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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 6, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920050601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 6, 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 PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) WM. Q. FROST, EditorJn-ChU- CO. r J.O. LEHMAN, M.n.tlm Editor RnlmA at tMt lmtnfflrt at lima. Kt., at rami elnm undrr Art of Mirth, 1t, VMitkti Knry ThHrtxlavat lima, A'k Vol. XXI I'ivo Cents Per Copy Devoted to tlie Interests of the 3oxriteLirL People HKHEA, The Citizen MADISON COUNTV, K . Our Threefold Aim: To give tho nows of Bcrca and violnlty; lo' record tho happenings of Borea College; to ho of Interest to all tho Mountain People UNTUCK Y, MAY C, 1020 Ono Dollar nnd Fifty Cents a Year No. 45. Berea Welcomes Distinguished Guests This week and next there will be more important people in Berea than in any other town in all the Southland! We have a special joy in each comer the great preacher from Vale, the great educator from Michigan, the great Commisioner of Education from Washington, each governor and professor, and each teacher from the backwoods! You come to'Herea because we are "rural", and you must expect rural fare. We hope to have a bed for each and bacon; but there are guest, and a bit of corn-pon- e so many of you that some may have to sleep three in a bed for a night or two, and some may have to wait for their bacon till the setting of the second table! But we have a welcome that is big enough to take you all in! All we have is yours for these four days our buildings which are all too scanty, our grounds and forests that are more ample, and our enthusiastic fellowship in the cause of education for the remote farm homestead. Rural Educational Conference To be Held MEXICAN 1, SITUATION WorHJews The Conference of tho Allies nt San Remo, in Italy, is boing as fruitful 0f good results. A belter feeling prevailed nmonr Iho members than seemed possible at ono limn. The decisions mado wore substantia! and marked prowess In the matter or reconstruction. It is notable Hint much deference was paid to President Wilson, even in his absence, and many expressions of conlldcnco show that his disinterested atlitudo nl Versailles Is becoming more respected as time passes. No news is yet available from tho Planet Mars, oven though trained experts spent a wholo night listening for a signal. Tho tlmo taken for this experiment wns just when tho planet was nearest to the carlh. as Ihcn, if ever, communication could bo expected. Tho electricians ha1 contrived was suited lo tho longest distance possible. Serious attention lias been given to Iho subject, of late, by scientific men or noto and for thai reason ttfo, trial was made. at Berea College, Berea, Kentucky, May 8 to 1 1920 IS BECOMING SERIOUS Tho llurnl Education ConforntiBo which meets hero Saturday, Mnj 8, and continues (ill Tuesdnv. Mnv II. promises (0 h0 tho grchtosl conven tion mat lias ever neon hold in Bn. rea. Tho reception committee which Consists Of Dcatt MfiAtlUlnr Dn.in Howcrsor, Prof. Lewis, Prof. Dix, .miss boulliworlh. Miss Mr. A. R Slrontr. nnd Mis When Elections Are Close When elections are close it shows people are equally divided, and there can't be much difference. It is a time not to be excited And yet that is the very time when foolish people are excited. They are not discussing great principles of public policy affecting the general welfare, but squabbling over little matters of rivalry and personal feeling. Was it not about so in our recent school election in Berea? And is it not so in this year's contest between Republicans and Democrats? Who can tell what difference it will make in the matters of government that really affect the people which party wins? Both parties profess to stand for "true Americanism." But what does that mean? What promise wfll either party make that you can hold them to after election? Is it not mainly just the question which crowd, the Republican crowd or the Democratic crowd, will hold the offices? But the big question of whether we are to stop war or not both parties are trying to dodge. Whichever party gives the best prospects of stopping the slaughter of young men, and the perpetual taxes of armaments and armies, whichever agrees to put America into the Lea jue of Nations,- gets our vote. I - Vnr urn busy making arrangements for tho convention and for the entertain ment of (ho hundreds of 1tnW.1iM thai will nttend from tho eight or SOME IMPORTANT FEATURES more siaies lo ho represented. Word has been rccolvcd by Dean kAn important feature of tho conMcAllister from most of tho Im- ference will ho tho model Sunday-scjin- ol portant speakers that they will bo which will bo conducted by present, so that tho program can bo Dr. Warren II. Wilson, who also carried out- - practically as planned. has been in Hcrca and spoken on a former occasion. Miss Marlha Rob-isDIRECTED BY J. L. McBRIEN has been hero for several day Tho man who has planned tho preparing for this part of tho proconference and lo whom most of gram. Dr. Wilson is ono of tho Iho credit for lis success will bo duo pioneers in Church and Country, is Mr. J. L. McIJrien, who Is the di- Life Work and is perhaps Iho greatrector of rural school extension in est authority in this line in the Iho United States Bureau of EduUnited Stales. cation at Washington. Mr. McDricn will bo remembered as the speaker Miss Margaret M.Slreelcr, of Iho on the occasion of the dedication of I Educational department of the Vic tho rural school here. Ho will bo toria laiKing .Maciuno company, hero a lilllc while in advanco of Iho will enliven each session of the condato of oponing of the convention ference with her wonderful music for the purposo of completing tho on tho Victrola. arrangements. Mrs. F. C. Beverly, principal of TWO GOVERNORS WILL BE HERE thci Farm Life School, at Whitmcll, On Saturday afternoon tho Virginia, who was hero about a year will have tho distinction of ag, will givo an address on Tueshaving two governors present. Gov- day. ernor Morrow of our own Stale, and Governor William L. Harding, of Luncheons and social hours are Iowa, aro expected to bo hero, and planned for Monday and Tuesday both will glvo addresses. which will bo ono of tho very pleasant things of the session. Somo of NOTED EDUCATORS WILL SPEAK of tho host addresses of tho conferAmong tho spoakers are Dr. P. P. ence will bo given at this time. on Clax'on, I tilled Slates Commissioner of Education, and a number of Stale ADMIRAL R. E. COONTZ CALLED TO CONFER WITH AIDS OF Superintendents of Public InstrucSTATE DEPARTMENT. tion, M. P. Sliawkey, West Virginia; A. 0. Thomas, .Maine; 0. W. Colvin. Kentucky; Hines, Indiana; and Secret Meeting Held By National Offi A. S. Williams, Tennessee. Tho folclals Fear Is Expressed For Lives lowing local educators names apof Americans In Case Rebels Launch pear on the urogram: President Attack on Seaports. Frost, Vice President Haymond, E. L. Western Newspaper L'nlon News Service. Dean McAllister and Professor Dlx Washington. A movement against Mexico City anil the Tutnpleo oil Held 4 PROGRAM SATURDAY, MAY 8 2:00 p. m. Supl. Albert S. Williams. Nashville, Tcnn, presiding. Supt., Geo.., ..AddrcMs.nMVtilcomePresident Win. Ooodcll-Froat- ;, W. Colvin, Frankfort, Ky. Responses Supt. M. P. Shawkoy, Charleston, W. Va.; SupL P. E. McClcnnahan, Dos Moines, la. v Address Tho Purpose of tho Conference, Mr. J. L. McBrien, Director Rural School Extension, U. S. Bureau of Education, Washington. D. G.' 8:00 p. m. Supt' A. 0. Thomas; Augusta, Maine, presiding. Address Honorable Edwin P. Morrow, Governor of Kentucky. Address Honorable William L. Harding, Governor of Iowa. - soon will tie maile by rcvoliitlonnrj troops, ncconllng to a statement Issued from headquarters here ot the Ohregon revolutionary forces. Tho utlnck upon Mexico will be made by troop from Ouerrero, in Mlehoacan nnd Jalisco, It Is said. The tlinnt'of the nltack upon Tamplco has reached official department! also and was the cause of n secret conference between .officials of the Navy and Stnte Depait-mentAdmiral It. K. Coontz, able for operations of the Navy Department, attended the conference with members of bis staff. It was stated the conference was made necessary by fresh reports of an alarming nature which have come from Mexico. Reports to the Navy Department nre that 'Tamplco, ns well as Mazatlan, Vern Cruz and Mexico City, are In danger of attack. Officials who participated In the conference discussed with Admiral Coontz plans for protecting American citizens at the ports which are understood to be treatened. One official at the conference Is said to have expressed the opinion that the dispatch of more naval vessels to the east and west coast of Mexico may be necessary. At this vessels on time the only American guard ore the Salem and destroyer McCnuley on the west coast, and the gunboat Sacramento near Tamplco. Reports continue to be received that President Carranza may attempt to leave Mexico by the best route be can find from the capital, probably by way of Vera Cruz. It Is believed here that If Carranza should present himself In Vera Cruz .it might be the signal for an outburst, which would endanger the Uvea of Americans at that port. All official s. Why Are Prices So High? First, because the war used up and destroyed a lot of property that has to be replaced. There is less food and clothing and furniture in the world, and so the price is naturally higher. This cause will continue till we raise big crops, and push all the factories, and increase the supplies on hand. Next, we have fewer working men in America. Some were killed and disabled, some have gotten into idle ways and because they get high pay for each hour will only work a few hours a day and a few days a month. And moreover, fewer foreign laborers are coming in, and many who were here are going back to the old world. This makes it important that every man who has two hands and a patriotic heart should do all the work he can. And then there are the profiteers and the reckless spenders. Many manufacturers and merchants when everybody knows they have a right to raise prices because of high cost of labor and material raise them far more than they need to. And many people who got rich through the war in one way or another, or who are getting unusual wages now, are buying everything in sight, regardless of the price, and so encourage the profiteers to keep on with their high prices. We can all hasten the return of reasonable prices by raising all we can, and wearing overalls and old clothes and refusing to buy new things until the prices do come down. and press reports for the last 48 hours bristle with news' of defections from the Carranza cause. Gen. Vlllareal has announced at the border that Carran za's own generals are deserting him and suggesting to him that he resign before the revolution proceeds urther. Tornado Kilts Five; Eight Injured, Muskogee, Okla. Five persons are Tho Germans satisfaction in regard to the armod iorco 10 keep in tho Ruhr district. It is not gcncrallv realiznl Mmf ihta section of the Rhino Valley is Im- iiunani occausc it is a center of steel making. It bears something in tho relation to Germany that Pittsburg does to Iho United Slates. It also commands a walcr-wa- y that is of great importance Suspicion of German intentions was not without causd, inasmuoh as that country has already been guilty of efforts to evado tho treaty in underhanded ways. President Wilson used his influence while in Paris to free both Palestine and Armenia from Turkish control. Tho conferonoo at San Remo completed tho work. England accepts tho mandate over" Palestine and the Allies desiro the United States to take a mandate pvor Armenia. It would bo a departure from tradition, but it would bo a good place lo make the start. Tho task would bo hard and possibly expensive, but it would be a righteous work. r SUNDAY, MAY 9 superintended by Dr. War9:30 a. m. A Model Sunday-schoo- l, ren II. Wilson. Director Church and Country Lifo Work Board of Homo Missions, Prcsbytorian Church. 11:00 a. m. 'Sermon, "Tho Church as an Educational Force," Pr. Warren H. Wilson. 2:30 p. rn. Governor Edwin P. Morrow presiding. Address Tho Community Church, Dr. Warren H. Wilson. 8:00 p. m. Supt. Georgo W. Colvin, presiding. Address Dr. P. P. Claxton, United Stales Commissioner of Education, Washington, D. C. ' MONDAY, MAY 10 do hud, kin tell dat fish ud blto Don' you hcah dat fowl .a callln' on l)y do way I focls tonightl do hill? Dat's do reason w'y you hcah do whuppahwilll Docs you know whut fotoh dat lono- I 801110 MAY Jes' do samo's do sap a risin' lodes whuppahwilll Hoidon. W'y do Spring is heah to' good, En ho wants hit undahslood; Data do reason w'y you hcah do whuppahwilll Don' you hcah do frawgs a holl'rln all aroun'? Haint do grass already kivvud up do groun'? Doy'nt no nawf win' gwino tuh blow En hit aint a gwino tuh snow; Dat's do reason w'y you heah da 1 MUSICALE AT UNION CHURCH Mr. H. E. Taylor, assisted by other loading musicians of Berea, gavo an entertainment in tho Parish Uouso on Wednesday evening. It was glv on under tho auspices of tho Wo men's Christian Association of Un ion Churoh and tho proceeds aro to bo placed in tho funds for building tho now church. Tho program was a varied one. Mr. Taylor gavo sovoral nurnbors on tho organ; Mrs. Hutchlns gavo somo violin numbers; and Mrs. King, Mr. Iligby, and Misses Boatright, Haley, and Hcod sang; Miss Jameson was accompanist. A largo crowd attended and all enjoyed an evening of high class muslo most skillfully and pleasingly rendored. ( whuppahwilll Halnt you seed do roostahs shlnin' up dor vests? Haint do hens a singin' all about do nests? W'y do pheasant's gin tuh drum, En do month of May has comol Dat's do reason w'y you heah do Pres. T. J.Coates, Eastern Kentucky Slalo Normal School, presiding. ' Topic: Tho program for boiler schools in tho States ropro- sented at tho Conference with especial referenco to tho improvement of country schools. Indiana: Stato Supt. L. N. Hines, Indianapolis. Iowa: Stato Supt. P. E. McClcnnahan, Dos Moines. , Malno: Stato Supt. A. O. Thomas, Augusta. Maryland: County Supt. Raymond E. Stalcy, Hagerstown. Mississippi: County Supt. T. J. Catlicy, Sonatobia. North Carolina: Supl. E. C. Brooks, Raloigh. Ohio: County Supt. W. S. Fogarty, Ealon. Pennsylvania; County Supt. E. M. Rapj), Reading. Tcnnesseo: Slato Supt. A. S. Williams, Nashville. Virginia: Pres. John P. McConne.ll, Slato Collego for Women, East Radford. West Virginia: Stato Supt. M. P. Shawkcy, Charleston. Kentucky: Stalo Supt. Georgo W. Colvin, Frankfort. 12:00 m. to 2:00 p. m. Luncheon and Social Hour. 2:00 p. m. James Speed, Editor Southern Agriculturist, Louisville, presiding. Topic: Tlio Teacher-EmorgcnProblem. 1. Tho Finding of Teachers Pres. T. J. Coates; S'upt. Raymond E. Staloy; Mis3 Virginia Foulk, Pros. West Virginia Stato , Teachers Association, Huntington. 2. Tho Preparation of Teachers Dean C. N. McAllister, Dorca Collego; SupL E. M. Rapp; Supt. T. J. Calhoy. 3. Tho Salaries of Teachers Pres. J. P. McConnell; Dr. Norman Frost, Peabody College, Nashvillo; Supt, J. II. Malthows, Gallipolis, Ohio. 8:00 p. m. President Frank L. MeVoy, Slato University, Loxing-- i ton, presiding. Address Filting Our nural, Education to tho Noeds of Our Democracy, Dr. W. W. Black, Indiana University, Bloom-ingto- n. 9:00 a. m. , cy The report has come that Canada great steel corporation with half a billion capital. There aro vast deposits or iron in Canada' and such an cnterprizo is significant of tho future part that our neighbor to the north is planning lo piny in tho Industrial affairs or Iho Mure. Few people realize tho great advancement mado in tho and north. Dominion or Canada in tho last Burning Boat Abandoned. quarter or a century. It is even New York. The Norwegian motor suggested that it wfl reiuso lo acschooner Itlsoer cnught Are and was cept a mandate over Armenia, sea about COO miles abandoned at southeast ot Montnuk Point, according Canada may do so. to a wireless message received here by China is planning to havo a groat tho naval communication service from the steamer City of Canton, which Is world exposition in 1022. Nothing bringing tho schooner's crew to this can bo imagined or greater benefit port The Itlsoer left Norfolk, Va., for lo the country than such a thing. She registered 1,313 tons, Denmark. It would bring exhibits from the whole world and do much to start Drive On High Prices Begun. Louisville, Ky. Leaders of churchet tho wheels' or industry to working. and women's clubs and social workers All countries want the great mare drive kets or China, and China herseir here are engaged In a to Induce residents of Louisville to would learn moro in a year than Join In a campaign to cut down the she could otherwise in many. It cost of living by curtailing recklcst would causo many peoplo to visit buying at high prices. Thousand! have already Jalned and It Is hoped that country to seo tor themsolvcs what is going on. eventually to enlist 200,000 persons. known to have been killed and at least eight seriously Injured when In a tornado which swept the countryside north of Chelsea. Tho storm, which swept a wide path, struck Immediately before dusk, reports reaching here said. The storm, according to reports from Chelsea, originated, one mile north of that town and swept west is to havo a city-wid- Polish armies havo thus far been successrul in tholr efforts lo at tho Bolshoviki in tho Ukrain. It is reported that thoy havo taken Iho city or Koiv, tho principal oity or tho country. Tholr purposo 13 to ireo the country from the radicals. Tho task will bo a hard one, ns tho Russians outnumbor tho Poles so greatly. It Is not surprisCar 8rvlce Suspended. Syracuse, N. Y. Trolley servlco lo ing that tho Poles delight to take Syracuse was at a standstill follow somo rovengo for tho long series ing the walkout of more than 700 em- of injustices they havo endured at ployes of tho Syrecuso lines of the tho hands of Russia, but tho risks New York State Railways to force a they take aro great. Self proteclarger Increase In wages than 10 tion is a motive, In part. cent per hour already offered. Three Are Dead and 102 Wounded. Paris. Official figures Issued give tho casualties resulting from the disorders as three dead and 102 wounded, of which six remain In hospitals, two of them in a dangerous condition. The arrests aggregated 103. The foreign' era among those arrested are to be deported. de-re- whuppahwilll Hit's do Spring a suckulatin' in dp blood, Address Tho Collego as a Factqr in tho Dovolopmont of Rural Education and Country Llfo within its Patronizing Territory, Pres. Georgo E. McCammon, MoKcndreo Collego, Leb- Address Tho Slalo University as an Agonoy in tho Improve-anoIllinois. N mont of Country Schools and Country Llfo, Dr. Edgar W. Knight, University or North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Address Tho School as a Community Center, Pres. W. S. Cur-"re- ll, University of South Carolina, Columbia. (Continued on page six) n, Two Hundred Hogs Burn. Louisville, Ky. The large hog bam of tho a llourbon .Stock Yards was do- a . II uvyuu Iv) dl ui uuueierimueu unin, ufe the flames being discovered In one ol the weighing scale rooms. Approximately 200 hogs burned to death, but 1500 were saved by employes of the yard, who drove tfeern to safety. Cattle and horses kept In other parts ol tho yards escaped Injury. The lost probably will exceed 1 100,000. Tin structure burned of frame construction and the fltuaea spread wltfe . I . mi t rapidity. Tho Republio or Panama has shown considerable bad reeling toward Iho United States for tho policy or tho (alter in making fortifications on (ho Island of Tobago, as a means or dofenso for tho entrance of tho Panama Canal. They took occasion to stop (ho carriage in whlfli Gonoral Pershing rode on (ho May Day festivities. It Is bollevcd that tho United Slates is within her rights, according to tho treaty with Panama in taking this (CMUMS4 M rtft MfM) 5? r Pogo Two THE CITIZEN wero "The Altitude or tho Business World toward Tobacco," by Sol Frn-zle- r. "The Use or Tobacco among Our Women and Girls," by Mis Woodford, and "Tho Spir ilual Effects of Tobacco," by Burton Johnson. Tho talks wero all very iiilercslini: and gave much enlight enment on the tobacco question. Tho C. E. quartet rendered a selection which was enjoyahlo to all. One of the biggest C. E. events of (ho year was nn ice cream treat on Ladies' Hall lawn. Refreshments were served by C. E. mwnbers. With the exception of n row minutes at supper, from llo until seven o'clock Ihn lawn was covered with boys an girls who were enjoying their ice cream and cake and also "social privileges." The proceeds, which were beyond nny expectations, will be used in missionary work. Tho Kentucky slate convention of Christian Endeavor will be held at Paris, Ky. tho seventh, eighth, and ninth of May. Tho Berea C. E. is sending a delegation of about thirty-on- e members. Also they have been invited lo furnish a quartet for the convention. The prayer meeting next Sunday night will bo led by somo member of the Educational Convention which is to be held in Borea. ir you want to hear some interesting topic discussed, come to C E. next Sunday night. Elb-ahcl- May 0, 1020 General College News CENTRE-BEREA The Academy LENORIAN-SIGMA TRACK MEET TAU rWelvc n royal welcome Lovingly, A Lenorian Girl. BASEBALL THE PRISM By Karl T. WauRh TO EXCITE IDEAS . nflcrnoon May 3rd, 1920 tho Track Team of Cenlrc College ennio lo Berea and competed Willi the athletes of Berea College. Tlic following is Hie record of tho events nnd thoso who placed in tlicm: On Momlny Mile rtm-T- odd, I: to 2-- 5; Gra-liee- l, Hatclicr. 