of what has caused this awakening all concerned I wo owo It to the country that gave us liberty and InCINCINNATI MARKETS. dependence I You say how can we do It? Thcro is no set rulo or for- Hay and Grain. Corn No. 2 white $1.831.84, Now X mulao to tho problem, as I see It. yellow $1.7731.D, No. 3 yellow $1.75 Of course, this is now a period of 01.70, No, 2 mixed $1.7001.77, No. 3 uncertainty, hut nothing in that mixed $1.7401.75, white ear $1,750 argument. I boliovo if ovory Euro1.77. Sound Huy Timothy per ton $380 pean and Asiatio government would 41.25, clover mixed $40043.50, clover do its sharo in creating ideas of 38041. Oats No. 2 white $l.O7V401.O8tf. freedom, .decency, sanitation and among lliolr masses, No. 3 white $l.OOV401.O7,4, No. 2 education mixed $1.0701.07. No. 3 mixed $1.0 America wouldn't havo such a big Thoroughbred As Clean Cut 0LO7. , Job on her hands. Wo could then Butter, Eggs and Poultry. businesslike design of the "Z" Engine The clean-cButter Whole ml lk creamery extras find timo to bo moro refined and picA farm engine, results from efficiency in manufacture. GSHc. firsts 03 seconds OJtfc, fan. turesque I As it is, wo must to be efficient, must be properly designed may also have cy dairy COc. graceful lines free from geegaws. them nnd mould them from tho Eggs Extra firsts 40c, firsts 39c, orImmensely strong in every part weight where weight is ground up. dinary firsts 38c. every contact part case needed. Every strain foreseen Three cheers for America again I Live Poultry Springers, 30c, under parts carefully, precisely made by accurate hardened- -! 2 lbs, 42c, over 2 lbs 65c; fowls, 4V4 She's nn Island of optimism In an machine work therefore interchangeable. lbs and over 34c; under 4 lbs 31c. ocoan of despair. Military Jlfo has one. Delivers a steady flow Looks like a thoroughbred Live Stock. Unit smoothly operates economically. ol power runs Cattle Steers, good to choice $11.50 given mo nothing greater than n assembly, precision methods, and efficient design make it 013.75, fair to good $10011.50, com- lesson in appreciation and optimism. the perfect farm engine. A mighty pleasing engine to mon to fair $7010; heifers, good to So for as I am concerned, I shall look at. Come in and see it today. choice $12014, fair to good $0012, common to fair $0.5000, heifers, good always cherish tho Immortal words Other "Z" features are: Runs on kerosene, coal oil, tops, as gasoline; built in Oosch high tension oscillating to choice $12014, fair to good $00 of Decatur: "My country, may alio as well 12, canners $505.50, stock steers $7.60 bo always right, but right or wrong magneto: more than rated power; every part interchangeendurance. able; long-live- d 011, stock heifers $O.5O0a5O. May Ood forgive my country I Calves Oood to choice $10010.50, Factory Prices: fair to good $10010, common and mo for mistakes of tho past toward 75.00 large $000. this my country I earnestly pray IK H. P 125.00 Sheep-rGo- od 11. P & to choice $12013, thai Heaven may lead mo to that 200.00 6 II. P fair to good $1)012, common $407, sheared sheep $.'1010; lambs, good to field of endeavor where I can repay FREIGHT EXTRA choice $10020, fair to good $18010, tho great debt I owo to America, Hogs Selected beavy shipper which dovQlvcs conscientiously up DEPT. STORE WELCH'S $15.500 10.25, good to choice packers on mo. Kentucky and butchers $10.50010.75, medium Berea, Affectionately, $10.50010.75, common to choice heavy Edward Hal ley. fat sows $0012X0, light stilt $10250 10.50. . "Onddy-I.ong-Lcgs:" solf-inlcrgovorn-mcnls.nnONE-STORY one-stor- y tho biggest returns and to jducted by Mr. Robert F. Spcnce, Farm Demonstrator and Special guard ngalnsl possible crop 'failure. Investigator This year It is especially imporlant that you lest your seed corn, as e, Vo have a charier at our ITINERARY . much of the crop was damaged' by County Agent, Robt. F. Spence which was given to us by tho heavy rains of last fall and by rtl.2p Iicrca (office) tho University o.' Kentucky and tho freezes which 'followed whlin 27 Djspulanta framed by Iicrca Hank and Trust Co. tho corn was still moist. Don't lake 28 Climax Tho medals wore given by tho any chances on your seed corn Ihla KVGoochland Uorea National Hank and tho cer- year lest It by sprouting and bo 30 Cooksburg tificates by tho University of Ken- sure that It will grow. Solcct for ho neglected ovon and why it concerns mo. I earnestly In a normal year, If ono wishes lo hopo that you will now look at TWC1TCHP GOOD hi m i 3,"eiTTI IT, 7frf!T Ttcn THIN09 TO EAT. Kvery child lias tlie Inalienable right to he loved, to have Its Individuality respected, to he trained wisely In mind, hody nnd soul, to he protected from dleHe, from evil Influence and evil fersnn nnd lo have a fair chnnce In life Thnt atnte la delinquent which does not reaselessljr strive to secure Iheee Inalienable right to Its children. -- Indiana's Child Creed. ooo o y( gel-llic- two-hor- se bo-fo- " WO cakes like fruit enkes mid puddings made of suet and fruit are most enjoyed. With Imttcr nnd eggs tit such prices, most housewives will curtail tho rich cake making. Fruit Cake. Tnke one pound cacti of butter nnd augur, twelve eggs, ono cupful of New Orleans molnsses, one cup ful of ery strong coffee Infusion, one pound of llour browned to n medium hniwii. two IHMinds of seeded rnlslns, two pounds of currants or suttnnn rnlslns. one pound of candled cherries, one iwiutid of citron, sliced very thin, two of ground cinnamon, one tnKlcspooiiful of cloves, one srnnll nutmeg gritted, nnd one teaspooiiful of Mark pcpiter. Add one teniHwwful of soda to the molnsses. Add more llour If needed and use It unnnmned. Mix nnd Imke In a slow oven. Apricot Jam (Imitation), Scrape nnd allce very thin n pound of carrots Cover with n quart of wnter nnd Drnln well nnd run boll till tender. through the men I chopper. Set In i root place over night. In the morning ndd to three cupful of carrot", tho Juice nnd grated yellow rind of two lemons, four cupfnls of sugar, nnd two dozen blanched nlimmds cut fine. stand until the Micnr Is (Unsolved. Stir well nnd nlinmer slowly tilt the mnss Is smooth nnd thick. Add ns tittle water ns posslhle. Adit n few drops of almond, nnd put Into Jelly glasses.. Ginger Cream. Make cusrnrd of the yolks of four eggs nnd the whiten of two. four tnhlespoonfuls of sugar, two tnlilesponnfuls of preserved ginger simp, nnd one pint of milk. Just before the cttMnnl Is done ndd enough gelatine to slightly thicken and let It As soon ns completely dissolve. coats the spoon set the dish In colli wnter to nrrest the cooking. Turn Into molds. Sprinkle ench mold with preserved ginger. table-spoonfu- This Is tho time of year when rich done ndd tho pork nnd ono rnn of corn, the wnter In which Ihe polnloes were cooked nnd milk enough to mnko the desired nmoimt of chowder. If It seems ton thin. Ihlrken slightly with crumbled crnrkers. Servo hot with crackers. Dultermllk Dread. Tnke one nnd pints of fresh sweet buttermilk, one tnblespoonfnl of sugar, tun f of n comtenspnonfnls of salt, pressed yenst enke, with flour enough to