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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 27, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920052701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 27, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. High prices are beginning to fall. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) Mitar-livCM- Indications point to further reductions. Our Threefold Aim: To give tlio news of Dorea and vloinlty; to record the happenings of Berca College; lo be of Interest to all the Mountain People. WM. G. FROST. i. O. LEHMAN. Sntr4 at th e&iM r, Prntofflei VNuW AWy Thurtday at XXI unitr Aft Mi(i Editor at Iitm, Ty.. at on4 of Marrh, W$. flim A'k tyl. Five Cents per Copy TJevotdl to tlie Interests of tlie IMioTxrLteJja. Feeble MKIIKA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 27, 1020. The Citizen One Dollar and Fifty Cents a Year No. 48. Slash Prices Official investigation seems to make it clear that the prices of many things, notably sugar and clothing, are kept up by profiteers who simply hoard the stock and abuse their customers. We are glad to see the customers are organizing strikes in various cities, refusing to buy until the prices come down. The great fruit preserving companies declare they will not buy sugar at the present extortionate prices. The people who are wearing overalls and old clothes have forced a "cut" in price in many cities. Undoubtedly prices will come down when we stop buying. Moreover, the bankers have decided not to lend money to those who are hoarding their stock of clothing, sugar, and the like. Many of these people buy their stock with borrowed money and when the time comes to pay they will have to sell at a reasonable price in order to meet their obligations. And in addition to these ways of fighting the high cost of living there is a chance to work harder and produce more food and produce. It is a fact that the war took away n good many working men, some of them by death and wounds and besides the killed and wounded, a large number of foreigners have feft America to return to their native countries, and it must be said that a good many workmen have been upset by the war and do not put in as many working hours as they used to do. This has been a bad spring in Kentucky, but even if we are a little late, we must see to it that every square . yard of land is made productive this season. Brothers, Though Years Divide WorWNews Bolh the House of Representatives and the Senate have passed a Resolution which, if signed by tho Prcs-Idewill bring to an end tho war with Germany. It Is not expected that the President will sign H and Congress ennnot pass it over his veto, as tho majority is not strong Tho Senate desired lo change the Resolution, hut it was Anally decided lo pass It ns it was, in order to save time and mako tho President act on it and thus avoid a pooket veto. nl, ' Germany is trying lo mako as gcod terms ns possible in the mat- It is believed 9uch a sum will bo named when the conference is held at S'pa. Thirty billion of dollars has been 9Uggeslcd but Germany thinks it too much, and will do her best to have this reduced. The President of Franco was victim of a curious accident, when on bis way lo Paris. As fli I rnin turns. moving lie tried to open a window i.fi which resisted ins effort and then opened all at oncn causinc the head of the Republic to fall out. By chance he fell on sandy ground and escaped with a few bruises and a good shaking up. Ho had to walk me iracn until lie round a laborer who telephoned for an autnmnhiln and carried him lo the city. ter of Indemnity. She asked that a lump sum be set instead of nn indefinite yearly payment to bo according tn3 the Judgment of a Commission of tho allies. ... Two Kinds of Politicians A man like Gladstone or Lincoln "who goes into politics" for the sake of the public good is just as much a hero and servant of God as one who goes on a foreign mission or dies as a soldier or martyr. The public man who is unselfish will have plenty of fighting if not martyrdom to meet. If he undertakes to get laws passed which will really be for "the greatest good of the greatest number" he will be opposed and attacked by the other kind of politicians who are in politics simply for what they can make. These selfish politicians are always increasing the expenses of the government; always protecting the profiteers if not criminals; always scheming to get themselves and their friends into office. We shall see a great deal of both kinds of politics this year. One who has his eyes open will perceive a great deal of insincerity in the talk of politicians. The lenders in both political parties will try to make