4(0 yd. dasi Murphy, 52 Hrown, nobcrts. 220 yd. Low Hurdles I'.niliry Hoyce, Knsly. too yd. dash Murphy 10 Millan, .Toplin. 880 yd. dash Hrown 2. t 5; 2-- 5; 2-- 5: 13 Mc- Rob- erts, Brumback. Jop-- 1 220 yd. dash Murphy 22 in. Nickels. Shot Putt Montgomery 30.05 ft; McMillan 30.C5; Hill 35.9 ft. Running High Jump Joplin 5 ft. I in; Morgan 5 ft. 2 in; Whitncll 5 ft. in. Polo Vault Walden 10 ft. Armstrong 9 ft. 0 in; Morgan 9 ft; Mattock. Running Broad .lump Whitnell 19.3 ft; Walden 1P.I ft; Richards I9ft. Montgomery Discuss Throw 121.75 ft; Urumack lOO.f ft; Ford S 09.75 fU . -2 ea Results 20 -2 Centre 78 points Bc-rpoints. (Field Day Scores on page 5.) Friday ariernoon, April 30, tho members or Lenorian and brother society, Sigma Tail, had rtn outing rrom 1:30 to 8:00 P. m. In spite or the feet thai it had rained for about two hours in the first part "f tho afternoon, when the sun came out so bright about 3 'p. in, all members began to husllo lo get tilings together and promptly at 1:30, twenty-eigof us left James Hall with Professor Peck as chaperon. Kneli one shared his part of Iho load or eals and cooking utenAHeT hiking out Walnut sils. Meadow Pike Tor about ono mile, we found a very suitable place lo cook our supper. When the boys had built two big camp fires, we sol to work and in short lime had our eals prepared. We found that some of tho boys were efficient cooks and wo arc proud they are our brothers. When supper was over, and our basketj packed, we played games and had a jolly time until 7:30, then started for home, coming back by a different route. We foutid that Professor Peck was as young as any or us, and now we know why all the walking parties insist that he be their chaperht Last Saturday tho Academy team played Foundation n game nnd won 15 lo 3. Thcro i III Hp lo say about tho game. Tho score speaks for itself. ' Suffice it lo say that in ono inning tho team scored six runs before nn out was made. Foundation has a plucky team lo say the least, Tholr pitcher, who is. but a lad, struck out as many menns nny pitcher who has faced Academy. Thero is nnolher thing nbout' Foundation to bo ad mired; although they havo lost all I heir games this yenr they mako no protest. They nre sqnaro all around flvo-lnni- ng ORCHESTRA PLAYS GAP AT NARROW Monday evening tho Academy Or Gap and gave n concert. Each fellow took a chestra went out to Narrow morality does not reach n definite conclusion. They look for an authoritative statement and they llnd none. Is It not better to leavo many mntters undecided ? It Is better to exclto thought among readers than lo cram them with opinions. An Interrogation point is a sign nnd a promiso or progress. Th.o writer, as also tho teacher, who can set a scoro or two ol lively Interrogation points dancing nbout in people's brains, docs lar moro ror human progress than Iho ono who, reeds them with the soporlllo of autocratic opinion. Where there are differences in ideas, there Is intellectual life, for thero nre many thinkers. Where thcro is perfect acquiescence, thero is stagnation, for there is ono thinker and ninny dummies. Let us differ. Let us debate. Let us discuss. Let us hold divergent views. Living creatures aro diversified; no two exactly alike. The figures cast in tho foundry nre tho exact copy of llio pattern, nnd they arc lifeless. NEIGHBORS Sometimes readers find fault with editorial nrtlcles that they aro inconclusive; that tho articles on tenipcranco or education or civic betterment or some particular phaso of morality or Im- on. YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Miss Marjorie Leo led tho Y. V. C. A. meeting at Ladies' Hall, Sunday, May 2nd. Tho topic discussed Normal Department The Philoinaljica We were home by 8.00 o'clock; all members of both societies reported a happy time and wish this kind of a party would come more often. and Appalachia was "Tho Love of the Appropriate hymns with their messages of joy and hope were sung and enjoyed. That Berca girls enis evidenced joy God's by tho number who walk on Sunday afternoons to various points of interest. Miss Leo brought out the fact that naturo not only refreshes our eyes with its beauty and loveliness but it also brings a contcnl- ment of soul, for in nature we see God. The flowers teach us humility, purity and sweetness; in the stars wo find the breath of God's handiwork and on the mountain lops wo can catch new visions, feel new aspirations and come closer to God; and there tlnd itrength to go on with our daily tasks and servo Him better. "Still, Still with Thee," Mrs. Stowo's beautiful hymn, sung by Miss Jameson and Miss Boatright, brought a lovely message to the heart of every girl present. MEETING T. Tho Y. M. C. A. meeting was conducted in Main Chapel by Mr. Karl Zerfoss, Students Secretary of tho Y. M. C, A. of the Slate. Tho purpose of tho meeting was to have more Berna students attend the summer conference of the Y. M. C. A. at Blue Ridge, N. C. Mr. Zerfoss gave an illustrated lecture on the Blue nidge Conference. The picture slides that were shown were beautifully colored and showed familiar scenes of Bluo Ridge. Dean Clark gave a brief talk on why more students should attond these summer conferences. Mostly college students of tho South attend. Tho sessions are led by leading educational Christian men, giving instructions upon secular and spiritual topics. Mqro Berca slu dents should attend these confer ences, because of their educational and spiritual value. Tho orchestra played "When You and I Were Young, Maggie," whioh was greatly enjoyed and appre oiatcd. , Next Sunday ovenlnc. Mav 9. ihn meeting will bo led by B. II. Martin and James M. Rcinhardt, of tho CoT-leDepartment. Their subject for discussion will bo "Christian Democ M. C. A. go literary societies did not meet Sat- LENORIAN LJTERARY SOCIETY urday night as they nttentled the The Kind ofLetters Lenorian GUIs debate or Union and Excelsior soWrite cieties. Berea, Ky, May 2, 1920. Vocational Schools My Dear Teacher: NORMAL WAGON PARTY r to hear from you. I was so glad chapMrs. G. 0. Blount is entertaining Miss Parker and It made mo remember how you eroned a wagon party to Big Hill used to try to teach me nlgebra. I at Kentucky Hall her niece. Miss Cave Monday, May 3. The day was say tried, because yesterday in Volma Ogden, or Carlislo, Ky. ideal for such a trip and all had. a geometry, wo camo across ah al r Misses Eva Jordan nnd Amelia very enjoyable trmo. gebra problem, and let's not talk Parker, ot Nashville, Tcnn, were week-en- d guests or Miss Bessio Par- about that. tee, Kentucky Hall. DEBATE You say you are glad I could The girls or tho House Care and The Union and Excelsior literary eomc to Berca. Surely you can- societies held their first joint de- nut be more glad than I am to bo Buying class, chaperoned by Miss Dale aterhury, spent last Saturday bate Saturday night. May 1. This here. ariernoon at tho country homo of was the first open meeting these soS"urc Berea is a wonderful place. cieties have had since tho organi- ly there never was a place that had Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Chesnul. Tho zation or the Excelsior society in so many departments and less fric lime was pleasantly passed with music nnd the study of tho home, Iho fall of 1919. It was a great suc- tion between them. cess and Excelsior and all its sym was afraid I would be Mrs. Chesnut proving a gracious Mother pathizers were highly elated over lonely without someone to look, hostess. After a pleasant visit the tho decision which was in their after me, as she always did. But, gjrls were brought hack lo Berea by favor. "teacher o' mine," everyone hero is a truck provided for the purpose. A jolly parly of young people, ' Both societies had splendid rep kind, and is willing to help ' mo resentatives, and each or the de whenever I don't know what to do chaperoned by Mrs. Martha John haters gave very interesting speech next. You know, it frequently hap son and Ml. Washington Johnson, es and held the attention or the au pens that I do not know what to do left Kentucky Hall by wagon, Mon UNION-EXCELSI- girl and each girl took a boy friend. The parly started at 2:30 from James Hall and rodo out in a truck. When they got out thcro they rooked supper and had a jolly time until 7.30 when the concert Logan. Besides selections rendered by the orchestra thero were read ings and two vocal ducts. Tho lit tle schoolhouse was well filled. At 9:15 everybody climbed into the truck again and hustled home. The concert was held at tho request of .MJss Fox, who has been doing a great work among tho people of trial section. Sho nnd all tho orchestra were well pleased for all had n jolly good old time. tempting to send to the Invalid ; who is suro in the newcomer Just getting settled, or to urge ono to take a meal with her after goods nre packed for removal ? There Is the clever though busy person who somehow discovsomething There are neighbors ami neighbors, all or them Interesting studies In human nature. How dependent upon them wo nil aro; ror company in hours or loneliness, and ror sympathy In, ' times ol distress ; even for subject matter of conversation when our minds are reduced to that state of poverty or listlessncss or fatigue In which mild gossip nlone appeals. Especially aro we dependent upon them lor material for the rasclnatlng study or personality. Without the inspiriting contact with different personalities 'life would be a deadeningly humdrum nffair. Who has not known the motherly soul who always has dience through tho wholo program The question was, "Resolved: That tho British rorm or government is superior to that or tho United Stales." The Excelsiors contended ror the affirmative. Their debaters were E. J. Green, R. II. King, E. L. Miller, E. C. Mullins, L. O. Siler, J. W. Smith. The Unions upheld the negative. Theirtlebaters wero: C. C. Parsons, W. J. Picklesimer, S. B. Scaggs, D. L. 'Prosper, S. C. White, J. M. Wilson. The sides were well matched and the eveniiiK was thoroughly enioved by all. The department is very proud ol Excelsior Society ror the enthusiasm it has shown in making a big society or itscir. racy." . GIRLS' FIELD DAY The "Girls' Field Day" which was briefly noticed last week was an event, or special importance marking, us we nope, mo beginning or an annual event ,f grcat significance to g(rls. The sp.lend;id work dono with Indian Clubs shows tho benefit or a trained teacher. We hopo that a physical director fur women may make it possiblo for all departments to bavo training another year. Wo can do nothing belter for our girls than to send them back home with sound bodies as welt as sound mind3. Miss Aoklcy has been iinLinno. throughout tho year in her interest and effort, and tho success of tho day is duo to her. The. student teachers wero handicapped by not having their classes scheduled early enough to properly drill.their girjj. Thanks aro duo to tho. boys for their part in making tho day a sue cess. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR C. E. prayer meeting last SunAnti-Tobac- co The day night was led by tho League. Tho topics discussed Tho Normal department is rast coming to tho rront. It is now tho third department in size, and each succeeding term increases its numbers. It is not long hence now till tho Normal department .will be a junior college. Beginning May 8lh and continuing to May 11th the National Conference on Rural Education will bo held in Borea, and under tho auspices or tho Normal department. There will bo between flvo and six hundred delegates at this convention. Most all tho states cast of tho RockAH class-woies will bo represented. in tho Normal department will bo suspended whilo this convention is in session. All Normal 'students will attend tho meetings of tho convention, which aro to bo led by somo of tho best educators of today. (Seo first pago of this number of Tho Citizen.) Thcro aro now four literary soci eties in tho Normal department, two for young women nnd two ror young men. All theSo societies aro doing now,, and havo dono throughout tho entire, year, very splendid work. Samuel B. Scaggs, a well known member or tho Normal Senior Class, received first prize, Awarded by President Frost, to tho student who would wrilo out and hand lo his dean tho host set 0r Now Year's resolutions. Mr. Scaggg had Iho best set or any ono in tho wholo Institution. And Uio Normal department is Justly proud or him, and thankful to President Frost ror offering such an incentive. rk next. Dean Mathcny is as nice to mo as the superintendent ot our school last year was. I told him what I wauled to be and my difficulties. He cheered and inspired mo very much. Besides being our dean, ho teacher also is my Sunday-scho- ol This morning, he read his class tho story, "Tho Three Weavers." ir I ever forget the story, I will still remember these words from it, "Ho said- - nothing, but thought much." Oh, if only I could be like that Tho Academy is the largest department. I know so many nice girls and boys1 In the Academy and other departments. I must tell you ol the literary society which was kind enough to accept mo as a member. Last fall, when I camo down hero, thcro wero threo girls' and four boys' societies in tho Acad emy. Thcro wero enough girls to rorm a' new society; so ono Satur day night, Dean Mathcny helped us to organize our society, ror several weeks wo tried to find a name wor thy or our society, and finally wo qhose "Lenorian," in honor or Edgar Allan Poo's "Lcnore." This is tho first timo I ever be longed to a literary society. I am so glad it is iho Lenorian to which I belong. Wo havo about twenty members. The other societies havo moro members than that, but you see, w.o aro still very young. I wish, Mrs. Geneva, you oould come lo hear our program somo timo. Each one ol 4ho girls' societies havo a brother society. Tho Sigma lau boys aro our brothers. They aro very kind to us and have helped us so uiuoli in getting our society started. I used to think boys wore or no account except to bother when ono was busy, but that was bororo I met the boys or tho Sigma Tau Literary Society. I would toll you about tho 'elegant' time wo Leitorian girls and Sirma Tan hoys hud Friday evening, when wo took our supper and went out into tho hills, but I supposo you will seo it in "Tho Citizen" Hils week. Tho Aelioiau Literary sooicty had an open meeting last, night. All tho girls had worked hard and they certainly had an interesting program. I wish you could havo been here. ir ever you come to Berea, just pall foe a Lenorian girl and you will 1 day morning for Anglin Falls, whero a most delightful day was spent. The party consisted of the following young people. Misses Betty Ful ton, Erin Higgins. Vallio Roddie, Matlie May Morgan and Mattio Wil liamson, nnd Messrs W. A. Johnson, Horace Filzpatrick, Vcran Wilson, Berlie Winton and Comer Johnson. ARBOR DAY IS OBSERVED the Vocational Chapel, Wednesday moVnings students of tho In ers Just the little conveniences one needs, finds time to procuro them and gives them in a wny that makes ono feel that acceptance is affording the giver pleasure. Thero aro thoso to whom we gladly lend and rrom whom we as readily borrow when unexpected" need nrlse.s ; to whom wo go ror ndvlco or confirmation or our own opinions ami willingly give ours in return. You surely know some or that type or neighbor who, though kind at heart, seems never qulto pleased with your household arrangement. It 'you have hung some very simplo curUilns where frequent change and washing aro desirable, such a neighbor inquires if you arc going to stencil them or decorato litem with colored stripes, nnd the negativo answer given is evidently unsatisfactory. It seems beyond her comprehension that matters more important demand every frnction of timo, nnd cash at your disposal. hat, how she enIf your wifo indulges in a neighbor look it over critically and say: "!s thin joys having her a new lint, or havo I seen it before?" Another's comment on the same effort is: "Your hat suits you and looks very nice." She believes (he second neighbor (though perhaps sheis prejudiced) has as good taste and as much respect for truth as lias tho first. There are those of our acquaintance who hesitnto lo drive to somo places lest they should bo subjected lo a catechism on the quality and quantity or rood given to tho horse, or otherwise to account lor his condition ir it does not meet the approval ot tho inspector; perhaps tho vehicle Is tho subject or discussion; the neighbor suggests repairs; painting or other improvement; no doubt all kindly given, but not always welcome. Yet, we would not do without neighbors; they mako life worth while. God bless them. home-trimmed ed PUBLIC DEFENDERS English Classes gave tho following program: Invocation: Joseph Pierce; Song. "America," Origin school; and Meaning or Arbor Day, Tilman Riclfc Benefits or Arbor Day, Carl Ganibill; How to Observe Arbor Day, Otto Clnrkson; Tho Trees Our Friends. William Rice; The ForesU, an Important Fnctor in Our National Lire, Frances Holderafl; How Plant a Tree, Molly Porter; How Care lor Titees, John Jeniings; on Trees, Irby Jones! Poor persons when accused of crime are often tried and sentenced without ndequnto defence. Even though innocent they nre at the mercy or the public prosecutor and the court, or or unscrupulous subordinates and witnesses. In any case they deserve n proper hearing. v To this end. thero is a growing movement that may yet become general. Eight American cities now employ public defenders. These are skilled lawyers who safeguard tho rights or penniless prisoners brought Inlo the police court. Sentiment is increasing In favor of this innovation. If tho community ongages prosecutors to protect its rights, it seems resonnblo to demand that it shall engage defenders to protect the rights or such citizens as are unable lo provide legal protection for themselves. Los Angeles, Omaha, Pittsburgh, Houston, Temple, Tex, Evnnsvllle, hid., and Portland, Ore, are the cities at present possessing public defenders. It is not necessary that such a desirable procedure- Lo left to the large! cities to initiate. tered many thiivgs which they were unable lo see, and tho Juniors aro trusting (hat they will continuo In that impression. At tho chapel, a loud yell was given for tho Seniors, and then wo "Miss enjoyed a good program. Margaret Tichner, one of our bril liant Juniors, gave us n fine reading, not lacking in humorN Prof. Baird honored ur all with n speech displaying an unusual amount of Miss Emma rhetorical ability. Peters delighted nil who heard he Gazette Then tho Vocational quartet let us suffer whilo thoy sang two songs, nnd thus ended our program; but wo all knew something good wns still coming. got In lino and All Senior marched 'around lo tho door, when IheSr effort wits' rewarded by a m cone. heaping. About two paces further, Prof. Baird hold each ono up by a uniquo trick with a banana; and that was tho end of tho evening. Did wo havo a good lime? Yes. Sir I The Victor of Marengo Carl Gam-bi- ll. Quotation JUNIORS ENTERTAIN SENIORS Havo you heard or the snappy entertainment Iho grave and reverent Seniors received nt tho hands or the Juniors, Mny 3? "No? Well, then. I'll tell you all about it I Part or my story will doubtless be a to tho S'eniors who, I hear, aro still rambling across tho coun-Ir- y roads trying to find traces of their entortainers. Leaving Kentucky Hall immediately after supper, wo set out for Van Winklo Grove. After playing Iseveral games, tho Seniors worfl ordered to lino up nlong tho fence. Thoso docile creatures did that very thing, nnd n Junior couple sallied forth, blindfolded thoso dignified youngsters, nnd away wo all marched up the Dixlo Highway. At tho curve, wo turned down n humpy-dump- y llttlo iano nnd kept olng until wo reached tho home of Dean Clark, In that section which is by nn means level, tho voracity ol whibli statement, I'm sure tho Up Seniors will not question. Jackson street wo marched our prisoiiors, and to conruso them more, wo led them down tho steps lo Iho Vocational dining room, thru tho kitchen and around to tho Vocational Chapel. Thcro tho blindfold was removed and you should havo seen those Seniors. I know they all realize that they encoun- - Eulogy nn Larayelto (Edward Everett) W. B. Kincaid. Young (Robert Carolina South Hayne) John Husky. Impeachment, or Warren Hastings (Edmund Burke). Clnrenco Holt Quartet Music y. By Telephone ....Miss Risslo Oliver Daniel OConneil (Wendell Phillips) Tilman Rich. Tho New South (Henry W. Grady) Raleigh Hoskins. L'Ou'verturo (Wendell Toussaint Phillips) Joseph Pierce. Music. ' Decision ot Judges. DEMONSTHENES LITERARY SOCIETY The program ror May 8, 1020 will he a mock trlnl. Waller Mcrshon will act qs Judgo and Clnrenco Manning will bo tried for lnrcony. Raleigh Hoskins is attorney for tho Commonwealth, and John Jennings for tho defendant. Stato's witnesses aro Horace Fltzpatrick and TH innii) illich; defendant's witnesses, ORATORICAL CONTEST Denver Kelly and ATidrcw Foloy. stuSomo of tho moro nmhltious Carl Pulliam will ho sheriff. dents or tho rhetorical classes of Trial begins nl 7:?0. aptho Vocational department will All Aro Welcomo pear in n contest nl tho Chapel next evening at 0:15 o'clock, Monday when a prizo of five dollars will Lo Simple, Itn't ItT awarded tho winner. Wntilitxt leu rn t tie rimd to happiness? ("nine nn, I'll wlnt tho wuy. Believe Tho program will bo as' follows. 