make n stiff hatter. Scald half n pint of sifted llour with the hutter-milk- , stir well nnd ndd sugar nnd salt. Dissolve the yenst In n little tepid wnter. nnd when the hatter Is ndd Ihe yenst. Heat well nnd set to In rise In n wntw place overnight. the morning It should be very light nnd covered w ith bubbles of nlr. which hrenk when the cover Is removisl. To fhe hntier ndd six pints of llour. one tensponnful of snlt. n tnblepoonful of fnt nnd hnlf n tensponnful of noiIh add wnter to form n smooth, stiff dough. Knrad fifteen minutes, then set to rise Cover In n temperature of 70 degrees. closely. When light mold Into lonves. Set to rise again, nnd bnke n carefully ns If It were cake. one-fourtone-hnlluko-wnr- 1ltJUbU IfYUitviSL Sounds Like Mark Twain. According to n more or less nuthctit- Ic story, .Murk Twnln wns looking from bis window on the street one wintry night when tho world wns cold nnd dnrk with sleet nnd mln. As Lh warmth of his room enveloped him, nnd thoughts of past experience cimw bnck to him, be snld: "Some dog of a lecturer Is out In that storm." It stay-at-hom- es Vegetable Chowder. Tnke two thin slices of fnt salt pork; cut Into dire nnd try out slouly In n saucepan coyer n sliced potntoes with half-dor.e- Oeorge Washington received CO votes, and was elected president, while John Adams, with 34 votes, became vice president. Othetn receiving votes were John Jay of New fork. 0; It. H. Harrison of Mnrylnnd. 0; John ef South Carolina, 0; John linn-coc- k of Massachusetts, 3; Samuel Huntingdon of Connecticut, 2; John Hilton of Georgia, 3; James Armstrong of Georgm, 1; Edward Telfair of Georgia, 1 ; Henjamln Lincoln ol Massachusetts. 1. Hefore tho 1604 election the Constitution was changed, so thnt electors voted for a president nnd a vlco president Hut-led- First National Election. The first notional election lo th Cnlled States wns held January 7, 17). The presidential electors so chosen met In to vote for president and tire president. Dicti elector voted for two candidates for the highest office, under a provision that the cnndldate receiving the largest nhmbcr of votes wns to be declared president, while the second choice hsd to be content with the vice presidency. Bo-re- How to Lo werYour Meat Bills Hints From the Department of Justice ' MESSAGE FROM THE STATE FA lit PRICE COMMISSION TO THE HOUSEWIVES OF THIS STATE. The women of this slate could materially reduce thti cost of their food by purchasing the less expensive cuts of meat. These cuts are cheap only in the sense that the price is lower. They are nutritious A I 1 and, when properly prejxired. are highly palatable. Some of the less expensive meat contains higher nutritive value than the most costly portiotis. Hut the cheaper cuts are sadly neglected because of lack of infonhation as to their merit and their prejaralion. As a consequence, the demard for meats at retail is highly uneven. This makes merchandising more expensive and adds to the cost of living. The Fair Price Commission purposes to disseminate information about the cheaper cuts which, turned to account by consumers, vill help to reduce meat bills. FAIR PRICE COMMISSION. AND of beef taken from the and that cut from tho and If ho Is awaro of It ho very likely Tho fair prlco commission declares does not understand tho reason therethnt If consumers will buy more for. Tho wholesale prices on hind and beef whence coino less exof beef aro based ou a pensive cuts they will save money. differential of so much over carcass Hero is something which the United prlco for, s nnd so much States department of agriculture re- under carcass prlco for cently said on tho subject : It Is seldom that ever "Iiecauso of Its imputation as the sell as high or that sell ns low ns carcass prices. The average choicest cut, tho people ask for steak, whereas If they would differential Is usually 2 cents over on try n chuck steak, the. chances aro It hinds nnd 2 cents under on fores. At would prove to bo satisfactory and It present, tho differentials aro greator, would cost 'ranch less. The reputation both over and under. "Tho differential Is changod accord. of porterhouse steak with tho consequent largo demand for It, coupled Ing to tho market. with the fact that this cut forms only This Is Just tho time of year for pera very smalt per cent of tho carcass, sons with porterhouse habits to got causes It to sell at a higher prlco thnn acquainted with beef from tho uny other cut. Such meat Is used largely for "If people In general could realise roosts and stows. On this nccouat It requires moro heat for cooking. In the value of meat from the as compared with that from the cold weather, when It la necessary to and would use more of It heat tho houso for personal comfort, prices of meat as a whole would be thero Is o doublo reason for using beef. greatly reduced and would be more stable. v Neck Meat of Beef Loaf. "An abnormal demand for any com2 lb neck meat of beef, ground. modity forces up tho prlco nnd this lb lean pork, ground. condition applies to porterhouso steak 1 egg. or other choice cuts. I'eoplo should 1 green pepper, chopped line. meats and reuse moro 2 cupfuls bread crumbs. duce prices of living. Any of the Liquid to moisten. meat Is good for making 8 slices of bacon. meat loaves or Liberty steak, while In Mir tho beef, pork, egg, pepper, Komo markets, steaks aro cut from the rib and sell as short cut steaks." bread crumbs and seasonings with sufThe department of agriculture ficient milk or water to form Into loaf. shows plainly how expensive It Is to Arrange strips of bacon on top. itnke In loaf or In casseroU In a modcruto discriminate against the oven for two hours. Cover If necesbeef: s "The averugo consumer seldom sary to prevent the top from becoming tho difference-- In the selling price too bard and dry. FORE-QUARTE- R hind-quartefore-quartfore-quarteblnd-quurterfore-quarte-rs hind-quarter- s fore-quarthind-quartfore-quar- ter fore-quart- er fore-quart- er fore-quartreal-1m- BUY 1 BEEF 8AVE MONEY. as a ut fore-quarte- r. 1 ' f April a), 1020 TUB CITIZEN cluded In the paid up nnd extended fcntuni of the policy contract Total Disability. The treasury department points out thnt total permanent disability, as referred to In tho permanent policy Is "any Impairment of mind or body which continuously renders It Impossible for the disabled person to follow any substantial gainful occupation and which Is founded upon conditions which render It reasonably certain that It will contlnuo throughout the llfo of the ierson suffering from It." The total permanent disability benefits may relate back to a date not exceeding six months prior to the receipt of due proof of disability. In the contract The government. which It Is to make with the service men, agrees that I he Irrecoverable loss o. the sight of both eyes or the loss of both hands, or thu loss of both feet, or the losa of ono hand and one foot Is to be considered as total permanent disability within the meaning of the contract, and monthly installments for any of these specifically enumerated causes of total Mrmanent disability