a platform that will catch votes without making any promises which they will have to live up to after election. Let us try to find out who the honest men in politics are and stand by them and let us make it sure that our own votes count for a League of Nations and for the enforcement of Prohibition and for the real welfare of the country. The tie that binds Uhm vtUrini it tne nag mat hat never been hauled down! bring thti feeling uppermost In the mlndt of all true American. Prices Are Falling WOOL PRICES DROP IN BOSfbfo" AUCTION SALES Bosiyn, May 20. Tho .price of wool slumped today, a break of from 10 to 20 per cent, occurring at End of School Year Near Wednesday, June 9th, is Commencement Day sales conducted hero under the auspices of the British Government. Only seven mills took part in the bidding and but 30 per rent of the wool offered for sale was disposed of. Buyers are agreed that tho peak if high prices for wools has passed. According to The Commercial Bulletin the drop in prices reflected cancellations of orders for good3, delays in transportation and declines in the Liverpool and London markets for raw wool. the auction tlnucd to "mark down" quoted values, Cotton, sugar and corn violently hero and in Clhtago and' cereals and provisions, including pork, also suffered sharp reactions. Significance was attached to the drop in the pork prices as marking tho first pronounced break in high-pricfoodstuffs. A large part of today's liquida tion in cotton and grains was attrib uted to tho further scaling down of credits by banking institutions here and in other reserve centers, evidently in conformity with tho request of the Federal Reserve Board. Banks in tho uptown, or wholesale dry goods district, reported additional loan contraction, and most of the retail shops advertised "outs" of 25 to 40 per cent in women's wearing apparel. ed War Declared on Sugar Profiteers New York, May 21. Tho governCommencement of 1920 will be one p'aco until some time next fall rep .of the outstanding commencements resentatives from other institutions ment will seek to obtain fair disin tlio history of Herea College. It will not be invited to participate in tribution of the country's sugar supply through a sweeping investiwill mark tlio close of President these exercises.-OFrost's long and highly successful Tuesday, Juno 8th, at 9:30 tho gation of sugar brokers who ignore administration, and at this timo he will induct into olllco Presidentelect W. J. Ilutchins. It is expected Hint many alumni and former Berea students will bo r resent on this occasion. But inasmuch as tlio formal inauguration of Professor Ilutchins will not take MICKIE SAYS mUTU' tDVTDft.ftft MCN TURONMWt' TVV It OONft PKN TO CnY IN &A.D OMC DAN MMNON INTO will be installed hi oflice. This will bo more of a fami ly affair with trustees, workers, stu dents, and former students present. President Frost will givo an address of welcome to Professor Ilutchins, land there will also bo addresses by representatives of the trustees, of tho faculty, tho alumni, and tho student body. A response will bo giv- I'on by tho newly-installpresident, Professor Ilutchins. On Commencement day at soma suitable time President Frost will introduce his successor to tho publio and to the responsibilities of tho olllco. This will tako placo after the degrees aro conferred and tho olileial business of tho year has been president-elect ed conditions of their federal lioenses, Arnim W. Hiley, special assistant to Attorney-Gener- al A. Mitchell Palmer, announced here tonight. This announcement followed closely upon testimony in tho joint commiltco Investigating profiteering of Herbert C. Hoover, who charged the government with responsibility foi tho present high prico of sugar because of its failuro to authorizo the Sugar IJqunlizalion Board to purchase the Cuban orop last year for W. cents a pound, nnd upon announcement that tho price of ed sugar had been increased to 2Yt cents, an ndvanco of thrco cents within a week. ro-(ln- at Minneapolis Hills Minneapolis, Minn, May 21. Flour made a further decline in prico at the largest Minneapolis mills today, family patent being quoted nl $1 1.75 ti $15 a barrel in ninety-si- x pound cotton sacks in oarload lots. This marked a decline of 25 cents a barrel at the largest mill, where tho $15 piico was posted. 35 Cents Flour Drops NEED ft IM THf . H mm Washington. 