'hut encli tomorrow will be better than Invocation '. Musio Selected "duy. Kxiliimne. ( Mny 0, 1020 THE citizen Pf9 Threo MBODY SYNOPSIS. ClfAPTint I. In base hospital at Neullly. France, hi face dlnfluurVj beyond recognition, an American soldier aervlnff In the French army attracts attention by hit deep despondency AskeJ by the surgeons for a photograph to guide them In making over hi face, he offers In derision a picture of the Havlor. bid-dithrm take that as a model They do ao. making a remarkable likeness. CHAPTKIl II -I- nvalided home, on the boat he meet! Martin Harmon, New fork broker, who la attracted by hla remark-.W- e featurea. The gives hla name a "Henry miliar J. and his home aa 6yracue. New York. He left there under a cloud, and Is embittered against hla former fellow townamen. Harmon makea him a proportion to aetl mining a lock In Hyraeuse, concealing hla Identity. He accepts It, serine; In It a chance to make good and prove he has been underestimated. CHAITKIl Ill.-- In Byrncuse "Hllllard" (In reality lllchard Morgan) It accepted a stranger Jle vlsiu James Cullen, a former employer, relating a alory of the death of lllchard Morgan, and Is surprised at the regret shown by Cullen and Ida youthful dauihter Angela. While at the Cullen home Carol Durant. Morgan's former fiancee, makes a call. CHAPTER IV. TO d 7 her, nnd n nnmc attached to It, and since Milliard's sturdy defense of Dicky Morgan hnd b.nd n grain of truth In It, nnd one of the steps of his mnny-slile- progress carefully "Tell her from tho beginning," said Cullen, mopping hla forehead. Get Who had? a glass of water . . . anything Ltghtnlngllke, his brain Included all else, Curol?" the salient Items of the picture In a She shook her huad. "Tell me I" sht Ingle flash. MorThere was Dicky sutd, "I wuut toknowl" gan, sailing away to France which 8othnt. Hllllard.. Inspirited. bythe nam- Cauld be, oroved.. Tlierewa utter miracle? She lind always been, when he Inst saw tier, the outstanding beauty of Syracuse, but lie was astounded to behold what the Interval of two years had done for her. Sho hnd token up on herself a new mnturlty; her (Inure, exceptionally graceful, una still klen der; but suggestive of n more woman ly, a more Inclusive charm. He was being re(ietitel to her! He, who hnd kissed her n thousand time!), was undergoing the ritual of presentation I and sho was smiling at him with those grave, sweet eyes of hers, and calling him by hi adopted name I Ills musk of protection hnd never seemed so slight, so Inautllrlent; the fragrance of her, nud the Illusion caused by this, threatened' his balance ond set ht nerves on edge; for tunately, tho routine of the conventions Intervened to save him from his Inarticulateness. For one thing, there wm the rite of Introduction to and after that there was n dash of promiscuous conversation,, with not n little weather phl!oophy In It. Then came the Inexorable hush caused by the presence of n stranger whose fads and fancies are still n unit ter of conjecture, nnil out of tlmt bush, question, and Hllllard was suddenly visited by n species of If he had been moved at all by the sight of Angela, whom he had loved as n younger sister, ho was, by comparison, shaken ns by a whirlwind by the sight of Carol Durant, whom he bad loved ns n Ivhmiin. Not on the train, not at the hotel, not even when he witnessed Angela's severe grief, had he remotely conceived that thin Instant would he so dllllcutt to surmount. What In, New York had seemed ii regeneration, and earlier on this same evening hnd appeared a very dubious deception, was rupldly taking upon Itself the color of Irremediable wrong. Ills Imagination wns aroused beyond belief; and ns ho stored In dumb suxHnsc at Carol, recalling u thousand episodes and n thousand privileges of tho long ngo, be was grim-proyed upon by a ess of despair which left him sick with misery. She wns waiting for nn answer and the others were walling, too, nnd watching him. He felt that guilt was stumped on his every feature . . . he felt that every thought of his must bo ns crystal to tho four who waited for him to speak. Ho was himself nnd he wns not hlnt- -j self; lie was ostensibly Henry Hllllard, a mnn In whom It couldn't be suspected that tho heart and soul of Dicky Morgan weru embodied; be was a spectator at his own funeral. Sight of tho Croix do Guerre of poor I'lerre Dutout, who In bequeathing that Impressive bit of bronze to him, hadn't dreamed that he was leaving a heritage of chicanery alone with It, engendered In Hllllard a thrill which nearly found Its outlet In a paroxysm of wild laughter. And tho nowtipaper, with Dutout's most genuine citation in It I Ana the old passport photograph which he hnd hidden for fear that his real name. Indorsed on ft, might be cabled home, together with proof to tho world that be hudn't been n hero that he hud fulled In this, as In every other undertaking of his life. And nil tho dates In accuracy! And If anyone cured to trace back the story, where was tho Haw? Where was there a loopholoT And who would recognize Dick Morgan In his cloak and musk of Ami-stronslow-stealin- g n omitted n name had really been as sumed, nnd hnd endured from tho date of enlistment to the dote of discharge. It wus the Individual's recorded name In tho army nnd at Neullly nnd It wnsu't Morgan and It wasn't Hllllard ami It wasn't Dutout. No one here knew It, or ever would know It; even Harmon didn't know It; It wns tho first sobriquet of n shell-torIndivid mil who had been taken to Kiaillly, nnd had been made wholo ngaln. No one at Neullly had ever set eyes on Dicky Morgan's real facet Hut a certain mnn named Dutout hnd been dec orated and died, and that could be proved was proved I Hllllard had borrowed Dutout's name In perfect safety; and the trail was cold. And hero wns a fourth man, Hllllard to take his word for It ond tho world Is larger than the curiosity of sincere people to encompass. No If a Neullly surgeon ever told as one of the mysterious chapters of the war what had happened to n certain gloomy Individual that. summer. the nutne would suggest nothing. And ns far as checking up tho visits of a mythical Hllllard to a very real Du tout was concerned, who would profess to remember? Tho testimony of any single witness would be Immate Ten miles used fo be a long wai ( 'HAT a difference in days, these motor-ca- r when every point in the county is hardly more than "just around the corner." Peop ing, too finding out what he wants in a tire and giving sition him that. ; - ideas are chang- Large or small, U. S. Tirei are built to only one standard of quality the standard rial. The voice of Carol Durant was echo- It..' In Milliard's enrs, and Hllllard, yielding to n tidal wave of reckless ness, and of swelling anger at Imagi nary wrongs, looked squnrcly Into Carol's eyes, nnd spoke with winning urgency. "Yes," he said. "I havo news of Morgan. In fact, I'm hero In Syracuse solely because I have It. I've Just been telling Mr. Cullen and Miss Cullen that I wns with him when he died." She didn't speak, at first; sho mere ly looked at Hllllard and grew very Preswhite, and her lips quivered. ently fcho swnyed a little, and reached out with her hand toward the back of a convenient chair. Armstrong stepped toward her, nnd Angela Cul len slipped an arm around her waist. "Ho's . . . dead?" sho repeated. and her tone wns not yet free from a certain Incredulity, as though the fact were of Itself Impossible, and the statement of It subject to discussion. "Yen, Miss Durant." She moistened her lips; her eyes were very bright, unnaturally bright. ho that Milliard was fascinated, and appalled. "You . , . You know that?" she asked, again with that queer Inflexion of nmnzed doubt. "Yes, I know It." The others wero stnndlng as statues ; Mr. Cullen, snatching at the first Idea of consolation to present Itself, fumbled for his daughter's other hand, which still retained the trophy a better man had won. "Here's what they gavo him, Carol I Look! Tho Croix do Guerre I Don't They're beginning to figure out how much it is costing them to keep a car. And the man who is doing the greatest amount of figuring is the man.with the moderate-pric- e car. U that produced the first straight side automobile tire, the first pneumatic truck tire. Every tire that bears the name. "U. S." is built the best way its makers know how. It isn't the car, but cording to the road they havo to travel ' In sandy or hilly country, wherever the going Is apt to be heavy Tho Sttectyour tint ac- There still seems to be a notion in some quarters that the man who owns the car, that counts with the oldest and largest rubber concern in the world. IV As representatives of U. S. Tires in this town, we offer you the benefit of our experience and advice in settling your tire problem. U. S. Nobby. For ordinary country roads The U. S. Chain' or Utco. For front wheels The U.S. Plain. Royal Cords. For best results everywhere U. 8. any tire is good enough for a small car; That's not what the man who owz& it thinks. In recommending and selling U. S. Tires wc are trying to see his side of the propo United States Tires BOONE TAVERN GARAGE Berea, Kentucky La realization that he was under the pro tectorate or the shadows, nnd gathering fresh assurance with every sentence, went throuch that trm-l- c nnr. rutlve a second time. And its ho told the tale of Dlckr Morenn. he wns greatly engulfed by the surgo of Dicky Morgan's grievances: his vnlen from. bled with righteousness; he gradually lost his loathing for the part he played, and played It with everv ntom of his energy: he was a defendant, nnil a witness and a Judge for Dicky Mor gan an in one and his verdict wns for acquittal. Miss Durant's eyes never left his face. "And that." sho said nrosentlv. "Is all Uiere Is to tell?" "That's the end." said Hllllard tm. ply. And In the lonir hlntna whlrh tested ways of thought, ventured Into tho reulm of plutltudo and something In his manner caught Hllllurd's attention. Tho man wns actually possessive nnd Hllllard, Jiavlng no envy of his Real Poetry. In Norman Mucleod's eatg days In Glasgow, he says In his memoirs, n poet and local celebrity named Dugald M was frequently ridiculed by the other young meu for his bombastic productions and his Once at a public dinner a toast was proposed, coupled with the name of Dugald M , In terms disparaging to the poetical art. Whereupon Dugald aroso In defense. "I will tell you, gentlemen," he shouted, "what poetry Is I Poetry Is the language of the tempest when It roars through the crashing forest. The waves of the ocenn tossing their foaming crests under tho lash of Uie hurricane they, sir, speak In poetry. I'oetry, sir, poetry was the voice lu which the Almighty thundered through the awful peaks of Slnal; and I myself, sir, have published flvo volumes of poetry, and the last, In Its third edition, cun be had for the price of five shillings and sixpence." Voutb's ( let's think of anything but what he . . let's bo proud of html I " "Oh, yes," sho said Inertly, nnd took the cross In her pnliu. She dropped her ejes for a moment, then raised them to the level of Milliard's. "Didn't ho tend some word to rue?" . l. Milliard's nod wns very "No, I'm sorry, Her eyebrows lifted, nnd her nostrils dilated the merest trifle. Her breath was coming more rupldly now; she was Hearing tho breaking point of her resistance, nnd all of them knew It. Tho moment was ngonlzedly prolonged, Hllllard, gazing without a quaver at the girl ho had thought he loved beyond all else In this world or (he next, was singularly relaxed as ho observed her symptoms. She hnd really cared, 'then so much the greater pity that she hadn't kept him curing . . , ns she might "Can that bo lmsslblo?" she said, hardly above it whisper. "I'm sorry but " "I wouldn't have believed It could bo true." Shu gavo a long, tremulous d breath, und looked about her, and Her oyes strayed buck to Hllllard. "Tell me ubout It," she said, almost tnaudlbly. "Carol, dour I" Angela was stimulated to uetlve sympathy. "Sit dowu please! Oh, Mr. Hllllard I" "No yes, I . . . I'll sit downl" Her eyes seemed magnetized to Milliard's, "Only I wuut tl bear I want "No." but" ... half-daze- to hear I" possession, cursed him on genornl prlpclples nevertheless. And then Hllllnrd was ngaln In demand; there was n flood of Incoherent questioning, ond ho was giving details, unswerlng queries, volunteering Information which might nover huvq been usked, describing Neullly, tho hospital, tho Burgeons, tho nurses, tho wholly atmosphere of Franco In wartime. Ho was strengthening his position, phrase by phraso tils insouciance redoubled; ho hnd laid a rock foundation nover to be successfully assailed. There camo an abrupt pause Miss Durant rose and camo to followed, he was wondering , . , Mm, and ho wus on his feet to meet wondering , , . vogue olmless her. thoughts, with no beclnnlnir nnd no "Tlank you," sho said, giving him conclusive outcome, but the centrnl fig- her hands. Ills heart missed a beat; ure, flitting, elusive, was always Carol his blood run gelid. "Thank you. If Durant. He told himself fiercely that you cnii I wish you'd talk to me he hated her, that for two vengeful again before you go , , , alone , , , years he had hated her. that he had I wish It ery much. You've made mo come back to Syracuse, primarily to , . . at least, I can bo glad you wero Hats Made of China. see her again, with his whole soul for there the wisest monarch who to help him, but I want to tho wounds In his heart, tho wounds know so much more , , . so Infinitely ever governed Korea, worked on more of his body, still . , . O (JodJ much.. more . . " Ingenious lines than those followed by why couldn't the surgeons hare cut (Continued nozt week) Jts Japanese rulers of today. When away his memory, amLleft him peace I cume to the throne his subHo was prodigiously relieved when Hundreds of colored girls and women jects were the most quarrelsome of Mr. Cullen, but awk-wir- hare been cared for within the past Oriental races, and the number of blurted out a paradoi of wlogy. three or four years at the Salvation deaths caused dally by sudden brawls ArtJUitrong eujrer tfl roller thcon; Army maternity boiiM for Uo ceiorwl, bad reached alarming proportions. It I was, therefore, aecreca tnat no aauit male should appear In public without a china hat In tho shape of an Inverted flower pot. Hard fighting was lmros-slbl- e In such fragile headgear, the re- movai of which In any public place rendered the culprit liable to a dose of the bastinado for the first offense and decapitation for the second. Within a brief space brawling ceased almost enIssued another detirely, nnd cree congratulating his subjects on their peaceful behavior. Tho Koreans still wear hats of this shape, made of straw instead of china. Ta-Jon- g ... ... Ta-Jon- g g d, la Cincinnati. (X . As to Color Blindness. It Is a rather common belief that the man who falls to pass the test for color blindness during an examination for employment on n railroad, Is one who mistakes red for green, or green for red. The trouble Is that he cannot distinguish any difference between tho two. Thus, while a red postage stamp lying on a green tablecloth would bo perfectly obvious from a considerable distance to a person with normal sight, owing to the contrast In color, It would be hardly visible to the color blind. There are various degrees of color blindness, and while the majority of persons cun recognize six or seven colors In a rainbow, others can see only Ave or less. Persons who cun see but two distinct colors are dangerously color blind. A good test of your eyesight Is to endeavor to match wools. w Page Four THE CITIZEN Mrs. Allco Jones Emery, of Cleveland, 0 is visiting nt tlio homo of nor, cousin, Mrs. It. W. Hart on nixie Highway. Slio is meeting some of her old-tiObcrlln friends now associated with Bcrcn. For many years Mrs. Emery nnd her husband have had a deep interest (ho In work here, and havo given such asslstnnct as they might in making friends for Berea in Pllls-hur- g, Ia, where their homo has heen. The Woman's Club met In the Log House Wednesday with Mrs. Groves and Mrs. Lehman as hostesses. Mrs. Halson was elected ns delegate to Hie Slate Convention of Woman's Clubs to lio held in Madisonvillo beginning May 25. Mrs. Campbell was elected ns alternate. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. 11. Davison have been visiting in Heron during tho past week. He has ncccptcd n position in the Hudson School, Y. M. C. A, in Detroit, nnd will soo'n Inkc up his work there. QEORQE P. FORD IS THE VICTIM OF SEAPLANE ACCIDENT George P. Ford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Georgo C. Ford, or Berea, was killed In n scaplnno accident which oc May 0, 1920 Millinery Sale! 10 Days Only, Beginning May 1 this week to buy n few hats. We got excited by tie beauty, styles and exquisiteness of the hats displayed and bought too many. We fear we are overstocked. So we have this styles in mid- Big Sale of season 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 in 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 i o days only. Come at once. We don't keep them. We sell hats and sell them right Our Big Reduction Sale begins next Saturday, May i. Every hat in our stock going at a reduction. We went into the city , Phone MRS. LAURA JONES 164 Berea, Ky. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Mrs. S. T. MeGuire, who has been sutToring from a nervous collapse, Scientific horso shoeing, fine iron is improving, and is able to bo out. Mrs. W. G. Smith, of Irvine, was work and repairs of all descriptions nt tho College Blacksmith Shop, wilh her mother, Mrs. J. W. FowOffice. Best Blacksmithing Main Street, north or Tho Citizen ler, last Sunday, also her daughter, ad. Tlielma, who is here in school. Mm. yT. JI, Jackson entertained friend, Miss Mollio Groves is visiting at Miss Hazel Conwell and her Miss Wallace, of Casper, Wyoming, the, homo of her nephew, Prof. Groves. She lias been tencbing in to dinner Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cochran AshcvUIc, N.C.and fs enrouto to her moved to the Hiddard property on home in Ohio. week. street Secretary and Mrs. M. E. Vaughn Center Hellen last Miss Fairchild was visit Wednesday for Atlantis and son left ing over Sunday with friends in City where they will spend a week. Richmond. Mrs. Anna "Cowley has been called .Mrs. A. J. Smith has returned to to California on account of the death Berea after a visit witli relatives of her sister. in Arkansas and other places. Mrs. Pat Kearns and daughter, W. H. Harrison, county agent of Emmalccn. of Winchester, camo Powell county spent Sunday in Be Saturday to sec her sister and aunt, rea with his parents. Miss Laura Duncan, who is slowly Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Lakes are the improving from an attack of happy parents of a littlo daughter, Blanche Anella, who mado her ar Mrs. Jnmes T. Gilkey and littlo rival April 27. daughter, Elizabeth Jeanette, of Mr. and Mrs. Joo Scrivner, of Winchester, spent tho week-en- d Irvine, were visiting Mr. Ernest with her aunt, Miss Ethel Duncan, Bender and family at tho first of tho Robert Duncan, of Paint Lick, week. spent Sunday with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Gabbard, of guests Wm. Hurte, of Paint Lick, who Wallaceton, were week-en- d has been sick so long in Robinson or .Mr. J. T. Harrison and family. Hospital, is slowly improving. Whilo driving into Berea' last J. H. Jackson left Tuesday morn week Miss Florence Estridge's horso ing for a two weeks trip in the became, frightened and ran away mountains. throwing her out ot tho buggy. She Mr. and Mrs. W. H. R. Goudey and was not seriously hurt, though sho daughter, of Brookline, Mass., have was bruised about tho head and face been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Egbert and shaken up quito a bit. Goudey for a few days. They expect Miss Lou Robinson and Miss Georto return to their home tho last of gia Stewarl, formerly of tho Robinthis week. son Hospital, but now of the hospiDr. and Mrs. Harlan Dudley and tal at Hazard, are spending their young son left Saturday evening for vacation in Berea, visiting relatives Oberlin, 0. where Mrs. Dudley will and friends. They expect to leave spend tho summer visiting her Thursday. parents and friends. fThe doctor, Mrs. Davo Jackson is quito ill at after a short visit there, will go on her home on Chestnut street. lo Clifton Springs Sanitarium in Now Littlo Geneva Jackson is recoverYork where bo will spend about a ing nicely from a rather severe case month in study and research. Ho of scarlet fevor. lias been particularly interested in Frick Herndon, who underwent an work. operation for appendicitis at the Miss Maymo Black, of Richmond, Robinson Hospital about a week ago, spent Tuesday with her aunt, Mrs. is ablo to bo put on tho streets J. II. Jackson. again looking quito well and happy. Mr. D. W. Webb, whoso work is in Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hunt and daughLetcher county, is having a week's ter Helen will arnvo in Berea Sat vacation with his family on Jackson urday, coming through from Clove-lan- d street. by auto. Prof. Hunt will bo Mrs. Iloso Muncy, of Ravenna, is hero to attend tho Educational Convisiting her daughter-in-laMrs. ference and Mrs. Hunt will remain J. A. Muncy, on Railroad street. several weeks visiting with relatives Miss Martha Cary, who has been and friends. nursing in Ohio for tho pasl flvo Mr. and Mrs. Charley Dunn, of weeks, is visiting her sister, Mrs.l Whites' Station, were visiting in W. S. Jarvis, and Is quito sick with Berea Wednesday afternoon. asthma. Mrs. Scott T. McGuiro and son Dr. Bakor of the Robinson Hos- aro visiting her sister and family pital, is going to movo to his prop- in Richmond this week. erty on Boono street. Mrs. Ella M. Burns is visiting in Miss Geneva Horner of CincinCleveland, O. nati, who has been visiting her Mrs. May Richardson, of Chicago, sister, Mrs. C. E. Vogel, left Tues- is visiting at tho homo of her sister, day for Chicago. Mrs. Joseph P. Roberts. w, J. M. COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS Men's Suits $20 to $50 Shoes S2 to $17 purred at tho nir nnvnl station nt Norrolk, Vn., on Wednesday, April The Young Fellow who works for $15 a week and is 21st, Ho wns burled in Forest Lawn wearing a new Winter Suit that Cost $85? cemetery there. Tho cnuso or tho The Housewife who is ashamed t(T be seen with a Maraccident in which tho plnno tell rrom n height ot 300 reel into ket Haskct on her arm and to carry home a Drown Paper Bundle? Chensnpeako Bay is unknown, tho It Is exported tbnl when his pilot, The Shopper w ho says "Wrap it up" instead of "How Lieutenant Georgo C Enos, hai Much?" sulucienlly recovered to talk ho will The man who thinks it is not necessary to Save and bo able to explain It. F.stablish a Dank Account? Young Ford was given a military funernl. Tho service was held nt The Man who says that the Government Savings the home ot his sister, Mrs. J. J. Liberty Bonds Savings Stamps and Treasutp O'Reilly. A very largo crowd was Savings Certificates are too Slow, too Old Fashioned for present and followed tho proces. his investment? sion to tho cemetery. Ho was held in high esteem and had mado an excellent record. He was well known in Berea, havYou know pretty well what is the matter witli the Uniting lived In the homo of Mr. ed States and also you know the answer for tho and 'Mrs. James Fowler ror n long tinfe, nnd lxtut attended HIGH COST OF LIVING. Berea College Academy, whero lie MUSIC FESTIVAL On last Monday night tho pupils was held in highest regard by both Tho anof the graded school assisted by faculty and students. their teachers and under tho direc- nouncement of liis death comes as tion of Mrs; G. E. King rendered a n shock to nil. musical program in tho College UNION CHURCH Chapel. Mrs. Sbutt nnd Miss Hart A convention service will bo held were tho accompanists. Part one of tho program was a III. Union Church next Sunday nt :00 n. m. pageant or the seasons. Mrs. CampThe topic ror Thursday nt 7:Jo p.-i- n, bell and the fourth grado took the (Otkltasl will bo "The Pearl of Great part of autumn; Miss Fairchild and( the second grade, winter; Mrs. Clark Price." OAKLAND OWNERS KKOULaHLY ItErOItT HKTUItNS OF FHOM 1TO2S MII.KS At the meeting last Thursday and tho first grade .spring; and Miss FHOM THE GALLON OK GASOLINE AND FHOM WW TO IttKO MILIS ON TlltFJ ueiwni and mo mini grade, sum- evening It was decided to set tho costumes wcro most ap- new church building to face the mer. Tho propriate to tho season represen- corner and to consult an architect as lo plan. ted. A most impressive communion The second part, a cantata, was rendered by tho fifth, sixth, soventh. service was held last Sunday mornand eighth grades. Tho program ing, following a splendid sermon by thruout was most interesting and Dr. Hutchins on 'The Man Greater the singers ncquitcd themselves than the Difficulty." very creditably. The director is to bo congratuPUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES lated on tho success, of tho evening. E. F. Dizney, Principal No further argument is needed on This is closing week for tho Pubthe value of music inttho public school. It will bo a mistake not to lic School. Four public events nro THIS OAKL ND SKNSIMLK SIX IS POWKKKD WITH TDK FAMOUS provide for this branch next year. staged for this week. Somo details will be given next week of this week's program. WOMAN'S CLUB ENTERTAINS Bro. Taylor, evangelist, and his Tim U'nni'ln'a Plnfi mnol ,'nllr.lil slnpr- - Mi,?s Warriiier. led chapel fully entertained their husbands to a social held in tho Girls' Gymna exercises last Friday morning, Last Saturday, Dr. Wm. G. Best sium on tho Academy Campus last was elected lo succeed hlmscir as Saturday night. A largo number were present anil all thoroughly trustee ot Berea Public School. steadily growing popularity ot the TIIK enjoyed the occasion. Many games Sensible Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to the and contests were held and heartily METHODIST CHURCH e engaged in by all. Wo cannot mencar for continucapacity of this District Superintended Dr. J. M. ous and economical service. Even in tiiosc tion tho names of all tho winners, Littcrell preached a sermon last districts where roads arc unimproved and as this galaxy or great men and Sunday morning on "Paying Our garage facilities arc lew and far betwecen, women is too long for tho space Vows to God." After tho sermon, the the Oakland keeps to its work day after allotted to this report. sacrament or tho Lord's supper day and month after month, quietly, comAfter the contests were over, tho was administered. was no There It is a comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. crowd was highly entertained by night service on account off tho able car, exceedingly roomy and an exhibition of ventriloquism and meeting at tho Christian Church. and because of its high ratio of power to mesmerism by Professor Dix. It Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock, weight, its action is brisk and responsive. was no joko. The proressor was a sermon appropriate tor Mother's Only immense manufacturing resources, thero witli tho roal goods. Tho man Day will bo held. Sermon topic: and a production of unusual magnitude, in his hat spoke as well as usual. "Christ's Tribulo to Motherhood." make possible the very moderate price at His imitation or sawing a board and Como to church Sunday. "Ilcniem which it is sold. or jingling sleighbclls was up to her the Sabbath day to keep it tho best. And when it camo to mes- holy." TouiunoCas and Hoa!ttke 11076 F.Q.n. 1'ontuc.Mich. merism, ho even convinced tho Tho Sunday-scho- ol altendanco "doubting Thomas." last Sunday did not como up to what Then camo tho refreshments or we were expecting on ice cream and cake. In this realuro Day," but in spito of the women proved themselves, lo tho bad weather thero was an Berea, Ky. Phone 18 be bountiful providers. average attendance. tho Official Atlcr Sunday-schoo- l, CARD OF THANKS Board discussed tho question of a A plpo lias fallen to bottom Wo'll (lnd a buyer by noxt fall. We want to thank our friends and pastor ror next year. It was unneighbors ror their kindness shown animously voted that the Rev. C. E. or drilled well. (Will pay good price John Dean's still doing "financial chores," us during tho illness and death ot Vogel continuo tho work which ho to man who can draw same out. 81- -1 Ho'll lend you monoy, or borrow Oscar Saylor Frank Burdettc. has so faithfully performed. His Phono p. yours. Whites Station. Ky. Mrs. Frank Burdettc and Relatives- many friends will bo glad to wel- 2w-1- 5 Call at The Bank and see him thoro; come him back. NOTICE TO STOCK OWNERS Oil on River Aflame, Tho prayer meetings continuo lo As complaint has recently been Ho'll shako vur hand and treat you Lornln, O. Black Itlver, unted be helpful and interesting. Isaiah mado to mo in regard to trespassing square. with escnplng oil, was In Humes vfoi or cows, rowls, etc., on privato proffvernl hours and two lire depart- 1: 18. Epworlh Leaguo topio for next perty, such ns lawns, gardens, etc. A3 soon as tho sun drios off the ments were called out to fight the ground blaze. The river win Ignited appar- Sunday, "Tributes to Mother." I tako this means or warning tho ently from n lighted match thrown Into Tho W. F. M. S. meets at tho public against further offenso in Herndon will rosumo his "rambling round." the stream. Several small hoats were church, Friday, May 7, at 2 o'clock, this wny. II. J. Abncy, And If a buyer alights In town, burned In the blaze, which was IOC tor tho regular business meeting. This April 20. 1920. Town Marshal. Wo'll feet lonjr and 40 feet hlirh "catch him" cro ho hits lbe Alter this meeting a missionary (lw-1ground. program will bo given beginning at Wo'll show your land mid all tho 3 o'clock. Everyone who is Inter DEAN & HERNDON rest, ested in missions is invited. If you Real Estate Agents And sell him what ho likes tho bcsL not interested, como and get inare Wo aro still soiling Rcai Estate, And ir ho lacks a row round wheels, terested. Wo shnll again join tho mcmbors but it is hard to give possession of To closo up big or smaller doals, FOR YOU of tho Christian Church next Sun- farms now as most tanners havo Wo'll shako our rags and hlo and buck, day night in their revival services. planned their crops, but wo havo a toning-u- p when you need good tew that wo can still deliver, it And 'twixt us wo will cough umiip, strengthening. .Spirit-fille- d a general Prny for a real Maybe today; maybe tomorrow. sold. Wo havo on exceptionally So bo your troubles great or small, Bring them to us and Ml us all. Let those trustworthy little good bargain of 25 i acres on piko, Wo'll show you ly Pepsotona Tablets talk homes and give you and Classified Advertisements two sets of improvements, lino land, to your stomtch choice, real aidi to Ilvcr. They are in good neighborhood, near church And wlion you'vo bought you will digestion and consui-ation- . Lost Dr. Dudley lost his profes- and school. Bolter sea us if you TbeyH restore tho envf you rejoice need for the hard wintr' tinL sional hug about two wocks ago. want something liko this. Come on to Dean 4 Herndon! Another highly improved place, You'll be surprised to sea Finder pleaso return to College how Pepsotone will rebuild you nlco houso and barn, about CO acres, and revive those lUtlets tpiiu. one-ha- lf mllo off piko. Priced lo Twenty-fiv- e cents at your F. L. MOORE'S Will rent our houso furnishod for sell quick. druggist's. Wo need moro places to sell four months beginning May 1st. All Jay's Pepsotone Company Drop in at The Bank and list your conveniences. Huntington. W. Va. Dr. Harlan Dudley. properly wilh us. Enquiro of J. 0. Lehman at Tho FOR Herndon is Just up from tho flu, Citizen office. Was pretty sick I 'twixt mo and you; mm Wm m et First Class Repairing la m round A sum or money on Main But you can "bet your life," by Hob, AND street on April 22. Loser may havo Ho's up now and back on his Job. samo by proving ownership and pay- So como on now and list your land. F'mm Line of Jewelry ing ror this ad. Enquiro at Tho Wo'll sell it this spring if we con; WELCH'S DEPARTMENT STORE MAIN ST. BEREA, KY Citizen ofllce. Berea, Kentucky But if wo do not placo it all, Do You Know If You Do Berea National Bank 11 OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX well-mad- easy-ridin- g; Boone Tavern Garage - 0) 0flNE synpa-thilical- Jewelry Store fc May 0. 1020 THE dlTIZEN Pago Five Ills glasses to spy out tho line and suddenly discovered Ladies' Hall. It is said that he dropped his notebook in surprise with tho exclamation! "Good Heavens I whoever put up such a building as that in this far-o- ff wilderness must havo had faith." What must wo think of tho men who nl a great distance givo their money towards tho erection of that building and tho establishing of a school in. this far on region which they could never hopo to sco? Tho Derca peoplo put down largo subscriptions Presithemselves. dent Fairchlld subscribed $150.00, Samuel Hanson, John O. Fee, Father Hogers, each $125.00. Georgo Can-de- e, another local trustee, $200.00, and John Hanson in work and material $1000.00. Other Bcrca names werq Prof. H. F. Clark, $75.00, A. B. Pratt, treasurer, $100.00, and Wm. H. Itohc $50.00. of his fame and his coming friends in Pittsburg, Philadelphia to Berea was an event mentioned and Chicago. In all the newspapers. My first effort was to find 100 Iloswclt Smith was here at that commence- people who would givo $100.00 a ment and signalized his coming by year so that wo might havo a religiving the College Individually and able Income of $10,000.00 in addition The Citizen A family OUR DONORS by President William G. Frost Southern abolitionist. When Fco explained his plan of an nntl-- 1 slavery church and school In Kentucky, Garrett Smith said: "You cannot do such n thing In a slave slate." Brother Fco said: "I am ld: going to try." Garrett Smith "Here Is 950.00 to help you try." Garrett Smith subsequently gavo several thousaifd dollars. And his daughter has been a contributor until her death in 1011. Fee had another source of Introduction among donors at tho North. Ho had been a student at Lauo Theological Seminary in Cincinnati. Tho president of that institution was a man of great force and energy, Lyman Heecher. Besides his thousand of converts and his hundreds of Lyman Heecher distinguished himself by bringing up a family of geniuses. His daughter, Harriet Beeeher Stowp, was the author of Uncle Tom's Cabin, and two sons, Henry Ward and Thomas K. were preachers of world-wid- o fame. When Brother Fco went cast to tlnd friends, Henry Ward Bcechcr welcomed him at his great church in Brooklyn, and a number of families whoso support was then enlisted have continued that support down to the present day. stu-dcii- ls, outburst Newipaper for all that U right Pearsons' Day Address, 1920, true, and Inttretting Bcrca sets aside ono day in tho year PnNlined Trjr Thunday at llfm, Ky. to commemorato tho peoplo whoso gifts havo mado our work possible. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. Incorporated) In order to be great, an Institution WM. C. FROST. must havo Idealists and founders to O.U.IIMAN, Manatint Editor J. plan it; and it must havo teachers Subscription Ratea and scholars and patient adminisI'AYAIILF. IN ADVANCE trators to carry if on; and it must , On Year . I1.M Bit Mrmthi . .M have students to rcccivo and scatMonth Thre . .60 ter its instructions; it must havo "" Rend money hy or Eiprras Money some parents to encourago and supOrder, Draft, llrrlattrrd Letter, or on and two port. And it must havo donors who Cent aUmpa. Th date after your nam on label thowa to what data four auWrfptlon la paid. If It la not provide the largo resources neceschanced within thrr week! after rrnwal notify sary for effective education. a. Of all these llvo kinds of proMlaalni number will t (ladtir aupplled If w ar notiAed. moters the donors aro perhaps tho Liberal terma alren to any who obtain new for ua. Any on tendlnr; ua four yearly aabecrtptlona can rrtelre Th CI t lien fre for least prominent. The names of somo on rear. of them aro familiar becauso conAdrrrtlilna' ratea on application. nected with buildings or funds, but T- tho donors themselves aro seldom seen on our campus. They rarely BEREA COLLEGE FIELD DAY In spilu of postponement nml t ho havo tho reward of looking at tho rnliiy timo great interest was shown work in progress, nnd wo shall not in (ho Hold meet held on Friday of realize who they aro unless wo lake last week. The following nro the lime on n day liko this. Tlie first idealist on our campm results: W) yd. Dash Neil 5 5, Callahan, was John G. Fee, and when ho thought of n school in connection Miller. High Jump Morgan 5 ft. 2 in, Alcr, with the Union Church on tho Bcrca llidge he had to look afar for teachHalnellendrix. 20, Nickels, ers and tho money with which to 220 yil. Dash-Rob- erts pay them. That was back in the liaine. Hammer Throw Coop, Walker, llfties and our country was a very different country from tho ono wo Parker. 100 yd. dash Nickels 10.3, Halne. Richards. Running Broad Jump Richards 18.5, Miller, Price. rditor-ln-Chl. Vt-ITtr- e 2-- alone our magnificent Lincoln Hall, It was my privilege to meet President Fairchild a number of limes but he was not living when I finally camn to Berea in 1802. Berca's donors had been losing their Interest ami thcro had been no ono to set before them tho real plans and possibilities of tho institution. His son, Eugene Fairchild, was still hero nnd went East with mo on my first expedition. I had some of Bcrea's old friends to begin with and my own friends to mako as I could in this new Held. to our small interest returns and student fees. first new building of this administration was tho Model Houso which stands opposito tho Chapel, ' and the next, Scienco Hall. Tr Ono Mile llun-T- odd I: tO.I, Gra-be'- eh Morris. 