arts to urcruo from the duto of the total disability, and any premiums become due nftcr tho development of the (Usability, If puld, are to bo refunded without Interest. If the policy Is an endowment policy and one or more monthly Installments have been paid on account of total permanent disability the Insured muy at the end of the endowment period surrender his policy for the commuted value of the Installments less any Indebtedness. Tho government, through the treasury department, tins agreed that all these service men policies shall be Incontestable from the date they take effect, except for of premiums, and every policy Is to be Issued freo of restrictions as to travel, lesldence, occupation or military or naval service, except that the discharge or dismissal of tho person Insured from the military or naval forces of tho United .States on the ground that ho Is an alien enemy, conscientious objector or a deserter shall terminate nls Insurance. Will Retire Civil Service Worker. It seems reasonably cetraln that beforu this session of congress will comes to an end provision be made for the retirement on account of age of employees In tho civil service. Tho subject has been discussed at every session for the last quarter of n century. Ilellevlng that the time to act hud arrived the senato the other day passed a bill which Hies the age of retirement at seventy and makes reasonable provision for employees to go out of public service at that age. The bill as It was brought before the senate with a favorable committee report fixed the retirement age at sixty-livbut the friends of tho measure, when they saw It could not be passed unless the nge limit should be raised, agreed to seventy years. The houso of representatives Is apparently favorably disposed toward the legislation nnd the leaders in that body have promised to Include the bill In the list that Is to be disposed of before this session Is brought to an end. It Is estlmnted thnt the total cost of tho legislation for tho first year with the retirement nge fixed at seventy will be $2,051,3S7. While such legislation will affect civil service employees who have reached tho retirement age limit, no mutter wlTbro they may be employed, the departments here will be affected to the greatest extent. A great many men and women seventy years of age and older are employed In the departments. Some of them who otherwise would have retired voluntarily hnve been holding on with the hope nnd expectation thnt congress would pass a retirement bill. Features of the Bill. The leading features of the bill which thu senate has passed may be enumerated as follows: It utTects all classified civil service employees. It automatically retires ut the ago of seventy all employees affected by the act who havo served tho government for 13 years. It provides for tho retirement of employees who, before reaching the age of seventy und after having served 10 years, became totally disabled for useful and clllclent service through disease or Injury. Ilecotiics effectlvo 00 days after approval by tho president. Thu amount of annuity Is determined by length of service and Is based upon the nverago pay for the last ten years of employees' service. Class A Includes employees of thirty or more ycjirs' service und provides an annuity of 00 per ceut of their average annual pay for previous ten years; $720 Is fixed as tho maximum and $300 tho minimum. Cluss It. Makes period of service 27 to 30 years; annuity, 51 per cent; maximum, $018; minimum, $321. Class O. Makes period of service 21 to 27 years; annuity 48 per cent; mnxlmmn, $370; minimum, $2SS. Class D. Period of service 21 to ron-trac- t, e, Pago Soven IHMOVEB UNirOIH IKTHNATIONAt SUNMYSQ100L (Djr CONGRESS PLANS TO TAKE RECESS ICoprr1hl, FITZWATKIt. Tcier of li(clUh lllble In the IMlilo Inillluta of IlKV Lesson - 94 Acres Madison County BLUE GRASS SOD II, Chlco.) IH, W..t.tr Nw.pt.f MAY D. D.. Moody Union ) LESSON FOR 9 VACATION IN JUNE MAY BE EXTENDED WELL INTO MONTH OF JULY. ELI ANO HIS SONS. INSURANCE FOR SERVICE MEN Term of Settlement Include Payment Mr t ufd LEHSON with Kmiwrmnrn ppllcntlon, TKXT- -I Barn, t.ll. not; 1:1- - By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. Tho members of tho stcerlnx commlttevn of the aenato and houao of representatives havo had their head together ngaln and this time tbc- havo decided that It will not tic possible for enngrens to finish up Its work befora Juno 8, tho dale I. The Wickedness of Ell and Hit on which llw llepubllcun national 8om 2:12-17- . runvrtitloa will convene, and so I. Kll's Hons (vt. 22). The bo they havo paam.il out tho word that havlor f these sons In In strange congress wRI lake a rcctsjs during Iho to Hint of the hoy Samuel. Ell'n month of Juno and possibly mar wore priests nml ministered In ions this recuxn until tho in die of the things of the sanctuary, but "knew July or later. Under tho Constitution not the Lord" (v. 12). tho IcrIsIhIIvo body cannot tnko a (1) Graft (vt. This greed rcrrxa for mora I linn threo days at a was practiced upon the worshipers time so Ihc old practice of meeting who brought their sacrifices to tho twleo a week nnd adjourning without ancillary, according to God's low. transacting any business will bo folOod ordnlnrd thnt the priests should lowed In revising the summer prohnve tho breasts nnd shoulders of tho gram Iho steering committee wero Inanimals which were brousht to the fluenced by several considerations. (Ex. 20:27 J Lev. 7:31. 32). Tho One of Iheso wua a report that Presdegenerate sons of nil were not con- ident Wilson would call tho legislator tent with thin, but demnnded more, bark should they tnko nn adjournment and even sought to ohtnln It by forco and would bo ablo to mako a point (v. 10). Moreover, they lifted out against tho party In control of with n fork rertnln choice portion by showing thnt It had left a whIU raw, nnd hnd them rnnstcd. great deal of bustneas unfinished. AnSuch behnrlor on iho pnrt of the other consideration and probably the priests wna revolting (o tho wnrshlp-t- r controlling ono wus that tho lenders nnd retailed In tho nbhorrence of foresaw tho Impossibility of tho two the lord's offerings. houses finishing up by June. Tho son 2. 