2G Mav Rcnorts from all over tho country, especially from tho Central and Far Western Slates, showed that the movement was still spreading steadily today. Tho National Preservers and fruit Products Association, renrcsenling 85 per cent or tho Jam, Jelly and presorvo production of tho country, announced horo yesterday that its members had voted unanimously to refuso lo buy sugar until present high prices nro cut in half, oven if their action should mean tho oloslng of their factories and the entire suspension of tho preserving Tho power of ridicule, is so notent. Industry. the fear of it is so overwhelming. that the stoutest of heart turns cow NATION-WID- E ard and tuns. Neither persecution New York, May 21. Influenced by nor social ostracism can equal in tho nation-wid- o price-cuttiagirepressive force social Jibo andJeor. tation that Is steadfastly gaining The Iruo hero is ho who cau ignoro ground,) the principal commodity social ridicule. Sldis. markets of the country today con- - transacted. Tho baccalaureate sermon will bo preached by President Frost on Sunday, Juno Olb at 10:i5 a. in. Dr. Chas. S. Knight lias been secured to deliver the address before tho religious societies at 7:30 p. in. on tho same day. Tho Commencement ad dress will bo given by tho llov. War ren II. Wilson, D.D., of tho Board of Homo Missions of tho Prcsbylo nan Church, Now York City. A comploto program of all oxor- cises of commencement week will bo published in Tho Citizen next weok. Louisville, May 2S. Scanning of market reports today and tomorrow may lead S. Tbruston Ballard, Jiead cf Ballard & Ballard Mills, to reduce tho prico of flour In Louisville. But, whether tho reduction will be felt by consumers in this city oould not be learned last night. It developed yesterday that, al though there havo been two reduc lions in the retail prico of flour in Minneapolis in the last week, ag grrgating 75 cents a barrel, there has been no reduction hero sinco about April 1. DECLINE IN PRICES rice-out-ti- ng PRICE-CUTTIN- G ng Under tho above caption Walter J. Matherly In yesterday's Loxing ton Herald discussed tho recent break in tho prices of somo articles. He says in part: "Tho climax in tho rise of prices seems to havo been reached. This has been indicated by the break in the market which has occurcd in the last few days. Whilo thero aro thoso who argue Uiat the decline is only temporary, yet In all likelihood the world, in so far a3 the high cost of living is c'onccrucd, is duo to slide back to normal. Of oourse conthe movement back to pre-w- ar ditions will without doubt bo moro oi less gradual. It will probably take placo without any very serious linunclal readjustment. "As to how tho return to normal (Continued on Page Five) The Mexican President, finrranzn. has at last been killed, in the re treat lo which ho and his followers were forced on their wnv In iho sea coast. Reports aro somewhat in- dciinilo and the faots are not yet MEMORIAL DAY hDPT Fir8C rertprfs showedtthaU many of his followers perished also, IN MANY but later reports indicate that za alone was killed. An official account will be waited for with anxFrom This Time There Will Be iety as It may mako a difference in regard to the recognition of the new Graves of Soldier Dead to government toward which the U. S. Be Decorated Overseas. had been rather inclining. DAY this year The famous old MEMORIAL thoughts of many Villa, has promised Mexican rebel, to disband his of thousands miles away. With cinema-lik- e force which has caused so much rapidity the principal Memorial (rouble in Mexico, in case the new day scene has changed from the 83 government manifests a reasonable national cemeteries, where tiny flags attitude toward him. It was his decorate nearly 400,000 graves to hostility toward Carranza Mini konf France, where 70,247 of the flower of American manhood lie burled In 2,342 him in this outlaw work so long. Ho nas a good deal of native ability and cemeteries. Filling the lines of could bo a medium of crood for Mot- blue and gray Is the mighty khaki-cla- d ico if his energy was turned in the hosts of democracy. There Is the right direction. It was a slight dif patriotic xrntory by tha foremost men, ference that led the U. S. to deeldfl but this time by men tried by war. nsainst him for Carranza when Ihev There Is the usual booming of guns, did so, a few years ago. this year by the bloxing artillery of the A. E. P. France and the Catholic world.' But the significance of It all Is an almost International observance of generally, have been pclobrating tho tho grout American Memorial day. canonization of Joan of Arc. Many For the first time graves of American interesting references have occured soldiers, like monuments of democ- in tho addresses made, particularly racy, are found In rugged Scotland, In quiet English churchyards, at Coblenz Ihoso which refer to tho friendly In Germany, on the Icy wastes of Si- nttitude of England which was inberia and In tho fields of sunny Italy, strumental in having Iho young as well as on the slopes of