220 yil. Hurdles Easly 29.1, Callahan, Rcinhart. Polo Vault Morgan 8 ft 10 In, Alor, and H. VanScoyk tied. Shot Put Hill 35.0 ft, Parker 31.9 ft, Coop 31.7 ft; Discuss Callahan 81 ft, Broughton 83 ft, 110 Parker 82.2 fL 53 J, yd. Dash-Rob- erls ler, Preston. Half Mile Run-W- ells Nash. Two Mile Iltm Wells, Grahecl. StickRob-nrl- 2:8.1, s, - Todd 11: 20.2, THE PARABLE Or THE TELEPHONE AND THE TWO BABIES John know today. G. Fee had dwelt in tho cilv for a season. I looked around about mo and I observed that thcro is a conlrivanco which is called a IjSlelcphone." A telcphono is ono of tho wiles of Satan, and a delusion, Sand n snaro for tho feet of tlm "rixhleous nd unsuspecting. When I hail observed the uses of this instrument for a time, I said, "Yea, I will procuro one. Have not I a farm in tho country, and nn hundred dollars in tho bank, and a few chickens and mine own cow I owe no man anything, and if my city neighbors, who havo no farms, and put all their earnings into their bellies and upon their backs, and upon iho heads and feel of their wives and daughters, may havo a telephone, may not I? Yea verily! I will get mo one, and thereby in crease the range and amplitude of my voice, and tho usefulness of mine ears, and I will si'cak to thoso afar off and hear them again." And I saw the man, and I said un to him. Yea, put thou me in a (el cphono, that I may hear those in the far cud of town and thoso nfar olT, even thoso in tho towns round about." And ho said unto me, "Pay thou mo II vo dollars, and then one llfty n month for service and 1 will do as thou saycsl." And I said un to him, "I understand why I should n month, but why pay theo onc-llfAnd ho antliu live dollars? swered mo saying, "Knowcst thou not that this is war time, and that tho Government rcquirctli mo to tax theo tho llvo?" And ho said, "Who getteth tho llvo?" And ho said "I know not: tho ways of tho Government bo oxeeeding strange, and no man may question them." And I paid him tho llvo and his hireling installed tho telephone. And I said to my soul, "It is well. Now am I even as a city man and may speak unto thoso afur on. When tho sugar runneth low, I will call tho grocer, and when tho cruso is 'npty I will call unto him who sells oil; and I will savo mo many irksome steps and hard burdens. Yea, when 1 am sick or when my wlfo needelh a doctor I will even step into tho hall nml call him. I am content." And after tho Feast of tho Pasj-ov- er it came to pass that my wifo felt the need of a physlcan, and sho taid unto mo, "My husband," and I .said, "Horo am I." And sho said unto mo, "I pray thee, send unto mo n physician, for I suffer grlovously." And I went straightway to tho telcphono, and it was the third hour of tlio night,and I rang bravely. But Central answered not. Then rang I again lustily and still sho slumbered and slept; uml after that I had rung Now after that I The North and South were sharply divided by tho issue of slavery, and tho publio men whoso names figured in tho newspapers were 'altogether dlfferen1 from the public men whom wo know. There was a well organized move ment for the abolition of slavery. In the South that movement was tfuito largely suppressed. Tho anti slavery Kcntuckiaus like James G. Bimcy were mostly driven out of the state, and John G. Feo could not have stayed in Berea if it had not been for tho protection of General Cassius M. Clay, who was a resident of this county. Mr. Feo started to tlnd friends and supporters among tho Northern abo Ho went to Obcrlin to olitionists. find his teachers, and ho went farther east to find tho needed money. Ho told mo himself of tho first gift lie secured. It was from Garrett Smith, one of tho llrsl rich men in our country, a man who inherited a largo amount of land in Northern New York, and devoted himself very largely to doing good with his income. Garrelt Smith was an abolitionist nnd was glad to make tho acquaintance of a even as Jehu drave, and had sumed an hour in vain ringing, my helpmeet said unto me, "Yea, I dio elso thou get mo n physician quick ly." Ami I said. "I will go to the houso of n neighbor oven a city man, and use his telephone." And I went, and ho suffered mo to use his for nn hour, nnd Central answered mo not. And I said, "Yea, Central slccpoth not sho 13 dead. Let us not disturb her. I will go on fool to tho houso of tho doctor and compel him to return with me." And I went, and tho doctor came. and I said unto him, "Yea, I do not understand this telcphono business, a this llvo dollars, tho ono-tlfmonth and this service. How is it?" And tho doctor, who is a heathen, said, "Yea, I can oxplain it. Thoso who aro employed as telcphono operators, aro so poorly paid that thoy wither away and dio from lack of sustenance before they' can learn tho business and nono may survive to becoi.no ellloicnt." And It was even so of tho operator who had failed to answer mo. Now when that wo had arrived at my dwelling, there had been born unto my helpmeet two babies. And I said, "Yea, it is well that I was out only two hours and that I had only ono telephone, elso had thcro bcon four!" And I took an ax and smote tho telephone, mid when I had smitten it I paid unto tlio hireling of tho company, forty dollars. Alson Baker. contele-phono ty ty Next, friends wcro sought in Louisville, where tho first subscription from the Bcjknnp family was secured, and in Cincinnati where William Sumner gave $1,000.00; in Manslleld, O., where Matthias Day gave $1,000.00. In Pittsburgh where William Thaw gave $1,000.00. In New York City where Darwin It. James pave $1,000.00, and in Morristown, N. William E. Barton J., whero the Graves family began their generous donations which Two great friends and promoters llnally amounted to moro than $10- ,- assisted me in my first making of friends in Boston and Now York. Berea's graduate, the Rev. William E. Barton, was then a young man beginning a pastorate in the Shaw-ni- ul Congregational Church in Bos-Io- n. He made mo a member of his family for several weeks, secured an invitation to speak before tho Congregational Club, and mado mo wiso regarding tho different avenues of influence in Boston. Having been a Harvard student, I had somo acquaintance through President Eliot and other instructors there. I found Boston to contain a good many peo ple of comfortable wealth who spent a good portion of their timo In investigating and promoting various good causes. Mr. Wood, tho leading man of Barton's church, at onco became my friend. Tho Misses Mason already knew Berea and gave mo important introductions among the Episcopalians of that city. Wo soon made tho acquaintance of Miss John A. R. Rogers Sarah B. Fay who has given so much money for our forest reserve, and Then camo tho period in which 000.00. All of these peoplo became finally Mr. Wilder, still a member supporters. Hogers was the responsible promoter permanent friends and of our Board of Trustees, lent his A littlo later Marshall Crano was of Berea. Ho had an acquaintance wise counsel and genergus support among tho supportcrs'of Oberlin and discovered at Dallon, Mass., and h,o to Bcrea's cause. peoplo of tho and his family were chiof contribuamong tho In New York our great proniotcr tors for the wooden chapel which, North. In his timo Bcrea's work was Cleveland Cady . Mr. Cady was a for the frccdmen was prominent. once stood near the site of our presfar away cousin of my own. I simply had been emancipated ent library. Tlie slaves knew there was such a man in Now moveThree other great financial and Berea undertook to train up York City. When I spoko at the teachers of their own race. It was ments marked the administration of Congregational Club, ho was Invited Ono was tho in view of this work that Professor President Fairchild. to bo present and sal at my right Rogers secured from tho Frced-men- 's raising of tho Stono endowment. hand, and invited mo to spend a Bureau an appropriation of Mrs. Valeria G. Stono of Maiden, fortnight at his house. Clovoland $10,000.00 for the erection of Howard Mass left a largo fortune to educaCady was an old New Yorker, an el building. tion. She mado bequests to Obcrlin Hall, which is our oldest der in tho Brick Presbyterian Tliis was named after General Oliver and other schools and sho left to Berea College on tho condi- Church, and an architect who had O. Howard, tho famous given beauty and form to many of Christian general, and his friend- tion that $10,000.00 should bo added public buildings in that city ship for Berea continued as long as so as to secure an endowment of tho, - and on tho campus of Yale. It was I havo bore tho subscrip$50,000.00. he lived. his particular gift to indentify tho young men who were coming into influence and power. Ho invited a hundred peoplo ono night to meet in his parlor and hear mo speak about Berea. To preside he called Albert Shaw. Albert Shaw was then a promising vounc journalist and r'i iBBBBBBBBBH not the great editor of tho Roviow of ' BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBL Reviews, whom wo know today. A few years later I was in Now LBBBBBBBBK York seeking to find someono to VBBBBBBBBBbSI BBBBBBBBBBBBB3 bTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbTbV fBtatatatatatatatatatatatatal speak at a Berea meeting in Boston, BBBBBBBBBBBBBBv 4 BBBBBBBBBBBTi Mr. Cady said. "I know your man. He is a Harvard graduato and a bright and vigorous speaker, just coming into publio attention. Hq belongs to a good New York family and everybody likes him. Just now he is Polico Commissioner. His name is Thcodoro Roosevelt." I went out to Oyster Bay, not then famous, and engaged Mr. Roosevelt to speak in tho interests of Bcrca Collego in Boston. Ho gavo a good speech and from that timo until his death was always ready to wrilo a letter or Edward Henry Fairchild make a speech for Berea. Ho per In 1860 appeared President Henry tion book with the namos of tho per- sonally contributed several hundrod II. Fairchild. Ho camo from Obcrlin sons who paid that $10,000.00. In dollars. In tho same way Mr. Cady a fow with tho plans of Lndios Hall in his 1878 Chas. F. Dyko, of Crystal Lake, pocket, and his twonty years' admin- 111., and his undo, C. F. Hammond, years later Indentlfled another ccm istration began with tho orectlon of of Crown Point, N. Y founded tho ing President. Wo wero arranging that great building and was crowned Dyke and Hammond Fund of somo for a Berea meeting at tho Brick by tho erection of tho chapol, after- $30,000.00 which nddod groatly to tho Church and ho said: "I know a man stability of tho Institution, a gift whom New York peoplo would liko wards burned, nnd Lincoln Hall. President Fairchild was assisted largely prompted by thoir interest to hear. Ho has been writing somo in raising money by his sons, in the newly emancipated colored very interesting magazlno articles. He Is a professor of history! at Charles T. Fairchild nnd Eugeno F. people. And tho last groat financial ad Princeton. His namo is Woodrow Fairchild, nntl wo havo still somo of their old subscription books which vance of President Fairchild was Wilson." Professor Woodrow Wilson givo tho names ami signatures of the erection of Lincoln Hal!. Ho camo to New York, spent tho day at secured tho interest of Roswell Cady's houso and spoko on Berea nl oarly donors. Tho erection of Ladles' Hall was Smith, n great business man in Now night in tho Brick Church. Ho did an undertaking which at onco gavo York City who was tho founder of tho samo Ihing later when ho was distinction to Berea. That it should tho Century Company. Smith at Governor, and again in Washington plan and expect such a building was onco projected a movement of sig- sinco ho has been Presldont. My chief helper in finding frionds tho sign of courago and faith. The nificance. Ho said: "I will visit n, story is told of tho surveyor who Berea Collego at its next commence for Berea has been Prof. II. M. n graduato of Brown Univerlaid out tho lino of railroad through mcnt and wo will havo Mr. Georgo this place. From somo point south W. Cable mako tho commencement sity and Andovcr Theological Semi, of Richmond ho was looking through address." Mr. Cablo was then at tho nary, who has mado somo of our first anti-slavery $10,-000.- 00 one-arm- ed D 1? 1! JH BBBBBHb!"'"''BBBBBBH -- Four distinct financial efforts havo marked my years at Bcrca. Thero was the first Pearsons endowment campaign, beginning in 1895. Dr. Pearsons promised that whenever Bcrca would raise $150,000.00 for nn additional endowment ho would add $50,000.00 to it. And when this effort found its way to success in 1898, he immediately repeated his offer and wo entered upon tho second Pearsons endowment campaign, which only took a year. This is Dr. Pearsons' birthday and every year or two we mean to tell the story of his life. We told it last year so shall pass it by this morning, but he gave $50,000.00 for the first endowment, $50,000.00 for tho second, $25,000 for Pearsons' Hall, $100,000 Endowfor the Pearsons-Kenned- y ment, and $50,000.00 for water works. And tho man was greater than all his gifts. Following the Pearsons endowment campaigns, in 1901 camo tho effort to raise $100,000 for tho colored people when they wero excluded from Berea by a stato law. Wo had to be raising this money at tho samo time when we wero raising largo sums for current expenses, and for our new buildings, and so. these years wero the most strenuous, and marked tho first indications of physical breakdown in Mrs. Frost and myself. It was Andrew Carnegio who pulled us through that struggle and gavo mo tho largest single contribution I ever received. Over that $200,000 check, Airs. Frost and I held a memorable praise service in our room at the hotel all by ourWhen selves! that movement was finished wo took a long rest, spending eight months in England. The last movement has been for an Efficiency Fund of $1,000,000.00, mainly for now buildings, including the chimes for this noble Stokes Chapel and James Hall, entered upon in 1911 and brought to completion in January, 1917. Wo shall not attempt to mention all our greatest donors; wo can only mention them in group's. But wo can and must speak something of our admiration, our gratitude, our praiso. Let ino remind you all of two ' things: In the first place, despite all tho means that Bcrca Collego has ao cumulated, our work is so great that wo aro still dependent upon theso gifts month by month. Mora than 1,200 different peoplo havo-maddonations to Bcrca during, the last year. And m the second place, tho Berea donors givo only for tlio highest, tho most patriotic and religious motives. Many gifts ar mado simply to win tho gratitudo or admiration of fellow townsmen, or to "boom" ones own city, or to help in tho rivalry between ono religious denomination and another. But tho gifts to Berea como only from theXJiighest motives. ' 1 FRANK BURDETTE . Pon-nima- Frank Burdetto passed away Saturday, May 1, after a few weeks' sickness of pneumonia and other complications. Ho had himself in putting in tho crop on his farm north of Berea and was not able to throw off tho attack of illness. Frank was widely known and highly respected by tho onllro community. Ho was a Christian, having Joined tho church when a young boy. Ho leaves a wlfo and ono daughter, nino years old; his moth, er, Mrs. Mary Burdotlo, besides several brothers and sisters. Tho funeral was held at tlio Glade," church Sunday afternoon, conducted by Rov. C. A. VanWInklo. The family have tho sympathy of the en-ti- ro community. over-exerted Page Six BREED HEIFERS THE CITIZEN FOR JUNIORS I (... RECORD IS EXCELLENT it in MILK TUBERCULOSIS IS MOST HARMFUL OF ALL DISEASES OF COUNTRY'S DAIRY CATTLE Animal Are Relatively Eaiy to Handle and Young Owner Gain Expert ence In Handling, tl'retmretl by the United States tvpitrt-men- t of Agriculture.) Many Junior dairy clubs fnvor the ttuiliitfiiimct of bred heifers liy their member, hecatee these nlilinnl" nre relnthely easy to handle while their young, owner gains experience In feeding nnil caring Tor tlii young feitia' 1 I' fori' they cnlve. Nubert.ueiitly he Icnrin linvv- - to handle I lie ctilf, which value. "instantly Is Increnslns in Whore mature cows lire dIMrlbuted nmotic tin- - Junior dairy clul inoiubora more rlk I Involved, ns tunny of the ti youngMers nre tint experienced to handle thorn properly. The advantage of ilNtritmtttig calves mining the next generation of stock breeders, according to specialists, Is tho low Inltlnl 'im of the iinliiinl Mini Shipment Made From Los Angeles to Chicago Found Sweet Eighteen Days Afterward, IPrt pared by the United atntcn Department of AKMoullure I When n botlle of cream shipped from l.oi Angeles to the national dairy allow nt Clilrngo, uni opened nnd tested 18 days after It tind left tho cow, It huh pniiioiitici'd In perfect condition by I hone who etiimtncd It. Other Miiuples of milk und cream entered In the tintlotinl milk and cream contest nnd examined 15 to 1.1 diiy after production were nlo found to be sweet. Ileenue of the number of biieterln present, ordinary milk will not remain wholesome for such h long time, even If kept cohl. The milk nnd creiini which innile such long keeping record were produced under ery snnltnry nnd every precaution was taken to keep them clean nnd to keep the bacteria count low. Furthermore, ihe milk wns cooled to n low tempern-turtiumcdlntcly nfter It wn drnwn. nnd held there. The success nttnlued In producing tnllk of such iiuntltic and loxy bacterial count Is due In n large measure to the educational vnlue of the local milk nnd cream contests which hnve been epe-clnllpopulnr In cities of thevPnclfle const states. The bottles of milk, which were plnced In boxes, nnil surrounded with crushed Ice. were Vept nt n tempern-tur- e from 32 degrees to 31 degree F. nt oil times. The boxes were shipped In bnggnge cars to Chicago, nnd most along the of them were not route. An Inspection of the snmples on nrrlvnl at Chicago showed that of the vnrlous method of pncklng. the Instllntcd box filled with crushed Ice was the most effective. The bottles of m Ilk In these boxes were entirely surrounded by the Ice. which wns packed In ns tightly ns possible. One or two samples pucKcd In Ice nnd sawdust nrrlved In a spoiled condition, due to the fact that h low enough temperature had not been mnlntnliicd. The Ice In the Insulated boxes lasted well, and one box from Portfnnd. Ore-sowhich was nt Minneapolis on Tueday did noti arrive In Chicago until the following Saturday, but was still In good condition. When milk Is produced nnd bundled under the right conditions It can he shipped to almost nny po'nt In the United Stntcs, or to foreign countries, At presnnd arrive In good condition. ent considerable quantities nre being shipped to Pnnninn. mid nre ued on ocenn liners plying between this country nid Europe. e e y d n, re-Ic- HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Horte Science PURCHASE OF READVTO-WEAGARMENTS R (hci'shocs should N fit Ihe shoes upon wbtPh they nre worn. Hosiery lluy lioilery of ttio host wearing quality llio nllownncn permits, of proper sir.o (many liny loo short a Idiiglli), nnd ot sMllciiMit number to admit of daily changes, in onlor to snvo strnin of wear. Find standard makostliu colors of which will not fnde or crock, and which Imvo good wearing ipialily. Knitted Underwoar in cotton, Knitted .underwear, wool or silk, Is to ho had in one ot two-piesuit suits. The Is to ho recommended ns less bulky. The choico of lllicr depends upon ones Idea of comfort nnd of necessity of economy. The kind of garment may he loft to individual tnslo, as I lie expense is nliout tho same garments. for ono or two-pleSilk and wool , approximate each oUut more in price; cotton, which is much less expensive, is to he rent commended for economy In laundering. Corsets Corsets should ho houglit whoro attention Is given to careful lilting, unless one can afford to have them made to order. They should be soft and pliable, admitting free movement or tho body, nnd comfort whether standing or sitting. Few bones arc necessary for slight heavier bonelng but not too sllIT, for stout llgures. Shoes and Slippers Individual tasto nnd comfort must guido tho buyer of shoes in making her purchases. Do not try to economize foolishly in this direction. Chooso shops in which Intelligence directs in lilting of tho foot. Find tho stylo of tho shoe that, for constant wear, gives tho most comfort (which stylo need not mako tho foot look ugly), and stick to that type, with its variations for dross ocWear a casions or for service. broad too if that (Its tho foot; high heels aro not dcsirablo for regular wear. Do not wear anything that U uncomfortable. You can obey this rule and still clothe tho foot iti shoes. Havo nn extra pair to chango about for daily use; this rests tho foot nnd prolongs the life of tho shoes. Keep shoo-tre- ci within