1 (vv. ale steering commltteo wns Insistent Kll was seeming-lon a rectus rather than an adjourn n pood mnn, but ho seriously erred beforoOod In thnt he fnlled to disci- moot. It realized that In nil probabilpline his sons (vv. lie knew ity Ihc International situation in sonic of their sins nnd was conscious of hla form or other would occupy considerobligation, but hla fntherly henrt led able tlmo In tho senate between now him Into n sentimental IndulRencc; his and Iho first of June. Tills committee lovo got the better of his Judgment. took tho position that congress would bo recreant to Its duty should It adEll was content with n wenk remonstrance, lie ns under obligation not journ and lenvo a lot of work :ndone. merely to spenk against It, but should The houso lenders had set their heads on a Una I adjournment not later than have acted against It II. Ell and Hit Sons Punished (4: tho 7th of Juno, but they Anally accepted tho view of tho senate. MS). Adjourn Before October 1. They nt Inst enme to renp whnt Assuming that this lutest program they hnd sown. Ood tins appointed n day of Judgment (Acts 17:31). , There for tho summer Is not revised It Is snfo to say that congress will bo here Is n harvest time for tho sinner ns well ns for the righteous (Joel 3:13). until .along toward election day. The If one tins sown lo tho wind he Khnll thought In the minds of the memreap the whirlwind. The Philistines ber of tho two steering committees mndo wnr upon Israel and defeated la that adjournment shall be taken not later than October 1. It Is now them with great slaughter. This Judgment had been mnde known to fell by foreseen that congress will not have a finished program to submit to the a "mnn of Rod" (2:27) nnd Sahiuel (3:11-18for national xlltlcal conventions Tho Philistines were In the hands of Ood for their consideration. The lenders hope, they say, that It' will bo Kisslblo to Uits Judgment. disposo of all liiiKrtuut matters be1. Tho battle with the Philistines fore election day. (vv. Tho Israelites made nn unThero Is still u good deal of consuccessful nttempt to free themselves from the oppression of tho Philistines. fusion about what shall bo done with Israel was smitten nnd some 4.000 were resect to some pending matters of largo luiiortance. One of these. Is the slain. Tills nroused them to Inquire as to why the Lord had smitten them propoM.il bonus for service men und tho related subject of nu Increase in and to suggest that tho nrk be brought Recently there from Shlloh ns n defense against the government revenues. enemy. In this they committed two has been a good deal of quiet tnlk to blunders: (1) Hie elders had no right the effect that the houso might probato handle tho nrk; thnt belonged to bly puss tho bonus bill nnd send it the priests. Hcfore taking such n step over to tho sennto prior to the electhey should have sought tho mind of tion with the understanding thnt tho senato would not tnke It up until tho God, and If It were his will thnt tho ark bo brought. It should hnvo been next session. Service men Interested In the leglstutlon who have heard talk done by tho priests. (2) It wns n superstitious use of the ark, which wns of this sort nre letting It bu known a symbol of God's presence. that any such arrangement would be They nssumcd that the presence of entirely Unsatisfactory to them. They God Inhered In the symbol, forgetting propose to Insist on action, so they say, thnt he Is the living Ood. who tins n beforu adjournment Is taken. Theio would probably not be any question will nnd purpostVof his own, and thereabout tho bonus legislation going fore will not give countennnco to thnt through If tho majority In control of which dlsngrces with his holy purposo and will. Professing Christians In this congress could discover n desirable way for raising the money with which age commit n similar error when they substitute tho sacraments of the to meet tho cost of such legislation. church for tho presence of Ood In the Ready to Deliver Converted Policies. soul. Tho enrth rang out with n great Is about Tho government ready shout when the ark was brought Ipto to begin delivering converted Intho camp nnd the enmy wns struck surance policies to service men. with fear, for they knew whnt wonders After mouths of delny tho terms God hnd wrought In times past. In under which soldiers, sailors and ma their desperation they mndo n stand, rines who served In the world war calling upon their men to do their best. may convert tho Insurance which they With their backs to the wall they took out when they entered the servfought and won the victory. ice Into permanent Insurance havo 2. Israel's disastrous defent (vv. been approved by tho treasury depart(1) Tho army wns routed nnd a ment. Tho Insured under the terms great slaughter occurred (v. 10) ; (2) thnt have beeu llnally agreed on has the ark of Ood wni taken (v. 10), the three optional settlements: Insurance, symbol of the divine presence with Its payable In one sum, Insurance puyablo sacred memories torn from their grasp In elected Installments, Insurance pay nnd with It went Israel's hoe; (3) able In Installments, through life. InKlPa sons stain (v. 10) ; tho very priests surance will be paid In ono sum pro who were tho custodians of the nrk vided tho Insured selects this option were slain; (I) death of PI tho high during his lifetime or names It In his priest (v. 18). The news of tho delast, will und testament. Under the feat of tho army and tho detith of his elected Installments option Insurance sons was awful, but when he heard would bo pnld In n number of monththat the nrk of Ood was takeu no died ly Installments (not less than 30) desInstantly ignated by the benellclnry. Under thu third option insurance would be paySafety. Best Means of able throughout too llfetlmo of Iho In all our weaknesses wo havo one designated heneflciury, In such In element of strength If we recognize stallments as iho beneflclury might It Hero, as In other things, knowl- designate. edge of danger Ib often the best means The policies that nro to be Issued of safety.!'). P. Hoe. to tho soldiers, sailors und marines In lieu of tho policies they took out when The Bible. they went Into the service provide for The Ullile never makes religion the total and permanent disability bono-llt- s mere embroidery of life. covering the entire period the policy Is In force, and during Iho peCompassion, riod of the Insured's and per Companion Is an emotion of which manent disability. The total and pertotul Docwe ought never to be ashamed. manent disability feature Is also In Batnucl. OOt.DBN TEXT Th wage, of tin It fleath. but tha irlft of God It ctrrntl Ufa through Jetut Chrltt our Lunl.-llo- m. 1:9. ADDITIONAL MATKIUAL- -I 8tm. 1:9-. ;1, Kh. f;M. I'HIMAIir TOIMC-Q- od Colli tha Iloy a:10-U- In Ono Sum, Elected Installment or Allotments Through Life Pension for Civil Sarvlcs Employee. JUNIOR TOl'IC-K- II and lilt Bona. INTKIIMKDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC Bowlnn and llraplnc, YOUNO PMPLE AND ADULT TOPIC -- A Itetpontllilllty of Parcnta and Children. AT AUCTION Tuesday, May 4, 1920 10 o'clock a. m., rain or shine - 27-3- 12-1- This little farm recently purchased by M. A. Colliis, and all in grass It is ALL TOBACCO LAND "Nuff said" con-Irni- it ex-tri- 111 ). nl-t- con-gre- j ' ). y ). LOCATION One mile from Richmond on Big Hill pike (Dixie Highway.) Long frontage on pike. A number of beautiful building sites. Will be subdivided and sold to the high dollar in tracts, tracts, 10 to a number of tracts some tracts. But remember I always sell t6 suit the purchasers and you can buy just the number of acres you want. Buy this land for a home, for investment or specany way you handle it. Reulation. A money-make- r Attend this member Swinebroad. ALWAYS SELLS. sale and see how he does it. A square deal to everybody. or limit. Look at this Will be sold without reserve, d land is all I ask. It speaks for itself. It will appeal to you. Remember the date. It will be sold on easy terms. 