Montfau-co- n heroino burned as a witch In (ho and at Suresnes, la France. earlier days. Joan of Arc has always Suresnes, the great American cem- neen a character that appealed to etery Just outside of Paris, might be the sentiment of peoplo everywhere, retained In perpetuity by the United whllo in France, sho was fairly States for the purpose for which It was o generously given by the idolized, in spito of much lhat is French nation. It lies on tho beauti probably legendary. ful slopes of Mont Valerfen, sentineled by a historic fortress. Border President Wilson has sent a mes ing the curbed frontage of Its 13,000 sage to Congress requesting them to square meter runs a shady boulevard, nuthorizo a U. &'. mandatn In Ar which tho municipality of Paris has recently named "Boulevard Washing- mcnin. This was tho desiro of tho Council of tho Lcaguo of Nations, ton." made at a recent meeting in San The Seine Wind Past From this spot of the sepulture one nemo, Italy. Tho President also overlooks the city of Suresnes, with staled that ho had beon asked to the Seine winding past Its doors, and servo as arbitrator In setlling tho s Bols do Boulogne, the lying yet farther on down tho gentle boundaries of that now state, a duty declivity toward the French capital. which ho has accepted. It is not Writing to the mayor of Suresnes, brlioved Congress will authorizo any MaJ. Gen. 1L L. Rogers, former quar- mandate, as that would involvo tho termaster of tho A. E. F but now wholo question of tho League, quartermaster general of the army, which has boon so strongly opposed said: by that body. Is deeply "Tho commander-in-chie- f sensible of the touching devotion thus manifested by tho people of the town Students of history remember lhat of Suresnes, both In tho donation of a place that shall be sacred to the mor- thero was a time In our early lifo tal remains and the honored memory ns a nation, when wo struck In, and of our heroic dead and In the noble or our own aocount, rid the world of resolution to watch over their resting a nest of pirates In northern Africa. place. He also desires for me to Im- S.imo peoplo cannot seo why a strong part to you his appreciation of the Justice-lovin- g nation should not tributes, instituted at your suggestion, and up (ako tho burden now of helping to the memory of our first American president. In giving the name of Wash- so flno and cruelly persecuted a ington leading peoplo as the Armenians, especially to the boulevard to the space allotted for this hallowed ns tho task could best bo done by purpose." us Wo nover considered tho cost (CeaUaa4 a (CoaUatud on nee BtfM) DM) Memorial day this year LANDS Car-ran- g world-famou- ff Pago Two THE CITIZEN May 27, 1020. General College NeWs B. DAVISON WRITES Waldo R Davison writes from Tulsa, Okln, where ho lias been cn piped in a campaign lo raise $0,000 to support Y. M. C. A. work al Ilcirc, Chile. Wp herewltli give his clos Inc paragraphs. "With my work finished nt Tulsa Mrs. Davison and I expect to Join the hoy in Cincinnati and go on directly to Detroit where at the Hud son School. Y. M. C. A, we snail nc most happy to welcome any friends who oome that way. Leaving Bra zil Into in 1010, we had expected to return to our field by August, nllho we had soino serious misgivings 8!nco our health has not been at tho best. A recent stay at Battle Creek ha? caused he doctors lo insist that we should not return to Brazil. Ileluotantly we have acquiesced; for our work was well started and cood results are increasing. How ever, as wc found this Impossible, an opportunity came to take charge of a newly founded secondary school for hoys, where the Christian cm particularly be should phnsis schol strong, in giving first-cla- ss astic work. I am deeply interested 'n Christian education in a school which may have high grade teaoh- irg. with. a democratic spirit. "Our stay in Berea was like a strain of beautiful music, tho renewal of friendships with dear friends and the vivid realization of Berca's greatness, her growing equipment, and especially her fine personnel. I am proud that I came from Berea and feel deeply indebted to her, and especially to certain Christian teachers. No finer work is being done in all the world. . Cordially yours, . Waldo B. Davison.' WALDO Y. W. C. A. MEETING A. Both divisions of the Y. W. held interesting meetings Sunday evening. The topic was "Your Duty in the Home Community." Leader at Ladies Hall, Miss True; Kentucky Hall, Miss Dizney. THE PRISM By Karl T. Waugh A PARABLE Once upon a lime, five men, intent upon improving their country, met together for an earnrst consultation on Iho best methods of doing It. They brought to tho task trained minds, wide experience and n sincere