tho shoes when not in use: this adds to their length of service. ce onc-ploco co fre-ipiellg-urgood-looking Tho Sort of Stable and Cow Yard Condemned by Dairy Expert Unclean Walls, Celling, Floor and Cow. Note the (Prepared by the United States Depart fresh morning's milk, which vrere kept"1 ment of Agriculture.) During six months, da production of tnllk carries wltt separate. The samples of morning's milk showed an It Mr responsibilities. The health nnd happiness of tin average bacterial count, of 800,020, users nre promoted or Imperiled nc while SCO samples of milk which had cording ns tho product Is clenn or un bppn held over night on the fnrms had clean. Bccnuse of the Increasing Im nn nverage content of 2,400,.T7 hacportnnce of safeguarding the nation' terln per cubic centimeter. The lesmilk snpply. the U. S. department ol son from this Is thnt milk or cream Agriculture hns prepared nn lllustrntec must be cooled promptly to a tempera bulletin entitled, "Production of Cleat ture of CO degrees Fahrenheit or lower Milk," contninlng In Its 24 pages tin If rnpld bacterial growth Is to be The best nnd quickest way essentials relating to ths Importuni Is to use a surface cooler with the subject, told In simple Inngunge. For ordinary purposes "clean tnllk' coldest avnllable water, nnd then set Is understood to mean milk of gooc the cans In a well Insulated tank of flavor from healthy cows, that Is fre Ice wnter, the temperature of which from dirt and contains only n sninl Is below 40 degrees Fahrenheit. Cream number of hacterln, none of which nr sours more slowly thnn milk; and harmful. All milk contains some bac thick cream sours more slowly than Ordinarily, therefore, plant s thin cream. terla. which are single-celle- d small that they cannot be seen by tin milk should be separated to produce naked eye.,. The number of bacterlt cream testing from SO to 35 per cent In milk depends first on the number If butterfat. Cleanliness Counts In Stable. the udder of the cow; second, on th amount of contamination from outsldf A factor having tn indirect but Imsources; nnd third, on the rnpldlty ol portant bearing upon the production of bacterial growth. The latter factor U milk Is the chnracter of the stabte. governed by hie temperature of th Whenever possible It should be on high milk. ground with good natural drainage. Tuberculosis, the bulletin points out Poultry houses, toilets, hog sheds, polluting surIs probably the most widespread cattle manure piles, disease that can make milk dangerous roundings should bo nt a distance from Dairy cows, particularly, when th the cow stable. The latter should and udderls affected, may transmit thli have a floor that Is disease to human beings, especlnll easily cleaned; nnd smooth wnlls kept children. Other diseases which can b free from cobwebs nnd dust. Four carried by milk Include diphtheria square feet of glass Is the desirable scarlet fever, typhoid fever, nnd septic nmount of window space per cow, nnd sore throat, flreat care shquld b nt lenstKK) cubic feet of air should taken to have only healthy people wh( be provided" for each nntmnl. nre scrupulously clean handle milk. The building where the milk Is Watch All Water Supplies. hnndled should be so plnced ns to be All water on the farm, Including that free from dust nnd stnblc odors, nnd which the cattle drink, should he nbov should be divided Into two compart-- 1 suspicion ns to Its purity. This alsr ments. one for hnndllng the milk nnd applies to the water with which tin the other for washing the utensils. utensils nre washed. Disease may b The room should be smooth-wallespread from farm to farm and to tin clean, nnd well ventilated. All milk milk if mm la not taken In disnoslnx utensils should be of durable, smooth, materlol. Wooden utenof waste from human beings and domestic animals. It cannot be Vmphn sils nre hard to sterilize, and nre not c used In the best equipped dairies. sized too often that bacteria nre commonly carnea irora After the cows nre prepared for such sources by flies, rats, birds, etc. milking, each milker should wash his or they may be washed Into the wntci hands thoroughly with soap nnd water supply. For this reason stable manure nnd put on n pair of clean overalls find nrlw denoslts should be properlj nnd n Jumper, or wear a suit, white If disposed of. Attention Is. called tc possible, which Is used for no other other bulletins dealing especially wltt purpose. Milking should bo done only with dry hands. After tho milk Is this subject. The general situation with respeel taken to the milk house It should be "to the sources of bacteria In milk and weighed, strained, and cooled at once. Bottled milk mny be kept cool during the necessnry remedies are suraraarlze transportation by the use of cracked In the bulletin ns follows: Ice plnced In the crates. Remedy. Source of trouble. Copies of this bulletin. "The .ProClean cowi. , Bo4r of the cow. milking-ptllaSmall-toduction of Clean Milk," may be had Department of Thorough waihlni by addressing the U. S. Utielean- - utenalls. Agriculture. Washington, D. O. end atertllutlon. or-ot- her dlscasc-produclnp Club Members Exhibiting Their Calves the fact that Its keeping Involves less expene and care on the part of the attendant. On the other hand, It requires three years to complete the project. This may be considered undesirable, ns Interest of the club memIn bers will likely become lessened. both ihe ensv of the bred heifer nnd the calf It Is difficult to select the bet nnlmnls which will prove to be profitable producers, while In the case of the cow, she demonstrates her worth If proper records of production and expenses nre kept. The Junior dnlry club work develops potential breeders who will mature from raisers of a single heifer or calf Into owners of extensive nnd quulity herds. CINCINNATI MARKETS. Hay and drain. Corn No. 2 white St.0001.01. No. 2 yellow S1.8101.S2, No. 3 yellow $1.81 01.81, No. 2 mixed $1.8101.81, No. 3 mixed S1.SO01.81, white ear $1,800 Sound Hay Timothy per ton S3S0 43, clover mixed $30042.00, clover $33042.50. Oats No. 2 white SU1H01.13, No. 3 white $1.1101.11, No. 2 mixed No. 3 mixed Sl.000 J SO. $1.101.U, 1.10. Growth of bacteria. temperature. Groom the Cow. Prompt cooltnr storage at int to Far more reason exists for the dallj irroomlne of n cow than of u Horse Cowb In pasture usually keep cleanei than when In the barn, nut wnue np pearlng clean they may be very dirty and so may need brushing before each milking. After grooming nnd befor milking fho nddprs. flanks and belllc of the cows should be carefully wiped with a clean, damp cloth to removt nnr ilnst or loose hairs. Most of the dirt In milk falls frotr ho bodv of the cow nt milking time hence the value of n partly covered pall. In nearly every ense where n null with n small opening Is used therf ia ioo smiimpnt In the milk. The hoar wv to make sure that the uten slls which one uses In handling milk .! ..nlnln flirt Id flfS.! tO HnSf the'm In cold or lukcwnrm wnter, then wash them thoroughly, until clean with hot water and nn alkali washlns powder, using o stiff brush. Avoid rngs, nnd greasy soaps or soap pow ders. After washing, the utensil should be steamed, In order to sterilize them. Steam for sterilizing dairy utensllf Is nvallable for even the smallest dairies by means of n simple stents However, o steam bollei -s- terilizer. furnishes the best source of steam. II can be connected with n sterlllztnt oven built of concrete, brick, stone tile or metal. The utensils, should b placed In the oven and Kept at s sterilizing temperature for nt leasl 15 minutes. A coll In the bottom ol the oven should furnish enough st.eatr to dry the utensils nlso. The tern perature should be at least 205 degree! Fahrenheit. To mako sure that till Is attained It Is advisable to use When Checked. A checkered career generally lends Live Stock. Cattle Steers, good to choice $11.50 to stripes. Cartoons Magazine. 013.50, fair to good $10011.00. common to fair $7010; heifers, good to ' Oogs Poorer Spies Than Foxw. choice $12013.75. fair to good $9012, The fact that foxes make cleverer common to fair $009, dinners $4,500 discovered cen5.50, stock steers $7.50011, stock spies than dogs wns turies ngo by the Japanese. For genheifers $0.500 8.50. erations they trained foxes to help Calves Good to choice $15015.00, fair to good $11015, common and them In their civil war. Their cleverlarge $0010. ness Is best shown when the fox Is Sheep Good to choice $12014, working with his master when the latfair to good $9012, common $508, ter Is spying. This Is the kind of sheared sheep $.'1010; lambs, good to will do. WEATHER AFFECTS MARKETS choice $19020, fair to good $18019. thing these trained foxescomes to a Hogs Selected heavy shippers $15 When a spy, for example, cannot climb he puts the end Somtlmes Demoralizes Conditions by 015.75, good to choice packers nnd cliff he butchers $10, medium $10.50, common of a rone In tile mouth of the fox nnd Interfering With Delivery-Pri- ces to choice heavy fat sows $8012, light the animal finds Its way up the cliff May Vary. shippers $10, pigs (110 lbs und less) where nq, human being could get $100 15.00. When It reaches the top lt,gocs conditions affect the Weather In the large cities markets somewhat differently from the markets In producing sections, nnd the two sets of markets do not always move In agreement. The weather sometimes stimulates the demand for certain products nnd sometimes demoralizes conditions by Interfering with delivery or by Injuring the quality of much of the stock, Buy mnrket experts, United States department of Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Whole tnllk creamery extras G0c, firsts 01c, seconds 03c, fancy dairy COc. Eggs Extra firsts 41c, flrsta 40c, ordinary firsts 39c. lb nnd tion. Live Poultry NrolleM, 1 over 75c, fall chickens, 2 lbs and under, 55c; fowls, VA H nnd over C5c, under 4 lbs 35c, roosters 21c. Italy Turning to Water Power. Tho generation of electrical energy by means of water power Is a rnpfdly expanding Industry In Venice. The dlfilculty In which Italy found Itself as a result of. war In obtaining sufficient supplies of coal has emphasized the necessity for' a maximum utilizaSteps nre tion of hydrnulleJTcsources. now being tnken to extend the use of electricity In agriculture, drainage. Irrigation, traction and canal excava- Sweaters Swenlers for hnr'd service aro better made of wool. Attractive sport garments aro made of liber silk, bringing the cost within the litniU of a purse which could not contemplate- a stlk sweater. I Handkerchiefs and Gloves liipxpens.lv handkerchiefs of linen can bo found in special sales. One should havo plenty nnd a few "Sunday best" besides to help keep ono fresh and trim in matters of small detail. In tho matter of gloves, It U not always wise to nccept the product of special sales; at sales buy only .standard makes that aro specially priced, liny only good ilk gloves, Ibey repay in their length of service.' Have kid gloves tried on at the store; a llnw may appear which will save an extra trip to return ll(e same. Heavy kJil gloves for winter wear should ho easy in At, else the hand' vi!l becomo cold. Double cotton glove? in wiiito or colored nre Inexpensive compnred witli kid, hecauje one can .wash them daily, and Ibey aro warm enough for wlnlcrwear. Umbrellas Silk umbrellas do not glvo goo J servico for scb nl .r business uac There are various oilier coverings of cotton mixtures which arc not unattractive, but are servlceablo; union is the least expensive, gloria n belter grade, bi-- l slightly more expensive. Silk is more expensive but is more attractive, less bulky and ran be had in colors; dark blue, red or purple, whioh brightens a dull or rnlny day. Natural wood handles well finished aro the most plensmg and satisfactory. A colored silk umbrella is more attractive if but one can ho afforded for both sun and rain. Handbags Handbags for every day usa should bo of good leather, well lined, containing purse and other suitable llttings. They should bo of convenient size, with handle, through which ono can slip her arm and hold tho bag securely. Tho catch should bo strong and not easily opened. The colors of the bag, if' other than black, should harmontzo with tho costume. ' to the nearest tree nnil wnih rr:w and round It, with ihe rope In Its mouth, nml holds li. to prevent It slipping, while bis master climbs up. These Jnpjinee foTi' hivve. a much keener sense or smell and hearing than any man, nnd for this reason Jnpanese sentries often hare one by their side to give them warning of the stenlthy approach of nhyone. RURAL EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE PROGRAM (Continued from page one) TUESDAY, MAY 11. Miss Chnrl O. Williams, County Superintendent, Memphis, Tcnn., presiding. Topic: Problems in Rural School Consolidation: m 1. Results of Centralizing Highty-on- e Rural Schools in Preble County, Ohio, Supt. V. S. Fogarty. 2. Practical Results of Consolidation in a Rural County in Mississippi, Supt. T. J. Cathey. Senatobia, .Miss. 3. Motion Pictures in (lie Centralized School, Supt. K. A. Hell. llelfonlaine, Ohio. i. The Making of the Ideal Rural Community Through tho Consolidated Rural School, Mrs. F. C. Hoverly, Principal Fnrm Life School, Whitmcll, Virginia. 5. Tho Progress Made in Rural School Consolidation In Kentucky, Prof. J. Virgil Chapman, State Supervisor of Rural Schools. 0. Vitalizing Rurnl Life Through tho Consolidated Rural School, .Supl. F. O. lliilikofer, lluttrus, Ohio. 7. How to Overcome Problems of Transportation in Rural School Consolidation in tho .Mountains, Miss Abbio II. I.angthaid, Director Pi llela Phi Settlcmont School, Oatllnburg, Tonn. Gcnoral Discussion Supt. M. L. Combs, Grundy, V.; Supt. D. T. Henderson, Lako Village, Ark.; Supt. D. M. Allen, Manchester, Ky.; Supt. John II. Jollier, Rockville, Ind. 13:00 m. to 2:00 p. in. Luncheon and Social Hour. 2:00 p. m. Pros. II. II. Cherry, Western Kentucky Stato Normal School, Howling Green, presiding. Topic: Miscellaneous Problems in Rural Education nnd Country Life. 1. Tho Cottage Plan for Teachers, Miss Js'annio G. Faulconor, County Superintendent, Lexington. 2. Tho Conservation of Rural Health, Supt. Fred If. Colo, Valpa raiso, Ind. 3. Different Ways in Which n Woman's Organization can As sist tho Rural Teachor in Creating Ideals, Mrs. Will S. Harkness, General Federation of Womon's Clubs, Jelllco, ' Tonn. Associations as a Means of Increasing Intor- i. Parent-Teach- er cst in Rural Educatlpn, Supt. John L. Graham, Owonsboro. 5. Tho Power and Privllego or tho Educated Woman In Rural Communities, Miss Minnie L. Jamison, Director Extension Department, 'Slalo College for Women, Greensboro, N. C. 0. Tho Needed Improvements or tho Rural Elementary Soliools, Hon. V. O. Gilbert, Frankfort, Ky. 7. What tho Rural 6'chools Need Most, Supt. Samuel Sharp, Columbus, Ind. 8. Tho Call for Elllclonoy in tho Rural Schools, Mrs. Grant E. Lilly, Lexington. 8:00 p. m. Pres. S. O. llond, Salem Collego, Salem, W. Va presiding. Address Tho Program or tho General Fodoration of Womon's Clubs ror tho Improvement of Country Schools nnd Country Lire, Mrs. Cluudo D. 8ullivan, Nnslivlllo, Tcnn. Addross Illiteracy, a National Monaco, Mrs. Cora Wilson Slow-ar- t, President Kentucky Illlloraoy Commission, Frankfort. Addross Tho Story or tho Farmers' Community Meetings Held in Kentuoky Last Summor, Mr. James Sliced, Editor Southern Agriculturist, Louisville. 9:00 a. m. One-roo- ... agriculture. In the producing sections rainy or cold weather or extreme heat may Interfere with gathering the crop or may threaten Its destruction, thus causing a temporary advance In price; or It may hasten the maturity unex pectedly and thus cause n suuuen increase In supplies at the shipping stations. Under such conditions prices may vary nt shipping points Independ ently of the consuming mantels. An advance or decline In price may be carried further In a shipping section than la the consuming market. Live not Stock riOTES Give the bogs fresh water to drink. Watch the feet of the colt. As they grow the horse will be valuable or Pregnant beef cows will eat 30 U 40 pounds of silage per head dally plus some hay. At present there Is no satisfactory treatment for hog chotera when once It has broken out. able; Engine endurance is proverbial it's a lifetime engine. That's because every part liable to wear is case hardened. Push rod rollers valve stems and cams contact parts throughout are made immensely hard by heat treating. They will not wear nor will they break. The "Z" bat an extra large crankshaft. Not one lias ever broken. All "Z" bearings are die cast and removable. Every "Z part so carefully made that it is absolutely interchangeable. Ample lubrication positive correct mechanical design help make the "Z" the "lifetime" farm engine. On the job dependable powerful always. Other "Z" features are: Runs on kerosene; coal oil. tops, as well as gasoline; built-i- n Bosch high tension oscillating magneto; more than rated power; every part interchangeclean-cut, The "Z Lives a Long and Useful Life "Z" li thermometer. Cool npnernllv the lnree number of bac terla found In market milk when It reaches the consumer Is due largei) en n.oir mnitlnllcatlon made nosslbli by the relatively high temperature ol the milk. At a certain creamery, mill received In the morning consisted ol the previous night's nillk ana tn Milk Promptly, efficient design. Factory Prices 1H H. P 3 II. P. I 75.00 125.00 6 II. P. 200.00 FREIGHT EXTRA WELCH'S DEPT. STORE Beraft, Kentucky In figuring barn room required for mature beef cattle allow about 25 square feet per head. May 0, 1020 tMFIOVED UNirOlM INTCINATIONAt many-sided TUB CITIZEN Investigation. The Inevitable outcome of this will be that the public mind C11I be left In more or less of n, confused stnte. Disagree aa to Willful Watte, began lleforo the their work there wns nn ngreement to the statement thnt the government hnd spent enormous sums of money In hurrying the United Stntes Into the wnr. Tho tnsk lnlil out for wns to nscertnln the whether this enormous expenditure wns wnrrnnled, whether there were nny dishonest expenditures of government funds nnd whether there wns Inexcusable waste of money. As the Investigations of the vnrlous nctlvltles of the government went on there wns confirmation of the stntemcnt thnt money wns spent with n Invlsh hnniL Tho disagreement Is ns to whether there wns willful wnste of money. The mnjorlty of each snys there wns, while the minority snys there wns not. The mnjorlty, spunking In o general wny, mnlntnlns that If hiiidne methods had been employed vnst sums of money would hnve been saved. The minority asserts that the best business talent In the country wns employed by the government, nnd that In order to win the wnr quickly It was necessary to do things In a big wny nnd thnt they could not be done In n big wny without spending money freely. Persons who nre not governed by partisanship will naturally regret thnt such nn Investigation took n pnrtlsnn turn. As such persons view the situation, the public mind will In all probability divide along partisan lines In discussing the reports of the various Air Mall to Crott Continent. Tliti hill appropriating money for the support of the "postnl establishment for the flscnl yenr which will begin July 1 provides for the of the nlrplnne mall service The and for Its further development. postmnster general tuny spend not to exceed $1.'JM),000 on the service during the flscnl yenr. This money must be used In cnrrylng mall by nlr from New York city to Son Francisco by woy of Chicago nnd Omaha. The present nlr mall service extends from Washington to New York ntrd from New York to Chlcngo. The post olllce department. It Is announced, will Immediately begin mnk-In- g arrangements for the extension of Additho service to San Francisco. tional airplanes will have to be purchased and n considerable number of Inndlng stntlnns provided before the transcontinental air route enn be established. The territory ndjncent the transcontinental route will, or course, be served. While the long route has not yet been finally agreed on, It Is practically certain that It will take n direct course from Chicago to Omnloi, from Omahn to' Denver, from Denver to Salt Lake City, hnd from Salt Lake City to Snn Francisco. The station will be so arranged as to provide for the most effective distribution. North and South Route