2-ac- re 5-a- cre 25-ac- re by-bi- SWINEBROAD, Lancaster, Kentucky NEWS REVIEW Ident and bis peace treaty policy wns the main Issue. To be sure Attorney General Palmer, leading the Wilson contingent, nnd standing for unconditional acceptance of the treaty, was victorious; but Senator Hoke Smith. upnorter of ratification with reservations, nnd Tom Watson, opponent of the treaty, and lengue covenant, together received a vote nearly twice that given Pnlmer. Watson led Palmer In the popular vote by several thousand. It seems the treaty ns It stand Is not really popular In Georgia, and the same is true In other pnrts of the south. The Real Estate Man ). other centers were Improved, but not yet entirely restored. Along the Jersey City water front 700 freight handlers who hod been on strike returned to work, their demand for $5 n djiy having been granted. A serious tight took place at Dutte, Mont., between striking I. W. W. miners nnd a sheriffs posse, in which one man wns killed and 14 wounded. Governor Stewart was so alarmed bji this and resulting disturbances that he asked General Liggett, commanding the western department, for federal troops. A detachment of the Twenty-firInfantry was sent from Fort Wright, Wash. st Senator Illrnm Johnson, whose campaign Is making the other Republican aspirants sit up and take notice, followed up his Michigan Genvictory by capturing Nebraska. eral Wood ran second for the stnte's preference anil General Pershing was a rather poor third. It Is said the Germans, who In the paRt have always supported Hitchcock, went Into the Republican primaries almost solidly for Johnson, and that he also was given the Irish vote. The Democratic national executive committee. In session In Chicago, selected Homer S. Cummtngs, chairman of tho national committee, ns temporary chairman and keynote sounder of the San Francisco convention. He was tho choice of the administration and 12. O. Hoffwns chosen unanimously. man of Indiana, national vice chairman, wilt call tho convention to order, nnd, of course, old Colonel Martin will be sergcuut-nt-urms- , as usual. Tho Republican national committee will not nnmo tho temporary oillcers of the Chicago convention until next month, hut already there Is a strong movement to make former Senator Albert J. lleverldgo tetnporury chairman and keynoter. It Is believed Senators Lodge und Ilonih would withdraw In favor of tho Indiana man. About a dozen of the states of Mexico are now declared to have Joined In the revolt against Carranza which started with the secession of Sonora. The bewhlskered president Is not Idle, however, nnd his forces under Gen-erPino were reported to be massing for an attack on the Sonora troops on the Chlhunhua boundary. There has been lighting close to Mexico City. At the close of the week there were hopes (lint an agreement would b reached by the Sonora officials and a peace mission that was on Its way from the capital, but the revolt has spread over so much territory that it seems likely only tho retirement ot Carranza will put an end to hostilities. The government at Washington Is watching development!! closely but has given no Indication that It would toko sides In the quarrel. nl Seemingly Immune to Fire. lady described as "the official medium of the London Psychological society" hns publicly demonstrated which her powers of she nscrlbes to being controlled In her trnnces by tho spirit of n Parses Chnbert, "tho Fire fire worshiper. King," who was a popular favorite In London close to a century ago, used to t rub a shovel on his face nnd head, and allow anyone In the audience to step on the platform and drop molten senling wax on his tongue nnd hands. He would take a raw leg of mutton Into nn oven heated to 220 degrees, remain Inside until the joint wns cooked, then carve It into slices which were distributed among tb( A red-ho- spectators. Crack Drive Off the Tee. Golfers have their differences like Up to the present other sportsmen. the question ns to the distance of a crack drive, off the tee, for example, remains unsettled. Ry dint of careful measurement. It Is asserted that 200 yards Is a very good drive, and thnt It is only the crnck players who can cover the 230. Two hundred nnd fifty yards is, however, a very long distance, and Just nbout twice as far as even tlie deftest of us can throw a cricket ball. One hundred nnd forty ynrds Is the record distance for throwing a cricket ball. A competitor In the Olympic sports has thrown a Javelin Just over 211 feet. With n sling a sfone has been thrown more than 300 24 mum, $301; minimum, $232. Cluss K. 18 to 21 years; 30 per cent; maximum, $132; minimum, $21 a Class F. 15 to 18 years; 30 per cent; maximum, $300; minimum, $180. jears; annuity, 42 per rent; maxi- tor nialr. Length of service is computed from duto of orlglnul employment, shall Include service ut different times and In different departments, but excludes periods of sepuratlou. Military service will not bo considered a separation unless employeo receives pension or compensation uuder the war risk Insurance net. The measure will be administered by the commissioner of pensions. The new national board of railway labor at Its first session adopted a rulo of procedure that put the finishing touches to tho "outlaw" strike of switchmen and that will servo to discourage similar demonstrations In the future. In effect, this rule Is that the board will not consider complaints from any persons who at tho time are Impeding transportation. At once the bottom fell out of tho strike, which wns on tho point of collapsing, anyhow. During the week the leaders of the switchmen tried to have the strike called off, but tha men accused them of selling them out. Many of tho latter quietly sought their old places. The others must now obtain ps new hands, having forfeited their seniority rights. Traffic conditions In Chicago, New. York, and Tho overall craze that Is sweeping over tho United States, though It can have little direct economic value, Is an Interesting expression of popular anger against tho clothing profiteers. In Isolated cases It already has caused some reduction of prices, but In general It must bo regarded as a worthy demonstration that Is likely to be tnken up by faddists and distorted out of all reason. We aro still waiting to bo told, authentically, how the cost of living can be lowered. The experts hnvo been saying that Increased production Is the solution of tho matter, but when ono rends that American 'production is now on a basis of 10 per cent above domestic needs, and then looks at the prices denrunded for all tho necessities of life, one doesn't know what to think. Profiteering It Scored. Port Clinton. John V. McNamoo, editor of the llrotherhood und Locomotive Firemen Muguzlne, Cleveland, und Fred Wumser, President of Forest City Railway lxicomotlvo Firemen, a mass meeting In the Interstoro fur Port est of a McNumee scored profiteer Clinton. und urged his hearers to fight th high cost of living. yards. " ,t J Plants Sweeter Than Sugar. Soveral ounces of