desire to benefit their neighbors. After much discussion conclusions were reached and wiso plans evolved and each man started home resolved to carry out these schemes in his particular part of their loved land. When one of them reached home he found his wife and children ill, and it became necessary to change his rcsldenoe lo another part of (he country; and by the time bo was settled in his new surroundings, the plans for betterment had faded from his memory and he continued to live and work as he had done before. Tho second one. On reaching home, found his colleague In business about to leave, and with the added care nnd responsibility, concluded that the old methods would bavo lo continue; bo had no time to try new ones, though they might bebctter when really in action. Tho third fell ill on his return, nnd when nftcr weeks he was able to resume work, more comprehensive plans were forgotten and he proceeded as formerly. Number four lived in a placo where tho people brooked no notions, as they called them, so he concluded that tho only practical wny to continue there was to hold in abeyance the plans be hoped to use. made an honest effort to operate The fifth convention-goe- r their schemes anil to realize their ideals and was gratified al the excellent result. But, what if tho other four had dono so welll .Many meetings and conveniens arc held with marked interest and earnest purpose; but unless the plans arc worked., the vision fades. Emerson said: "Good thoughts arc no bctlcr than good dreams, unless they be executed." new-fangl- ed , THE CURSE OF POSSESSIONS a THOUGHTS ON LIFE AND BUSINESS By B. C. Forbes The fellow who isn't fired with enthusiasm is apt to be fired. Excess is an arch enemy of sue ' cess. If effort yields you no hnppincss, there's something wrong cither with you or your efforts. Sit down and do some analyzing. After all, you've got to give full fair value, or you won't last. Carelessness and failure are twih3 Tho most valuable "system" is good nervous system. Saving is having. If you have half an hour to spare, den't spend it with someone who hasn't'. Don I simply see how you can "put in a day," see how much you can put into a day. Never contrive to make it easy for your concern to get along without you. Make sure the prize you chaso is worth tho price. If you cultivate your talents you'll always find an opportunity to use them. When in a fix, sweating will get you farther than swearing. Let mules do tho kioking. Honking your horn doesn't help so much as steering wisely. Don't expect poor work now lo lead to brilliant work hereafter. You bavo no idea bow big tho oilier fellow's troubles are. It's all right to aspiro to control others, but bavo you begun with Number One? Notico that of "Promo tion" consists of "Motion." There is a better market for smiles than frowns. Tho highest form of salesmanship 13 nothing but servioo. Tho only influenco worth having Is tho influenco you yourself ere ate. Tho wages of idleness is demo, top-not- ch two-thirds When shall wc learn that it is tho possession of many things thai binders, worries and tires us? The sannyasis or sages of India, in their earnest quest for the soul's salvation, go forth into the forest to meditate, after freeing themselves from the curse of things. It is their conviction that no man can think deep thoughts, puro thoughts, large ' thoughts so long as he is harassed by the thought of transporting, bousing and caring for worldly effects. Sages they are In reality they have the courage of their convictions. Wc go away for a vacation of a few days, taking with us In a suitcase only a change of clothing and a couple of books. Wo suspect that wc cannot stay away very long from our things, yet wc prolong our stay and are content to have with us Just the bare necessities. Wc meet interesting people. Wo converse on new themes. We live. What is or importance in our lives wo carry in our souls. What is left behind in our house seems lo dwindle in significance. Wc can get along without It, for we have already done so. Wo feel free. Then we return and immediately find that wc arc again the bond slaves of superfluous effects. Our fino resolutions lo free ourselves from the trammels of sordid possessions arc weakened Wo have not tho courage to resign our janltorship. The yogi's ,. bowl and the simple life arc not for ns. The very peace, plenty of prosperity of our land fills our lives with petty cares. A devastation by war, flood or fire might 'remove tho curse from us, but our unaided wills arc Impotent for tho task. Wo console ourselves by believing that wc could muster tho heroism of the sannyasi, had we lo forsake only his small storo of commodities and that he in our shoes would be