Wanted. A large number of cities lying north and south of the transcontinental route havo been clamoring for the nlr service, but unless congress shall grant an additional appropriation It will not be posslblo for the post olllce department to provide for the collateral service. There has been a pressing for Instnnce, for ri service that would extend south from Chlcngo through Indlnna. Kentucky nnd down Into the south ns fnr ns Memphis, nnd possibly on to New Orlenns. There Is nlso n demand for a collateral service that would serve Milwaukee and Minneapolis and St. Paul. The postnl authorities believe thnt It Is only a question of time until the nlr service will cover the country completely. In View of the fnct thnt up until three years ngo no one wns giving very serious thought to n regulnr nlr mnll service, the strides thnt have been made nre regnrded ns remnrk-nhlThe servlco between Washington nnd New York nnd between New York nnd Chicago for n long time has been ns regulnr ns the train service nnd of course much quicker. Other Feature of the Bill. Tho post ofllce npproprlntlon bill In the form In which It hns flnnlly gono to tho president for his slgnnturo does not contnln n grent denl of new legisIt authorizes tho secretary of lation. wnr, when so requested by tho high-wn- y depnrtment of nny state, to turn over to the stuto tractors thnt were bought during the wnr nnd that havo heretofore distributed. been not Theso tractors ntp to be useijjn highway construction. Tho bill mnkes plain what Is to be dono whenever the ofllco of n postmaster becomes vncnnt through dentil, resIt provides that ignation or removnl. tho postmaster general shnll designate Fome person to act as postmaster until n regulnr appointment can bo mnde by the president, nnd tbo postmnster d. e. Page Save SlJNMYSdlOOL (By PRINTING BILL IS EXCESSIVE CONGRESSIONAL JOINT COMMIT. TEE TRYING HARD TO MAKE SOME BIO. REDUCTIONS. MANY Lesson tlKV P II. FITZWATKIt, D. D.. of Cngllih lllbla In the Moody or OiIchko.) (Coi.yrlthl, lilt, W.urn Nrwtrni.fr Onion.) Ttnrher Utile InMltute ' LESSON FOR MAY 16 VICTORY UNDER 8AMUEL. LI'.RflON PERIODICALS CUT OFF unto the tanl snd wrve him. ADDITIONAL I.l-I. A OOLUHN TBXT- -I TKXT-ITepur Ram 7:Z-- your hfarti 1 MATEIUAI 1 Bnm. 7:1 Bum. I:l-7:- a. I'llI.MAIty Tni'Ic-Uful Min. JUNIOII TOPIfJ-- A Ini. tloy Who Became OrtM leader Pray. Expensive Plants Maintained by Varl. ous Branches of the Government May De Discontinued Appeals to Conserve Paper NoLHeeded. By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. Tho congressional lolnt committee on printing Is doing Its best to bring about some reforms In government printing. Tho Investigations mode by this committee show clearly Hint tho federal government Is nn Inexcusable offender so far ns the excessive use of white Imper nnd the unnecessnry expenditure of money nre concerned. For yenrs tie desire of nenrly every activity of government to have n printing press has grown. The world wnr Incrensod this desire nnd the result of It nil Is that the government printing business during the Inst year bus' simply run wild. The Joint committee on printing discovered early In Its Inquiry thut 20d Journnls, magazines and periodicals were being published by various branches of the government service nt a cost to the government of $2,r,00,000 n yenr. As n result of the committee's activity nnd tlie regulntlons ndopled by It, 111 of these MrIodcnls, which cost approximately $1,200,000 n year, havo been discontinued. The committee found 1S7 printing plnnls which were In the vnrlo.ii branches of the government service for printing jind binding. In addition to thnt procured from the goteroment printing olllce or "Rlered from commercial printers. The equipment of these 187 plunts cost approximately $1,000.00(1, nnd Included MX) presses. 10 typesetting and vast quantities of other printing nnd binding equipment. These plnnts nre scnttored nil over the United States nnd employ more than 800 uieif nt nn nnnunl wage of approximnln-tnlned Qualification! for Ltadrnhlp. INTKHMKDlATK AND KRNIOIt TOPIC Victory Through Prayer. TOUNO PKOPLK AND topic adult In our last lowon we iw Israel's overwhelming defeat and llic capturo of the ark by the Philistines. While they triumphed over Israel, they (ltd triumph not over Israel's nod. Through the presence of the nrk God una working among the Philistines. Note: 1. The nrk nt Astnlod (5:10). It wns plneed In the henlhen temple alongside of DnRon, with the ezpectntlon Hint the nrk would he destroyed, showing that Pngoti wns mightier llinn Ood, hut DiiKon was hnmlllnled anil broken. Reside this the peoplu wero nflllcted with emerods, or hemorrhoids, show Ing the hand of the living God upon them In Judgment Here The nrk nt Gnth (5:7-0)- . Inimedlntely the snme dnndful hroke nut that hnd allllcted the Ashdodltcs, nccompanled with great mort n II t jr. They then cnrrled the nrk to Kkron. 3. The nrk nt Ckrnn (8:10-12)- . At Kkron the destruction wns still more awful. Many were sluln and the rest were smitten with emerods so' Hint their cry went up to heaven. The con I eM wns decisively In favor of nod. Upon the nilvlce of the lords of the Philistines the nrk wns returned to Isrnel. This wns done In such n way as to show conclusively that the hand of Ood was uHin them In Judgment. I. Samuel Calls Israel to Repentance diK-ens- e 1 New photograph ot lien. Ben Hill, right-hanman of General Obregon In the contest for the control of Mexico. 2 Scene In Itevnl during celebration of second nnnlversary of Esthonln's Independence. 3. The Tennessee, Inrgest American warship, nenring completion In Brooklyn nnvy yard. d NEWS REVIEW OF. CURRENT EVENTS Turk Problem Settled So That All the Allies Afe Fairly Well Satisfied. .i ARMENIA LEFT FOR AMERICA deputies thnt the trenty would not bo revised at the Spn conference, though certain alterations might be made. The French have come Bround to the British nnd Italian view of the question of reparations nnd nil now agree that the sum to be exheted from Germany must be fixed nt the earliest possible moment. The genernt belief Is that 200,000,000,000 marks will be decided upon ns the npproxlmnte figure Germnny enn pny. Thnt Is tho figure the Americans nnd British ngreed upon n year ago, when the French demanded more than twice as much. The Republican members of the senate committee on foreign relations have prepared a new peace resolution In lieu of the one passed by the house. Its principal features are: 1. It flatly repenls the Joint resolution passed by congress declaring war on Germany, nnd then adopts the language of the house resolution declaring, the wnr ended. 2. It requests the president to open negotiations with Germany for the purpose of restoring friendly rela- On the other hnnd the Carranza generals expressed full confidence In their ii 1)11 j-- to put down the uprising. They clnlmed to hnve defented the rebels nt Chlhunhun City nnd driven them from that place. Tho administration at Washington woko up enough to send two warships down the west const nnd to hnve the American troops nt El Pnso put In readiness for notion In cn'o the bordw were endnn-gere- d by events nt Junrez or elsewhere In thnt vicinity. General Villa, who Is In the stnte of Chlhunhun, offered to Join the rebels self. 1 with his bnndlts provided ho wero German Warned to Carry Out Pledge and Summoned to Conference Peace Resolution Framed for Senate Troop Ready to Guard Mexican Border. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. permitted to execute General Escobar and nny other federal ofllcers who had to do with the execution of Felipe (7:2-4)- . Some twenty years have now elapsed since Israel wns humiliated by the Philistines, during which tlmo Israel "lamented nfter the Lord." We know-no- t why Snmuel has not been benrd from through all these years. Doubtless he continued to czerclse tho prophetic office during this time, but now he Is appointed to the olllce of Judge, also, lie nsked the people to turn to the Lord with all their hearts, the proof of which would tie: 1. To put nwny their Idolatrous worship. This was really gross licentiousness under the guise of religion. 2. To direct their hearts unto tho Lord and serve him only. lie assures them Hint deliverance would c,ome as soon as tins wns sincerely conipueu with. II. Israel Assembled at Mlxpeh (vr. B. 0). This wns for the purpose of confessing their sins. 1. They poured water before the Lord. This symbolized their need of cleansing nnd the pouring out of their henrts In penitence before the Lord. 2. They fasted and publicly confessed their sins. III. The Philistines, Attack Israel, (v. 7). The assembly of Isrnel nt Mlzpeh alarmed the Philistines. They Interpreted the gathering as n preparation to nttnek them, so they thoiiKbt to frustrate Israel's attack upon them by attacking them first; or perhnps they recognized that the return of the people to the Lord meant u return to ow- - mately fOOO.OiK). Large Watte In Printed Matter. Toe Joint committee reported to congress the olhef dny that n fey of these Held plnnts have been discontinued ns u result of the committee's efforts to centralize us much printing as possible In tho government printing olllce, nnd the committee expects that (here will be n further mnterlnl reduction In the number of these plnnts the coming yenr. The Inquiry disclosed a large wnste In publications nnd other printed matter sent to members of congress by various governmental ngpncles. Members of congress hnve appealed to the committee for relief from the Hood of useless printed mntter thnt the de- It was easy to predict that the allied premiers would reach an amicable settlement of their differences concerning Turkey and the pressure to be put on Germnny. Thnt was what they did, and each of the allied nations most Interested seems fairly well satisfied with the results. As for the United States. It Is offered the mandate for Armenia. If It declines to accept this great and expensive responsibility, President Wilson Is requested to determine the boundaries of the Armenian state, and Its protection Is to be arranged later. Fixing the limits of Armenia will be no small Job, and If Mr. Wilson undertakes It he may And his generous tendencies curbed by the strength of the Turkish nationalists. For Instance, their leader, Mustapha Kemal, Is In possession of Erzerum, which Mr. Wilson has considered the capital of Armenia, and no one seems Inclined to try to dispossess him. The nationalists It Is said, will have representatives In Paris when the treaty Is delivered to the Turkish delegates. Supposing that the British have not materially modified their Imperialistic desires, they appear to have profited hugely by the Turkish settlement. They are given possession or control of Mesopotamia. Palestine, the Caucasus with the ports of Baku nnd the Bagdad railway, and naval Also Turcontrol of the Dardanelles. key Is compelled to recognize the British protectorate over Egypt, which Insures sole rights to tho Suez canal. d However, there has grown up In a strong feeling against further expansion of tho emplro and n recognition of the fncf that somo of Its most Important boundaries aro weakened nnd. throVn open by the acquisition of Mesopotamia nnd other territory In that part of the world. It Is felt that the material benetlts to be derived will not nearly compensate for the added burden on tho British taxpayer, for certainly n strong military establishment will hnve to bo maintained permanently In thojo regions. France, Itnly nnd Greece wero granted most of their demands In tho Turkish settlement, nnd even Turkey Itself was considered, for It rdtalna Clllcln and has a chanco to keep Erze-ruBa-tuEng-Inn- partments nre constantly pouring dow-on them. The committee has therefore requested the various departments to revise nil their regular mailing lists nt lenst once n yenr by making Inquiry ns to whether the publications so distributed arc desired by the persons receiving them. The committee discovered that ninny mulling lists bad not been revised for yenrs and that n largo pereentnge of consequently the puhllcutloiis being sent out nre wasted. An uppenl mnde by the committee to the bends of the departments to cooperate In conserving print paper by suspending nt lenst temporarily ninny government publications has not thus fur met with a henrty response. The committee has wild to congress that unless the departments themselves do tnke prompt steps to curtail tho unnecessary printing nnd check the grout wnste of pnper, nn order will be Issued by the committee suspending nn nddltlonnl number of ptihllcntlons. Another Interesting discovery mndo by s the committee wns thnt ninny of dollars hnve been Invested by governmental ugencles In mimeographs nnd other duplicating devices. To n considerable extent these duplicating devices hnve taken tho place of brunch printing ofllres which congress nhollshed u number of years ago. Probe of War Expenditures. It wll soon be n yenr since tho lower brunch of congress created n committee of fifteen, ten republican representntlves nnd live Democratic representatives, to Investigate the business side of the war. During the Intervening period live each of these composed of wo Itepiibllcntis and one Democrat, have traced every step thp executive took In getting Ilia United Slates Into thewur nnd sustaining It after It was In. The Investigation will probably go on record ns tho most sweeping ever mnde by either brunch of congress, , It has cost up to this One tlmo about $2,000,000. wns M'lit to Europe nnd other visited various sections of tbo United Slates In search fur thou-snnd- unprepared. IV. The Intercession 8. 0). of 8amuel. (vv. looked to God. Snmuel accompanied his Intercession with a burnt ottering. Bbouing that ho looked for ucceptnnco In the sacrifice of another, even Christ, through whose offering n wny of access wns opened unto God. V. The Victory Over the Philistines (vv. 10. U). Hits was tho result of God's Interposition. "The Lord thundered with n great thunder on that day nnd discomfited them." The men of Isrnel followed up this ndvnntnge to such complete victory that the 1'Mllstlnes did not como buck to power during the dnys of Snmuel. Tho Lord will fight our buttles If we put our trust In blin; no enemy can stnnd before tho Almighty. VI. A Memorial of Deliverance (vv. ). The Israelites urged Samuel to pray to God for them. Instead of trusting to the nrk for deliverance they now Snmuel set up n stone between and Shen nnd culled It Ubenezer, which menus "Hitherto huth the Lord helped us." Since God lias Interposed In our behalf uud wrought deliverance for us. It Is proper thut n memorial be set up which will commemorate. It. Ml-pe- h Our Conduct. s of life." "Conduct Is What wo have to do, ns Christian men, Is to bring the great principles of the gospel to beur upon our small duties, and dny by day to fee! thut, becuuse we say wo have fulth In Jesus Christ, therefore wo are bound to cultivate all manner of holiness and purity. Dr. Muclarcn. three-fourth- general must notify the auditor of the post olllce department of tho chnngo. Provision Is nitide for tho crentlon of n commission to Investigate "all present and prospectlvo methods nnd dispatching, systems of handling, transporting nnd delivering tho innlls, nnd the fncllltles thereof; and especially all methods nnd systems which facts. The An Anchor That Holds. If you fear, enst nil your care on God ; that anchor holds. Alfred relate to tho huudllng, delivery and disnri now report- patching of the innlls In tho largo citing. Thus fur there bus not been a ies of tho United Stntes." This comunanimous report from any mission must report on or before In every report so far pre- March 1, 1021. The crentlon of this sented to the house the majority mem- 'omuilsslon Is tho outgrowih of combers of tho committee hnve inuilo one plaints to tho effect that the postal finding nnd the minority members anservice Is not all that It should be. other finding. It Is understood that there Is no likelihood of ny An opened to remove paper cap of the general committee or of from milk bottles which also serves the general committee Itself muklugNa ns a bundle to curry a bottle has been unanimous report on liny plmso of the lu ven ted. Th'elr advance, which was not strongly opposed, took them some fifty miles nnd gnvo them possession of n num her of cities. This territory they promlso to evacuate as soon as a stable government has been estab lished In the Ukraine. In Siberia, though the Japanese wero victorious around Vladivostok When the supreme council came to and along tfio Ussurl railway, correthe settlement of the dlsputo over tha. spondents there nssert tho red troops enforcement of the Genunn treaty Preare so numerous that they could crush mier MIHernnd scored a decided victheir foes nt any time, but nro satis-fle- d tory. Backed to a degreo by Lloyd to push them steadily eastward, George, ho was ahlo to convlnco Prenot wishing to glvothc Japanese cause mier Nlttl that It was necessary to for an open and extenslvo campaign wnrn Germany that tho allies wero against them. According to Colonel ready to tnke nil measures, even to tho Blunt, n rn!vuy engineer ofllcer who military occupotlon of more Germnn hns reached Harbin after being held territory, to nssure tho carrying out prisoner by tho bolshevlkl two months, A stiff of the treaty of Versailles. the soviet forces are functioning In note wns sent to Berlin saying tho alSiberia In n most efllclent, businesslies cannot even consider tho German like and orderly way. The red army, request for nn army of 200,000 as long be says, Is well disciplined, well and finely equipped, and no lootas Germnny falls to meet the irost Important obligations Imposed by tho ing or disorders of any kind nre pertreaty, and adding tho warning of mitted when they enter a city. forciblo action. Tho council suld, however, that It "does not seek to Impose Over hero In tho western hemisphere i too narrow nn Interpretation of tho our own war tho rebellion In Mexico treaty," nnd Instructed Berlin to send Is progressing about as well as Its the chiefs of tho government to Spa most anient friends could wish. Thnt exchango of views. Is, If ono mny believe tho reports Ison May 25 for an i If tho Germans than can moke satis- sued by the lenders of tho revolution. factory explanations nnd propositions, They claim thut tho size of their army the council will be willing to discuss and the oxtent of tho affected territory questions that affect the Internal or- Increases dally and that the federal of Ger- district I der tud economic practically surrounded. many. Premier Mllleraiid on WednesThere were rumors Thursday that "Freuch chamber of tlKlitlng bud begun In Mexico City It- day assured the d well-bein- The bouse committee on rules hns under consideration n resolution designed to lend up to Impeachment proceedings against Louis F. Post, assistant secretary of labor. He Is accused of causing the release of many alien anarchists taken for deportation, going over the heads of his superiors tions nnd commercial Intercourse, nl-- t and practically nullifying 'tho law, hough ns a matter of fact trade hns These accusations, which havo 'been made on the floor of congress by both already been resumed. Republicans nnd Democrats, are not .1. It protects the clnlm of Amerlcoji nationals against Germany for damage surprising to those who have been a suffered during the war. by holding up qunlnted with Mr. Post and his tenall the money accumulated by the dencies. alien. Dropertv custodian or othej Event of the past week were of utagents of the government until such most Importance to the several canclaims hnve been adjusted. 4; It refnlns for the United States didates for the Republican presidential nomination. Primaries' or state conall property or rights obtained under Jersey, tho ventions were held la New the terms of the armistice and Ohio, Massachusetts, Washington, Mistreaty of Versailles until a satisfacmost exciting of tory settlement Is made between the souri and Idaho. The these was In New Jersey, whero'Gen-erUnited States and Germany. Wood and Senator Johnson were contesting for the delegation. The genIn the language of tho house resolueral come out ahead by about 1,200 tion. method of votes, and the senator's campaign The advocates of this manager announced that a recount ending the war found encouragement woud be asked In 'Essex, Gloucester, In n stnteraent from P. 