dried leaves nnd a smalt quantity of seed of a wild plant thnt Is about ISO times as sweet as sngnr reached Washington, from Paraguay. It Is culled kna lee, and Its botanical name Is stevla rebnudlana. Another strange plant la tho ngbayun (synsopalum dulclferum) of southern Nigeria, tho fruits of which nro only slightly sweet, but havo the peculiar property of making the sourest substances, such ns limes, lemons, unripe fruits, or vinegar, eaten within 12 hours or so afterward, seem Intensely sweet. Tragic Century." The sixteenth century is called the "Tragic Century" on account of tho great number of deaths occurring In It. Tho whole world was swept by plagues throughout the hundred years. Pestilence nearly depopulated China, and raged throughout Oermany, Italy, Spuln, Kngland, France and Russia. Tho "sweating sickness," which broke out In Knglund In 1D0O, caused tho death of nearly one-hathe population of tho large cities of that country. The century wus ulso uoted for Its many wars, lf Hoi-lau- d, Pngo bight TUB CITIZEN April 20, IMfl East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No cnrrpondf nc it not for public ritH'",l onlt Rlloa. but M ilimed In full br lh wrilr. Th nme n eTidmte of irond faith. Writ pUlntjr. Jackson County News McKoe MoKcc, April 20. Mr. and Mrs. Jolin Soxlon from Ilond nro visiting thoir son at tlii plnco. .Inllcr Hoggs and John Farmer, who havo hecn sick, nro Improving! Tho County Board of Education met Inst Salur-dn- y; they nllowcd claims for some fuel bills, nnd let a contract lo build a schoolhouso near tho mouth of Indian Creek. After considering a hid in tho Collier's district, tho Board decided lo reject tho bid, so it was loo high, and advertised for more bids. Tho Bacca-laurca- lo Sermon will ho preached next Sunday night by Mr. Wbrth-Ingto- n, from Annville. Supt. H. F. Minlcr is planning to attend Iho Superintendent' convention, which will bo held In Richmond, the first week in May. Ho will also attend tho Rural Lifo Conference at Berca. Mcrida Farmer, from Crcstmont, is visiting homo folks over Sunday. Tho Junior Bible Class had a marsh-mallo- w toast on tho Campus Saturday night. Kerby Knob Bob Kirfby Knob, April 25. Smith is now postmaster of Kirby Tho weather still conbut wo still havo prosMrs. Nanpects for a fruit crop. nie Lengfcllner mado a business trip to Berca Friday. John Williams Thero had" a working Saturday. has not been much corn planted yot but tho farmers aro busy making Mr. and Mrs. ready for planting. Zack Thomas, of Dayton, 0., have visited since April ICth with their parents and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. John Bengo visited Grandfather Sparks at Drip Rock Rov. Saturday night and Sunday. J. W. Richardson hold services hero Saturday night and Sunday of last week, and held night services at Durham Ridgo School lionise until Thursday. Married, on April 22nd, Gilbert Barrett, of Clover Bottom, to Pearl Witt, of Durham Ridgo. Thev have the best wishes of their many friend3. Mr. and Mrs. Zack Thomas visited tl the home of al . tor Click Sun fiv. ... Bertha PiA'ell is spending a few weeks at Rogers-vill- e. Rodio Earl and Ruby Johnson visited at tho homo of Nannlo Lengfellner Saturday night. Sallio Powell is ill at this writing. Knob. tinues cool having some beautiful days at present. John Hoskins, of Blake, was married to Miss Virgie Blake, of Island City, April 7lh; Rov. A. D. BowThere was a social man officiated. gathering at tho home of Misses Jessie nnd Grova Bowman Saturday night. All seemed to enjoy themMary Peters, of Mrs. selves. Blake, who has been suffering with bronchitis, Is now undergoing an Mrs. Emily attack of pneumonia. Peters is still suffering with tuberElmer Leo, tho lltllo son culosis. of the Rov. A. D. Bowman, foil on somo wood while playing and skinned his face very badly but Is H. W. Morris expccU better now. to go to Hamilton, 0. soon to seek employment. Ans Carmack, of Blake, has been granted a pension of $13.00 per month. WyclifTc of Island City, has applied for pension on the ground of defecR. J. Bowman, the tive hearing. watch repairer, went to Sexton Creek and ennght a very pood mess Hue Davidson, of Major, of fish. was" quietly married lo Miss Emma Palmer, of Blake, April 15th. Leonard B. Pclcrs, of Cincinnati, 0., ha3 (aken tho advantage of reading a good newspaper the coming year by subscribing for Tho Citizen. of The Rev. tVlbert Bowman, Bond, passed through Island City Sunday, en route lo his old farm near Blake. The Old Baptists wcro in session Sunday. Tho Rev. A. D. Bowman will send in your subscription for Tho Citizen. Travelers Rest 25. Aunt Liza Ramcy is slowly improving. Miss Elizabeth Hemphill mado a business trip to Boonovillo, Saturday. Emma E. McCollum attended tho K. E. A. at Louisvillo last week and reports a nico trip. Misses Elizabeth Hemphill and Ella Botner went lo Beattyvillo Monday to have some dental work done. F. F. McCollum went to Boonevillo Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Marcum are visiting Mrs. Marcum's parents of Buck Creek this week. Victoria guest of Minler was Iho week-en- d her uncle, W. P. M inter. Travelers Rest, April Parrot Regardless of Parrot, April 20. tho cool weather, most farmers aro progressing very nicely with their Quito a lot of oats sown; work. largo potato patches planted and a Up litllo corn planted at present. lo this time tho fruit has escaped, except a part of the peaches aro S'inco our last writing, a killed. boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Marian Cornell; named Robert Arnold. Georgo Gabbard had a working last week. James Hundley's, Henry niloy's and Claborn Hundley's havo had Influenza. Tho Black Lick road liands changed tho road from tho old trail to higher ground thru Marl Combs's field. Willie Price is on tho sick list. Undo Sam Settle, an old Civil War veteran, died at his homo last week. Ho leaves a companion, several children and grandchildren. Ho was laid to rest beside his daughter, Mrs. Ida Parker. Bond Bond, April 20. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Carmack havo moved to Pond Lick Branch. There has been another sudden outbreak of Influenza In this neighborhood and on Moorcs Crook, Miss Suslo Watson visited her slstert Mrs. S;arah Davis, or PigPigeon Roost, Thursday-T- he is progreseon Roost Sunday-scho- ol sing nicely under tho supervision of Miss Do Vlolg, of Annville. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Allen aro tho paronls of a flno baby girl, born the 17th. Scoville W. A. Adams, Scoville, April of Portsmouth, 0, was hero the first of tho week on business. Mrs. Fannie Strong, of Lexington, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. MainousJ Sho will rolurn home Wednesday. John McPherson went to Cincinnati last Monday and on to Indiana to see has daughter and brother-in-laHe returned home today. Bros. Stump and Crano aro beginning a protracted meeting at Clifty Church. It will continue somo ten or twelve days. People of this community havo begun to plant corn. Earl Malnous returned homo Friday from Hamilton, Ohio, where ho has been at work for tho past six months. Carl Flanery ha3 gone to Detroit, Mich., to work. Several peoplo of this community attended tho 'Holy Roller' meeting on Meadow Creek Inst Sundny. Wilson McPherson had a grubbing last Thurs day. Reported plenty of help. Af ter all tho big frosts, there aro plenty of peaches left on tho' trees in Ibis community. 