correspondingly diffident a sop to our wills I STANDARD HIGH OR LOW COLLEGE vs ACADEMY Wild pilches: by Hays, 0; by Rob son. Ollllgnn heal out a hit to first Tho championship scries between crlaon, 1. aiid advanced on an error. Hart-iiif- in the College nnd Academy Depart- Double plays: Robertson lo Neat, lined lo Johnson. No runs, 3 ments was concluded with a hard-foug- ht PfiMcd balls; by Van Sooyk, 1; by hits, I error. slrugglo last Monday after Clark, I. Academy: Lewis fanned. Marr noon on tho main athlctio field. Two base hits: Harlman, 2, Van out, Johnston (o Gilligan. Johnson This game, as usual, ended in favor Scoyk, Ollllgnn, Slrlcklcr, Nenl out, Hnys lo Gilligan. No runs, no of the College, tho scoro being 10 to Sacrifice Hits: Pcake, Graham. hits, no errors. 1. Collcgo outplayed Academy in Sacrillco flies; Pcake, Parsons. Sixth Inning every stago of tho game, making Slrlko out: by Hays, II; by Robert Collogo: Parsons heal out n bunt almost four times ns many hits and son, o, by Johnson, I. and advanced on an error. Peako only ns many errors. Tho Score by Innings sarrillced. Parsons scored on Grn-huAcademy's favorite form of hitting, First Inning out. .Nelson out, Johnson to "Iho broomcorn bunt," whs 50,011 College: Johnston wnlkcd. Gilli- - Marr. I run, I hit, I error. stopped by tho College Infield. Tho gnn safe on Lewis' error. Harlman Academy: 'Robertson fanned. Neal giuiie was featured by the good f reed GiJIigan. Johnston scored filed lo Harlman. MoVey fanned. pitching of Hays, Neal's base run a wild piicii. Parsons nit a ny No runs, no hits, no errors. ning and he timely hitting o Hart- - I'' NcaK , ,.,, gloIo l)llr(L Penkc Seventh Inning man, kelson, Slrlcklcr and Van filed to MoVey. I run. No hits. I Sooyk. Collego: Van Scoyk doubled to error. Although Collcgo did not have the Academy: Nenl doubled to center right, but was caught at third on Hay's bounder. Johnston safo when services of a major league coach and scored on MeVey's out. Clark and players from other departments. II I n high one to Graham. Ham- McAllister threw too.lato lo second. the past season has been tho most to Robertson and t fanned. 1 run. 1 hit. No error. Gilligan lifled prosperous In its history. In the lin Hnys was doubled at third. No runs. Inning Second preliminaries nnd scries together, College: Graham Hied to Robert-so- u. I hit, no errors. College made CO runs to their op Academy: Clnrk out, Pcnko to Nelson singled to center mid prnents 18. Following Is the box Gilligan. Hammet safe when John-slon- 's went to second when Clnrk tried store of the final game throw pulled Gilligan off tho to catch him off of first. Van Scoyk Time: 2 hrs., 20 mln. Umpires, and Hays walked. Johnston walked, bag. McAllister hit to Johnston, who Dick and Hart. forcing in Nelson. Gilligan filed to touched Hammet on tho line, but Batteries: College, Hays and Van McAllister. Tan Scoyk nnd Hnys overthrew first, McAllister going to Scoyk. Academy, Robertson, John scored on Hatlman's double. Par- - second. Lewis hit by pitched ball. son nnd Clark. sens fouled to Clark. 3 runs, 2 hits, Mnrr singled to center, scoring McLineup Allister. Johnon walked. Lewis I error. College Academy: McAllister lined to Par iiiired when Van Sooyk overthrew Name Pos. AB R H PO A sons. Lewis fanned. .Marr fouled to third. Robertson fanned. 2 runs, I Johnston ss. 3 1 0 2 Johnston. No runs, no hits, no er I hit, 2 errors. o 10 0 Gilligan lb. 0 Eighth Inning rors. o 0 0 Harlman If. 2 Third Inning College: Hnrlmnn doubled to left. 1 5 'arson's of. 2 0 College; Peako hoisted lo MoVey, Lewis overthrew third on Parsons' 4 'cake 3b. 00 Graham lifted to left. Nelson sin bounder, Harlman scoring. Peako t Graham rf. 3 0 gled to center. Van Scoyk singled to fkli-to right, Parsons going lo Nelson 2b. 0 2 3 r pht. Nelson scored when Robert third nfler the catch. Graham hit I t Van Scoyk c. 11 son dropped Hay's liner. Johnson lo Lewis and Parsons scored. 1 Hays 4 p. 0 went to Iho mound for Academy. Sirickler hitting for Nelson and Strlckler 2b. t 0 0 Jcbnston fanned. 1 run, 2 hits, no doubled lo left. Van Scoyk hit to Total 40 10 It 27 12 2 ei rors. Lewis, Graham scoring. Hays hit Academy: Johnston threw out o MoVey, and Strlckler was caught Hit for Nelson Johnson. Robertson fanned. Nenl at tho plate. Van Scoyk out stealAcademy walked and stole second and third. ing. Clnrk to Neal. 3 runs, 2 hits, Name Pos. AB R II PO A E Van Scoyk threw out McVey. No 2 errors. l 1 4 t I 4 3b. 2 runs, no hits, no errors. Academy: Nenl out, Johnston lo 1 McVey 3 cf. 0 200 Fourth Inning Gilligan. McVey walked and stolo Clnrk c. 30 0 3 23 College: Gilligan fouled to Mnrr. sreond. Clark hit by pitched ball. I Hammct If. 4 0 1 0 0 Harlman safe on Lewis' error and Hammet singled, scoring McVey. McAllister 2b. 4 2 promptly stole second. Parsons MrAlllster out. Hays to Gilligan. 