'B. Noyes, Morris and Camden counties. There American member of the Rhlnelnnd vague charges of crooked work. high commission, In the course of were The delegates at largo will be Senawhich ho said: Edge nnd Frellnghuysen, pledged big thing for the Araericnns tors "The support the choice of the people aa of tho world at to with the Interests shown by the primnry, O. heart Is to ratify the trenty. It doesn't Stokes and W. N. Runyon, and E. to pledged mntter whnt sort of a peace; this Is Wood. Of the district delegates It her obligation. Batlfy with reserva likely would havo eleven tions, by trenty, by compromise or by was Johnson Woodwith three unpledged. ten, resolution that's Immaterial now. The and According to the political experts In league and other disputes can be setWashington, the results In Ohio vircalm and careful de tled later after tually eliminated' Senator Warren O. liberations. Now it Is necessar- y- nardlng from tho race for tho nominamore necessary every day that Amertion, for while he received tho state's ica's counsel and resources be unham- presidential preference Indorsement, pered In the present deplorable posihe failed to capture the solid delegation of the world of affairs. A formal la usually considered fation, and declaration of peaco by tho United tal to thethis chances of a favorite son. Stales Is the only possible euro for Harding's campaign Furthermore, Europe's Ills." manager, Hurry M. Daugherty, was defeated for delegate at large, accordTho Poles, partly to protect their ing to unofficial returns. Wood. It was aid tho Ukrnln frontier nnd partly to tans, with whom they havo formed nn estimated, might have about nlllnnce, havo been attacking tho bol- 4 of the Ohio delegation. shovlkl on n lone front west of Kiev, Massachusetts' delegates will give al ono-fourt- h Governor Coolldge a complimentary vote and after that they will go where) they are led by tho big four, Senator Lodge, Speaker Gtllett, Wlnthrop Murray Crane nnd Edwnrd Thurston. Wnsjilngton chose delegates pledged to Senator Polndexter. In Idaho eight unlnstructed delegntes wero chosen, Jed by Senator Borah, who Is for John-"soThree of the delegates are for MlfU Wood and tho others doubtful. Eouri will send two contesting sets of unlnstructed delegates to tho convention, nnd so will Arknnsas and North Carolina. n. Not a great deal Is heard just now of Herbert Hoover, but his chances as a compromise candidate are not Injured by tho remarkable retraction mado by tho Provldenco Journal and spread broadcast throughout tho country. That puper had assorted that Hoover was really Wilson's heir and stood for the president's Ideas on national and International affairs, nnd that ho was being supported for the Republican nomination by thosu of the Wilson coterie who wished to se their doctrines hold on even though their party was ousted from the White) House. The Journal now aduilt Its mistake, nfllrins Its full belief In his sincerity and declares positively his opposition to the "political, economic, Industrial and International policies of the president." The fight between Hoover and Senator Johnson for the) California delegation has been awaited with the greatest Interest. f J Pn&o Eight TUB CITIZEN May 0, 1020 East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No corrponilnc It not for publication, but publlthrd unlcM Ifrnod In full bj lh wrltr. Th nam an evidence of ronl faith. Writ plainly. Jackson County News Bond . Hond, K F, Harris, superintendent; Mrs. Ad-d- ie Nelson, secretary; Mrs. Wm, Wells, treasurer. Nov. H. F. Hall, Means, Ky., has accepted tho pastor- April 28, 1020. Whorcns, It lias pleased Almighly God In his inllnlto wisdom to summon from our midst brother Stephen 1. Johnston, who was called lo his reward February 12, 1920; Therefore, bo it resolved that in Hrother Johnston's death this club has lost a useful and faithful member, (lie community one of its best citizens, and his family a kind and loving father and husband. Resolved, that while his presence nnd abilities will bo greatly missod we bow in humble submission to Him who docth all things well. Resolved, that to tho bereaved children, and widow, fatherless friends and relatives wo tender our heartfelt sympathies; and may Ho who never forsakes thoso who trust Him ever keep them in His care. Ilesolved, that a copy of these resolutions be spread upon tho record book and a copy sent to the family of the deceased. Tho Pigeon Roost Farmers Club, Henry H. Davis, k G. A. Settle, Georgo Davis, Committee ate of the Christian Church for tho remainder of the year; services on the second and fourth Sundays. Fruit outlook was novcr more nromisiiiK than at present. J. H. O'ltear, democratic chairman, called a meeting of all democrats in tho county at Stanton, Saturday, to delcKatcs for tho Slalo con vention. It is believed that dole- gates will bo instructed to stand with Governor Cox, of Ohio. Clay City Motors Company have opened up a new garage at Clay City, to J. E. sell tho Chevrolet car. Ihirghcr, editor and publisher of The Clay City Times', and son, Hubert, arc at tho head of tho firm. Miss Ccnnio Short, tho charming sixteen-year-o- ld daughter of Mr. Jas. Short, and Ir. Lcmmon Hat- ton, of Hatton Creek, were quietly married at tho bride's home last week. Rev. S. V. Larison tied tho nuptial knot. Our best wishes go with them. ap-no- inl relatives, rcturiled to her homo in Hamilton, O, Thursday. Dempsie Hart left last Thursday for Hamilton. O. I. I). McDonald, of Harbotir-vill- e, bought the J. E. Creego's properly, fifty acres of limbered land, for 81,000, adjoining tho laud of A. C. Hart, Mr. and Mrs. lsnnc Harvej returned homo last week from visity, ing their daughter, Mrs. Meren, or Hamilton, (). Miss Ida Ghas-tee- n (sited homo folks Saturday and Sunday. Qullo n number from this place had planned to go lo hem Hilly Sunday, and wero disappointed that he could not bo there. Ab-ne- Silver Creok Silver Creek, May 3. , Charles Click made a business trip to Waco Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Shurd Baker spent Saturday night with Alva Barer. Georgo Bowman has moved to HoualojlJ Fork. Charlie Johnson spent the week-en- d with homo folks. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mc Kinney are the proud parents of n line girl, born April 20. Several from this community attended tho Rodeheaver meeting Monday night. Wallaceton Wallacelon, May 3. Sherman Kidd, who has been in Dayton, 0, for the past year, camo in homo last Saturday a week to farm this year. Mrs. Edward Ballard, who lias been very ill at her home for the past three weeks, died April 20. Sho leaves a husband, father and mother, three brothers and ono sister. Sho was - laid to' rest in the Wallace Chapel cemetery by the sido of her baby, who died about two months ago. Tho cntiro family have the sympathy of tho community. Miss Fannio Kidd spent Friday of last week with Mrs. Alico Logsdon,, of Paint Lick. Bryan Brashearer, who was called from school in Detroit, Mich, to tho bedside of his sister, Mrs. Ed. Ballard, is very low with Miss Adtlio Henry has been spending the past week in Waco at the home of Mrs. Robert Elkin. Misses Clara Bowlin, Dora Gentry, Addio Henry and Mrs. R. W. Elkin arc visiting Mrs. Jas. Wallace today (Mon day). Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Young, of Los Angeles, Cal, aro hero for an extended visit with tho latter' father, J. A. Baker. Mrs. Young will be remembered by many as Miss Mary Baker. Panola Panola. May 3. Wo aro sorry lo hear of the death oj Owen Walton, of West Ervine, who died a few days ago. He was Magistrate of that place, and widely known. Ho leaves three sisters and five brothers, his mother, his wifo and two small children. Luther Walton, of Noland, and Mrs. Efllc Overby, of Hagers-tow- n, Ind., visited their sister, Mrs. Lucy Cole a few days last week. Robert Lakes was in this section last week looking after his cattle. Thomas Tucker visited tho family of Joe Powell one day last week. Golden Walton, of Noland, was hero Saturday on business. Llttlo George Woods is on the verge of blood poison from a splinter in his teg. Mr. and .Mrs. Humo Johnson, of Otter Creek, visited friends and relatives here, and in Estill last week. Mis sister, Mrs. Ella Anderson. Child, of Berca Collcgo called on Airs. Win. Brewer Saturday evening, .She is greatly enjoyed by children, Beit Kqtilpmenl and Sendee at lowest Cot. Wards for Men ami for Women. Private Koom, llatlit, Klectrlc Sen-Ice- . wherever she goes, on nccount of the beautiful stories sho tells. Surgery, Care in ChilU birth, Eye, Noae nnd Ear Panola GENERAL PRACTICE Undo Clmrloy Panola. May 3. Come in ami rlilt an eitabtliliment, which U a frleml In need, Cox Is visiting his children nl l or ami In reach of all the people. t Charley Cox, Jr., Is suf est Hill. , RotiKRT II, Cowlky, M.D., 1'liTilclnn paralysis. Ho fering from partial Habi.an Dudlky, M.D., l'hrlelan was visiled by his sisters, Mrs. Rob. j Mahoahkt S. Grant, M. I)., l'hvjlctan anil Mrs. Ernest Covington, Klllolt Mm Mary I.onoacmk, R.N., Superintendent Mm Nki.uk Mim.kr, R.N., Mead Nure last week. Mr. and Mrs. Eb. Roso, of Duluth, passed thru here on thoir CHANGE IN RATES way to Richmond last week, to sec Ileglnnlng March l, the rates for hoard and room of private p.itlent will he $15 to $18 per week. The ratei for patient Hagenbeck' show. Speed Kelley, cared for In the wardi will remain the lame $1 per da. of Lexington, spent tlio week-en- d Iljr Order of Prudential Committee. Ilerea College at his Drowning Creek fruit farm. Joe Mize visited his relatives hero last week. J. B. Kindred mado a trip to Jackson county on business Charles at the end of tho week. Rfynolds, aged about flfl;-eig- hl years, died on April 21, near Knob Lick schoolhouse. Ho was Interred Ho is in the old Cox graveyard. The Rohinson Hospital (inc.) and Training survived by his wife and eight School for Nurses, at Berea, Ky., offers a three children. His family left for East years' course of instruction which leads to graduaIlernstadt, their former home. Wo tion. The graduates from this institution are eligiregret the death of this honorable ble for examination by the State Board of Nurses' man, and extend our sympathies lo Examiners, and for registration. The course of the bereaved family. Tom Cox Is to training and study fulfills all the requirements of erect a grist mill on Knob Lick. the laws of the State. Applicants must have comMrs. Wallace Chrlsman and Mrs. pleted the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, Mary Kindred visited their father, or its equivalent. Oc. Carr. Sunday afternoon. Berea College Hospital Sun-Parlo- i Student Nurses Wanted! ROCKCASTLE COUNTY CLAY COUNTY Herd Herd, Apr. 30. The Misses Myrtle and Icy Farmer made a flying trip to Annvillo ono day last week. A. G. Frost and Riley Simpson left one day last week to seek employment in Hamilton, 0. Miss Myrtle Farmer went to Privctt Tuesday, Victor Hall and Dexter Welch, of Welch-bur- g, visited Mr. and Mrs. Gcorgn Amyx Tuesday night of last week. Mrs. Mary Farmer visited Mrs. Jano Hamilton, of Tvner. Wednes day. Mrs. Lucy Witt and daughter, iiorence, visilea Mrs. Bcllo Farmer Wednesday. Miss Jewell McGeorgi and Thessio Flanerv visited this Misses Effa and Lillie Hamilton, of Mildred, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Farmer and Miss Icy Farmer visited Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Farmer. of Gray Hawk, Saturday night and aunaay. bam Davis, or Akron, 0. is visiting His sister', Mrs. Jana Ward. OWSLEY CODNTT Malcom 1. Chester McDan- -i I, who has been so serious with pneumonia, is improving. Littli Hazql Chcsnut is: .improving. Mr. and Mrs. John Fowler, of Berca, were visiting Mrs. Eliza Browning last week. They returned homo Friday, accompanied by Mrs. Browning, who is now in the hospital at Berea-- J. L. Pennington mado a business trip to Manchester, Tuesday. James Whitakcr, of Krypton, spent Wednesday night with ,Mr. Dry and Mrs. J. L. Pennington. goods aro so expertsivo that the citizens of Gum branch havo decided to begin "sewing fig leaves together." Malcom, May , Rockiord , Rockford, May 2. Tho applo crop looks prosperous in this section of the country. There Js no corn planted around here. Oat sowing is not over. Rev. W. H. Anderson, of Gray Hawk, tilled his regular appointment Saturday and Sunday at Scaffold Cane. His sermons nro very interesting. Born, to Mrs. Ans. Bul-le- n, Willard Todd and a boy. Louise Gatliff were married Thursday, April 29. Several around here are planning on building tobacco barns. Tho prospect is good for a berry crop. GARRARD CODNTY Uniforms and text books arc furnished by the Institution without cost to the students. Students arc also given board and lodging and necessary laundry of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an allowance of $120 per year for her necessary expenses. This allowance is given in monthly installments of $10 each. Plans are 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 MADISON COUNTY . ' t Island City island City, April 26. A posse of men made a raid on the farm of .Ma rion Smith Saturday night in search of moonshiners and found three coal oil barrels full of bcor which would soon bo ready to boil off, but the contents were pourod out, tho barrels burstcd and set on fire and wero soon in ashes. And whilo the. contents were returning to mother dust the Rev. Billey Mays, of Blake, entertained a largo crowd with some of his most interesting talcs, which tho crowd seemed to enjoy until a late hour, when tho posse divided;! some went to their respective homes, tho rest of tho crowd, under tho direction of tho deputy sheriff, Mr. Smith, of Burning Springs, went to .Marlon Smith's house and arrested Jiim. Ho is now confined in tho county jail at Manchester awaiting his trial. Mrs. Emily Peters seoms to get worse. Mrs. Mary Peters, of Blake, is said to bo in a dangerous condition at present with complication of disease. Mrs. Mary C. Peters has just returned from Booneville, where sho has been under treatment of Drs. Anderson and Abshiro for two weeks. John Chadwell, after being happily united to Miss Pearl Kidd, has moved to Ncedmoro as ho is a teacher in tho graded school of that placo tho coming year. Harlan Hudson and Mclvin Short aro planning to havo their names enrolled on tho pension list, A. D. Bowman will send in your subscription to Tho Citizen. POWELL COUNTY Blue Lick Blue Lick, May 3. Tobacco plants are growing flno and a largo acreage is planned for this year. Frank Campbell and wife, accompanied by Hobart Powell and wife, visited Ben McGuire, near Bcrea, Saturday night Mr. and Mrs. Hudson, of a, Mr. and Mrs. Christopher, and Miss Doris Christopher wero guests for dinner at tho homo of T. J. Flan-ner- y Sunday. An interesting rook-part-y was attended Saturday night at T. J. Flannery's by Frances Sproule, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Powell and others. Frank Burdetto died at his home Saturday morning, May 1st, after a severo attack of pneumonia. Funeral services wero con ducted at Glades church Sunday, May 2; interment at Berea ceme-tor- y. He leaves a wife and ono child. Mr. Hudson, of Berea, preached at Blue Lick church Sunday evening. T. J. Flannery lias been sick for several days, but Is improving. Brack Malicoto gave tho young folks a social Saturday night. Quito a number of young pcoplo attended tho circus at Richmond, April 29, and witnessed tho fatal fall of a woman acrobat who fell when broke while performing at a great height. Bo-re- Paint Lick Paint Lick, May 3, 1920. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Conn visited Mr. and Mrs. Miss Callhway Hounshcll Sunday. Elizabeth Creech visited her sister. Mrs. Ella Matlock at Niva last week. Mr. and Mrs. Menifee McQucrry visited J. L. Clark's Sunday. Miss Botha Matlock, of Niua, visited her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Creech, last week. Rev. Bourland, of Lancaster, preached at Lovel Green Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Creech visited Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hawley Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ballard Hounshcll visited Mr. and Mrs. A. Hounshcll Sunday Price Rhodus visited friends at Level Green Sunday. LEE COUNTY Buy Painlby ihc Beattyville Bealtyvillc, May 3. Tho Lee County Board of Supervisors convened lasl Monday in tho ofllco of the County Tax Commissioner, for 'he purpose of revising tho tax lists of this county. Tho State Tax Board ordered a raiso of $300,000 some time ago. Tli is amount will bo secured mostly on mineral rights and tho remainder on farm lands in tho county, Tho Leo Fiscal Court mot last Thursday for the purpose of letting out a contract to build the proposed road from Bcattyvillo to tho Estill county lino, in order to connect with Irvine, Winchester, and other cities, but owing lo tho nbsenco of Judgo Kilburn and others interested, tho court adjourned un til Wednesday, May 5th when they will meet and take up tho matter. Tho oil business is progressing nicely. A number of new wells camo in last week on tho James and Wm. Hobbs's Icaso, three miles cast of hero. A new pipe lino Is now being built through tho on-ti- ro Ma-lon- cy vayugm nemoa In buying paint get one that comes out "in broad daylight" and tells you what it contains. The 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 will give you maximum SERVICE. It protects, beautifies, and saves repair bills. Then don't juBt "paint" your property have it ." "Grecn-8eal-ed- Walnut Meadow Walnut Meadow, May 3. Jim G. Kingston Kingston, April 20. A good many from hero attended tho circus at Richmond last week. Joo Tcrrill has purchased tho Seth Todd property G. Hibbard, who has re hero. cently bought a farm hero, has rented tho Morris property and moved into it. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mainous wero Kingston visitors Sunday. Ella May Powell spent last week with her grandparents in Richmond. Farris Marcum and wife wero din- nor guests at Lawrcnco Powell's Sunday. Miss Hopo Hibbard, who is attending school at Berca, spent the week-en- d at homo. Chastin and his new bride, nee Bertha Robison, spent Sunday, with Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Ogg. Sovera! persons from this vicinity attonded tho funeral of Frank Burdctte May 2nd. Willie Rico spent Sunday afternoon at tho homo of Luther Ogg. Cleave Anderson's wife, mother, brother and cousin, Cecil Ogg, went to Richmqnd April 29th lo seo tho Mrs. Virgil Baughman circus. spent tho week-en- d with her cousin, Mrs. F. M. Ogs. SOLD BY ARNETT BROTHERS Main Street Bcrea, Kentucky Use Hydrated Lime When you plant your corn. Can be used with fertilizer drill. Goes farther than when put on broadcast. Especially good for low black land. country. Silver Creek Maggie Silver Creok, May 3. WORLD NEWS Williams, of Wallacoton, was a (Continued from Feat Oat) week-en- d visitor of her mother, Mrs. G. E. Anderson. John Jones has means of strengthening its dofonso moved to Bluo Lick. Mr. and Mrs. to tho Canal, which is of tho utSam Robinson visited tho lattor's most importance. Price, $22.00 per Ton Big Clear Creek Sunday-scho- ol Vaughns Mill, May 3. Big Clear Creek, Apr. 30. Hobert was reorganized hero Sunday Bowman was seriously hurt whilo after boing dormant all winter, logging ono day last week. Miss with officers elected as follows: E. Dora Hardin, who has been visiting Vaughns Mill Bring Your Cream to Our Station At Berea on Depot Street We will pay you market price for your cream. Guarantee you correct weight and test. You can get your cans and check before you leave town. It is much more satisfactory to sell to us than to ship to creameries in far off cities. You avoid loss of cans delay in getting your check bother-som- e correspondence if your weight and test are not satisfactory. Give our station a trial and you will go home satisfied with your money in your pocket. We still have plenty of screen wire. We make screen doors and window any size. Potts' GOLD DUST Flour is made of best wheat and by Now is the time te get your paints and varnishes. most improved methods Paints for every purpose BEST BY TEST For Sale By All Grocers rW15-3 KENTUCKY CREAMERIES Owned and Operated by Armour and Company, Incorperated WWt Stephens Phone 113 C& Muncjr R. L POTTS & SON StstW., Ky. LOUISVILLE, KY. Berea, Kentucky