2-w. cess lo (lio Gitii.cn and Its ninny Several from this placo attended renders. tho plo supper nt Big Hill, Snturdny night Mrs. Laura Baker was GARRARD COUNTY the guest of her mother, Mrs. Joo White Lick Mrs. George Creekinore, Tuesday. White Lick, April 20. Mrs. Annio Poff nnd son, who hnvo Influcnzn, Clark nnd children of Carthage, III., nro heller Mrs. Myrllo McGownns aro here visiting relatives anil nnd two daughters, of Richmond, friends. Mr. nnd Mrs. Calloway spent Sunday afternoon with her Iloiinshell nnd children visited Mr. sisters, Mrs. Manda Necly. Elmer nnd Mrs. Frank Foley nt Richmond Steward and wife, wcro guests of Saturday nnd Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Mr. nnd Mrs. Everett Bongo, SnturAlex Creech havo gono to Harlan dny nigliL Mnry N'eely spent y County lo make their home. Missel night with Ella Burns. Mrs Emma, Rebecca and Ellen Bowling George Burns was railed to tho bed visited Misses Sophronia and Suslo side of her mother, Mrs. Holloway, Hounshell last Saturday and Sun at Wallacelon, last Sunday. Her day a week. Mr. and Mrs. James mother died Inter. Mrs. Ada CorBowling have moved Into Jamc nelison is with her mother, Mrs. Morgan's lennant house Mrs. J. B, Bordello, who Is very sick nt Sll Creech and daughter, Elizabeth, and ver Creek Mr. and Mrs. Iloscoo grandaughlcr, Lillian Mnllock, vis Whttlock wcro gucst.s of Mrs. Whlt- ited Mr. nnd Mrs. H. D. Crccoh Inst lock's parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim Thnrsdny. Mr. nnd Mrs. Alox Llltlo Neely, Sundny Miss Ellen Bongo visited Mr. nnd Mrs. Oscar Morgan i mnking her home with her sister, last Sunday a week. Miss Adams, Mrs. Isnne Burns. Jim Neely Is on of Richmond, visited Miss Anna Mno Iho sick list Prnycr meeting nt Green Snturdny nnd Sunday Miss the school house cvory Wednesday Thclma Robinson visited her aunt, nleht. Everybody como; let's havo Mrs. Ben Campbell, at Kirksville, a good meeting. last Sunday a week. Miss Kale Kindred visited Mrs. Boss Robinson last Panola week. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Creech Gardens nnd Pnnoln. April 21. visited Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Creech grass nro going to be very Into in Saturday night. Bill Lako and Miss this section, on account of tho past Efllo Jennings wcro married re cold weather Miss Lula Marcum cently. The Rev. F. P. Brynnt filled and Samara Hunter visited friend3 his regular appointment nl Whilo on Red Lick n few days ago. Boyd Lick Snturdny nnd Sunday. Mr. and nnd Teddy Lakes, of Coyle, were Mrs. Otlo Bowling, who havo been In tlis section Tuesday. Thero in California for over a year, havo was a holiness meeting at John returned and aro with her mother, Hornsby's Saturday night, nnd nil Mrs. Annie Anderson Mr. and Mrs. report having a good time. John Calloway Hounshell gavo a social Taylor, of Shade, has been visitlast Saturday night a weok ago in ing in this vicinity-- M. A. Logs- honor of Pelo HounshclPs birthday. Ion nnd John Moblcy nro planning Refreshments wcro served and all on putting In a new gasoline mill present had a nlco time. and will grind corn. Nathan Colo nnd little son visited relatives, in Paint Lick Estill county, Sundny. Paint Lick, April 10. R. 0. Wood has sold his beautiful residence on Dreyfus Lancaster Pike to W. C. Wynn. Mr. Dreyfus, April 21. The Rov. Louis Wynn will movo the first of May Van Winkle flll.d his regular apand Mr. Woods will go lo his farm pointment at the I'aptlsl church Sat- near Kirksville. CIcll Tatcm, one trday and Si niia.Vrho Rev. r.mw-fo- rd of tho pitchers for the Colonels, has purchased a now five pas (Louisville, spent Thursday with senger Ford car. Whooping cough his homcfolks at Point Lcavoll. is raging in this vicinity at present. Richard Lackey has signed up with Mr. nnd Mrs. Luther Kimberlain a ban team in ucorgia and will spent Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. Wll- Icavd tho first of May. Garrard lio Robinson Mrs. John Kelly, who feels proud of her boys who aro has been sick for tho yast year, Is making good on the ball teams. very ill now Mr. and Mrs. John Stephen Todd, who has been out Combs and Mrs. Eva Jones, wcro In West for several months, returned Richmond, Saturday. homo Thursday W. W. West has purchased a handsome ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Buick.--M- r. and Mrs. W. B. Johnetta Roop havo moved into their new Johnelta, April 23. There was a house on Lancaster pike. Quito a number from hero wcro in Lan- very heavy rain in this section last caster, Wednesday evening lo see Tuesday which caused a largo tide. Mr. Shcrod Overby filled his regu"Eyes of tho World," at Roman's lar nppointmcnt nt New Hope Opera House. The High School played E. K. S. N. ball team Thurs- Church here Saturday and Sunday. The smallpox has about died out day and were defeated by a small Mrs. Wm. Drow in this section. score. Tho Girls' Club met with Miss Burchelt, of Lancaster, and tho hns been visiting relatives nt Mt. Casper Lnke ing. Miss Nora Chrisman of Berca, Vernon this week. was tho guest of Miss Fannie Dow-de- n wns visiting his mint. Miss Fnnnio Annoy, Farmers last Sunday. the latter part of last week. Miss Burchcll of Lancaster, and tho have been getting their supply of Misses Hackney and Burgess of fortilizer this week and getting W. D. Richmond Normal, spent tho week- ready for corn, planting Abnoy mado a business trip to Mt. end with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Burgess. Mrs. Burgess very dollght-ful- ly Vernon last Saturday. Snt-unlasoven-pas-seng- cr Student Nurses Wanted! years' course of instruction which leads to graduation. The graduates from this institution are eligible for examination by the State Board of Nurses' Examiners, and for registration. The course of training and 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 books are furnished by the Institution without cost to the students. Students are 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 The Rorinson Hospital (inc.) and Training School for Nurses, at Berca, Ky., offers a three Formula QH jw Buy Paini by 1he "r ? f j"9Ji uayugtn netnoat In buying paint Ret one that comes out "in broad daylight" and tells you what it contains. Tho formula printed on every package of Hanna's Green Seal Paint leaves no doubt or mystery about this paint It's good by analysis as well as by reputation. HANNA'S GREEN SEAL PAINT just "paint" your property have it will jrivo you maximum SERVICE. beautifies, and saves repair bills. Then don't "Grcen-Seal-ed- It protects, ." sold bt ARNETT BROTHERS Main Street Sovoral of tho Conway folks attend ed tho Holiness meeting on Brlndlo llidgo Sunday. J. C. Wood sold his Ford car to Dr. Jones, of Wlldie. Goochland Goochland. April 2(1. A. P. Gab- hard has just arrived homo from an extended trip of two weeks through tho mountains, where ho has hecn railing on tho retail merchants. Bro. Isaacs is expected to preach at Sycamore Church next Saturday and Sunday. Boh Ahrams wife, of Clover Bottom, is very sick Undo Jim Garrett paid our town a visit yesterday. Mrs. A. P. Oahhard is hetter with rheumatism. Not many peoplo nro planning to put out a tobacco crop. Our farm agent, Mr. Spcnce, is hilled to ho nt Hickory Plains school houso on tho 28th Inst. Kveryhody come. WORLD (Continued Berea, Kentucky SALVATION ARMY BUYS Hopklnsvllle "Y" BUILDING CLAY COUNTY Vine Rov. Albert Bowman filled his regular appointment hero Saturday and Sunday. 