1 Lewis 4 2 ss. 0 2 2 fouled to Clark and Harlman ad- Lewis walked. Marr fanned. 1 run, 1 4 Marr 0 lb. 5 0 0 vanced nfler the catch. Harlman I hit, no errors. 1 p. 3 Johnson rf. 0 0 0 scored when Robertson 0 dropped Robertson rf. p. 4 0 0 0 0 2 Peak's liner. Graham walked. NelNinth Inning College: Johnston walked. Gilli Gross 0 0 son walked. 0 0 Van Scoyk lifted to gan doubled to righL McVey. 1 run, no hits, 2 errors. Harlman 4 32 Total 78 3 27 Academy: Clark and Hammct lifted to Lewis. Parsons out, Neal Balled for Robertson fanned. MoAllistcr out, Johnston to to Marr. Peako filed to right. No runs, I hit, no errors. Stolen Bases: Harlman 2; Neal, Mc Gilligan. No runs, no hits, no Academy: Johnson out, Gilligan Vey, Hammet, 2. unassisted, Gross hit for Robertson Bases on balls: off Hays, 4; off Rob Fifth Inning ertson, 0; off Johnson, 2. College: Gilligan fouled to Marr. and lifted n high ono to Pcake. 11 il batsmen, by Hays, 2; by John but was caught stealing, Clark lo Neal out. Pcake to Gilligan. No son, 0. Ldwis. Johnston skied to Robert run, no hit, no errors.- - . one-four- th 0-N.-a- 10 10 10 cr-rr- rs. Things worth having require effort. Have you ever gono along a crowded street on a holiday when all were hurrying Some one in the. same direction to witness a performance. decides that ho must go in the opposite direction. Everywhere be meets opposition and proceeds with great difficulty. Naturally people drift with tho crowd for that is easy. But some ona says, I will go the other way and achieve something. Ho is a reformer or a crank, or a conscientious man, according to the point of view. To achieve the positive things of life one must face the crowd. The negative tilings require no effort. Which are you doing, fighting for a cause because it is right, or drifting with tho crowd? If you have never been considered a crank, or a reformer, or conscientious, it is time to check up your life and find out whero you are. The world froldom takes the trouble to criticize the one who has no ideals higher than itself, and who is contented to drift. If not criticizing you and finding fault, you may be fairly sure that it is suited to your standards and that there is something wrong with them. You have chosen the standards of the multitude and not a high ideal. of tho religious dynamic of the school had held only scattered meetings. Upon the return of Mr. Miller from tho Student Volunteer Convention at Des Moines the past winter ho immediately got busy and tho result is the present organization of about fifteen earnest members. The aim and motto of tho band is "Tho Evangelization of the World in This Generation." The members join wi'bout urging and upon their own earnest desiro to promote tho cause of Christ in tho distant and hard places of tho world. In this era of the world's awakened outlook suoli a task has a tremen dous call. On tho bulletin board in Lincoln Hall (right side as you enter) you will find a map of tho world and by following tho lines running from Berea to various parts of tho world you can learn of tho part that nro having in this gigantlo task. Tho map is tho work of Mr. Miller and but furthor shows tho result of tho effort of one student with a vision and a purposo and determination enough to see it through. Such a man is John Mil ler. Bo-rea- ns h'cw York Styles America Monro Clothes New York" Reward For Escaped Prisoner. Washington. "We, tliu undersigned, hereby offer n rewnrd of tweuty-tlv- e $2,500 hundred dollars ($'J,GOO) to any person for the appruhi-utrfuand delivery to tho proper military authorities at an; military post or station of Grover Cleveland Ilergdoll, un escaped mili- tary prisoner." is no higher rank than that of worker. No title can ever mako t'on. There a loafer a nobleman. There must bo output before thcro can bo income. Defeat is often a spur to victory. Tho best reward is senso of worthy achievement. Good times for all can only bo tho prcdiict of good work by all. LEADER IN STUDENT VOLUNTEEP. MOVEMENT Mr. John Miller, of tho Collegiato signed by D. Clarence Olbboney, and the law Arm of Anzell & ISulley, Washington, District of Columbia, of which Samuel T. Ansel!, former acting Judge Advocate General of the Army, Is tho head, for the escaped deserter, who maUo a sonsutlonul break for liberty from his mauler's home Lo Philadelphia was made. American Filer Missing. Warsaw. Lieut, Harmon C. Itorl-soof Wilmington, N. C a pilot In tho Kosciusko aerial squadron, lias been missing since he began a (light undertaken to obtain a rejwrt concern ing the Bolshevik lines, on the south. em