'A largo Sundaycrowd was out to hear him. -school at this? placo is All tho farmers nicely. aro very busy getting ready to plant Chas. Ward, of Hamlllon.O, corn. was hero this week on business. J. S. Toaguo has bought a now gasoline mill and will soon havo it at work. Tho Circuit Court nt Manchester is being woll attended by tho citizens of this vicinity. Many Homer of them aro jurymen. Bowman, of Manchester, is visiting OWSLET CODNTT Corn is rolatlves hero this week. Island City Sue- Wo aro selling nt $2.00 per bushel. Island City, April 19. Vino, April 21. pro-grossi- ng GOLD DUST FLOUR Is White and as Pure as the Driven Snow NONE BETTER For Sale By All Grocers TU 1SC-- 3 R, L. POTTS & SON Wkitei Sutite, Ky. Mrs. nnd conducted tho funeral services of Ida Hammond spent last week in Mrs. Eliza Todd, who wns buried Macon Tuesday (afternoon In tho Manso Annvillo with relatives. cemetery. Quito a number from Anglin spent last Sundny with A. C. Hart. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Swin hero enjoyed hearing tho Critorion ford, of Quartet sing !in Lancaplcr Wed- parents, Berea, visited his grand Mr. nnd Mrs. R. A. Swinford, nesday evening. Miss Gracla AmSundny. Mr. Kates and Mr. Hunter, brose, who Vecently moved horo Housley Fork, attended church from Berea has accepted a position of placo Sunday A. C Hart as privato secretary to R. G. Woods, at this was in Harts Saturday and Suncashier of tho Peoplo's Bank. Mr. day W. G. Mulling and A. C. Hart nnd Mrs. E. E. Estridgo nnd three logging this week. visiting friends in Illi- hnvo bcon children aro nois. Conway Conway, April 27. There will ho MADISON COUNTY Sinday- plenty of fruit hero. Walnut Meadow school was organized at Conway "ValnutMcadow,"Apcil2fl7oo King spent a few days last wook at Sunday with J. P. Caliban as Super Waco Tho prospects aro good for intendent nnd Miss Lottie. Dalton as fruit this year Luther Ogg sold a assistant. Tho hour was set for 2:00 saddle nnd harness maro combined, o'clook p. m. Everybody Is Invited last week for tfOMlss Ora Car- to como as this Is n Union Sunday-sohoMrs. Gortrudo Rico was penter, of Berca, who Is doing Red Cross field work, spent tho week- In Borea last weok having somo denProf. Smith who end at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. tal work done. T. M. Ogg Mrs. Charlos Anderson has been horo looking after his and son, Egbert, motored lo Rich nursery, roturned homo yesterday. William Hamilton spent tho night mond April 25, to seo W. T. Ander son E. F. Ogg attendod tho funoral at J. M. Bally'a last Friday night. of Mrs. Liza Todd April 20, at Paint Miss Hcssio and Flourlo Miller, two Lick Smith Miller Is erootlng a of Bcrca's students, visited at J. M. now dwelling in front of his old one. Bailoy's from Saturday till Monday, Miss Loltio Dalton went to Berca Thoro will bo Monday night. Bobtovrn Bobtown, April 20 The rainy preaching at Conway Friday nlghl wcathor is putting farmers behind by Rov. W. II. Anderson, of Gray Mrs. Geneva Browning re with thoir crops There is a good Hawk. prospect for apples and strawberries. turned homo from Ohio last week. ol. entertained Saturday evenBig Clear Creek ing for her gucsU in form of a Big Clear Creek, April 23 Bro. social and card party. Doliolous Lambert filled his regular appointrefreshments were served and all ment hero Saturday night and Sun enjoyed tho evening immensely. dayMrs. G. T. Payne, of Berca. ocA farm truck demonstration spent tho week-en- d with relatives curred hero Wednesday. The brass here Miss Roena Hammond and band and speaking were good. Miss Myrtlo Juann Hart were tho Tho Rev. C. S. Ellis of Dry Ridge, guests of Miss Nannio Swinford was hero early this week. Mr. Ellis Sunday. Miss Cordelia Men Pledge Business Their Hearty Support to Further the Work. The Salvation Army has bought the) at Hopklnsvllle. Col. William Kvans, of rittsburg. the chief provincial otUcer, and llrlgadler Y. M. C. A. building David K. Dunham, divisional officer, of NEWS From ing Constantinople in her hands, un der a guardian protectorate Grcoco is to bo allowed to havo practical control of a largo strip in Asia This Minor, including Smyrna. tho will considerably decreaso power and influonco of Turkish rule. It is bolieved also that tho power of her religious Influonco as tho head of Mohammedanism has gone as a result of her failures during tho war. That religion relies on physical force for success and that has bcon wanting. BALANCED RATION rift OU FOR COWS Combination of around Oat(, Gluten, Bran and Cottonseed Meal It Quite Economical. A balanced ration for ilalry cows, uwd largely by New York fanners Cincinnati, recently visited Hopklnsvllle, where they met a number nf prominent citizens und consummated the deul. Seven of the leading business men of Hopklnsvllle wcro ready to get behind the movement and pledged their hearty support at the meeting. Others prominent In their offers of support were Dr. Leonard Doolan, pastor of the First Baptist Church, formerly of Louisville; Itev. A. It. Kuttey, pastor nt the First Methodist Church, and Iter. Kverett S. Smith, pastor of the Klrst Christian Church. Members of the Board of Directors of the Y. M. C. A. were also present. The Y. St. C A. building was erected Home years ago, but a debt has bung over It. A Hopklnsvllle bank held a mortgage and tiled suit to foreclose and the Salvation Army bid In the property. The building la In the center of the city, Is built of concrete On blocks, and has three storfos. the fin floor is a central assembly room, on the secvud floor will bo the Salvation Army corps headquarters, and tlie third floor will be used for emergency case. Many changes wfU be made In the building, and whea completed It will be Ideal as a coca-- is unity social welfare renter. Knvoy Henry Valller has been la charge of the Salvation Army work la Hopklnsvllle for Urn past Aire years. The pay of Salvation Army officers runs from IU50 per week to less Umui ffeO per week. Commander Kvangelln 1 tooth, who la In command of the Salvation Army throughout America, h4 n Income of let than $1,000 for th put year, according U tae tax who feed silage, liny and some corn fodder for roughage, consists of 200 pounds ground oats. 200 pounds gluten, 100 pounds bnin and 100 pounds Considering uutrl-tire cottonseed meul. value It U about the cheapest ration a farmer can buy.