front of tho Ukraine, several days ago. Polish military authorities be-forccd to land Insldo the line. This offer of reward, Abreast pace-maker. in Style- - and Why! that capture instant attention and unanimous approval. Monroe Spring Styles put you in step with America's best dressed men for New York men buy Monroe Clothes mora, than any other kind. New York NEW York is America's fashis What vogue today on Broadway ordi-naril-y is vogue elsewhere tomorrow. department, who ha3 always been Iduntlfied with tho best things going on on tho Berea Collcgo campus, has been very influential In reviving tho Student Volunteer Band for Foreign Missions. . Tho man who docs not lako the SInco tho early part of the World trouble to voto usually kicks most War days this organization which at officials elected by tho voles of bad formerly been so vital a part others. In Monroe Clothes we arc able to show you on the same day the men's styles New York is admiring beautiful weaves and rich textures, smart, snappy styles Tho vast majority of persons of our race bavo a natural tendenoy to shrink from tho responsibility of standing and acting alono; thoy oxalt tho vox populi, oven when thoy know it to bo tho uttcranco of a mob of nobodies, into tho vox Dei, and thoy aro willing slaves to tradi tion, authority, and custom. Gallon Spring is here, summer is ing buy TODAY. com--, WELCH'S DEPT. STORE BEREA, KENTUCKY May 27, 1020. THE CITIZEN Pace Thrw Tone NOBODY KNEW HOLM)IrHY HAIJ. SYNOPSIS. CIIArTf'.n I.- -In a haae hoapttal at Neulllr. l"rnce, hi fa dlariKured beyond recornltlon. an American soMlar In the French army attract eervln attention bjr hli deep despondency. Aaked bf the aurceona for a photograph to guide, them In making over hla face, he olTera In derriton a picture of the Ritvlor, bid' ding them Uke that aa a model. They do o, making a remarkable llkeneia. CHAPTKIl home, on the boat he meet Martin Harmon, New York broker, who la attracted by hla remarkable feature!. The glvei hli name aa "Henry Milliard," and hie home aa Syracuee, New York. He left there under a cloud, and le embittered agatnet hla former fellow townemen. Harmon makea him a proposition to aell mining atocka In 8yracua, concealing hla Identity. He accepta It. aeelng In It a chance to make good and prove he haa been underestimated, CHAIIJKIl III. In Byraeuse "Milliard" (In reality Illchard Morgan) la accepted 'aa a etranger. He vlelta Jamee Cullen. a former employer, relating a etory of the death of lUchard Morgan, and la at the regret ahown by Cullen and hi youthful daughter Angela. While at the Cullen home Carol Durant, Morgan' former fiancee, makee a call. CHAITEIt IV Hllllard repeat to Carol hi etory of Morgan'a death and I deeply moved by the evidence of her deep feeling for the upposed dead man. He however, to continue the deception. It was perhaps fire minutes before flint door was reopened, nnd during the Interval, Hllllnnl hnd an opportunity to wonder If the doctor hnd revised Ills office hours; otherwise, lie should now be down In the Physicians' building, receiving patients. It occurred spontaneously to Hllllard thnt both Cnrol nnd her fsther were Berea College Summer School First Half, June 11 to July 15 Second Half, July 16 to August 19 distinct and growing need in tho Southern Mountains. a Summer School to meet a It glvei a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to gel collcgo cntranco credits or credits toward college degrees, and others seeking general Information. Tho work is adapted to thoso who can como for five weeks or ten wcoks. Dcrca Collcgo lias established Courses fpr College Credit Courses for College Entrance Course for High School Teachers Courses for Elementary Teachers WATER POWER irood roads. 22, foru-tnlnut- o CONQRE33 REACHES AN AGREEMENT ON IMPORTANT TOPIC AFTER LONQ EFFORT. LICENSES TO RUN 50 YEARS Foundation School work for those over fifteen year of age who have not finished the grades. "Doctor Durnnt, I enn't think It's fnlr to put Dick's motives under the microscope like thnt I Why not forget everything lint the attending cirto the one great fact. cumstances "I'm not unfair," said tho doctor slowly. "I've never been unfair If I could help It, nnd certainly not to this mm, nbovc nit others. Here 's a case man who left us most ut la which herolcnlly comes back to ns. In spirit at least, as n hero. The particular thing he did Is a fact. I'm proud of him for It nnd so far, for that, and for thai only. Hut It Isn't true that by Itself alone It made 111 in a hero. And when I said that I'm Interested In facts, I mean that Dick's the reasons for going Into the war at alt niny be the proof ihnt he was a hero nnd Ihnt nny physlcnl bravery ho may have shown hns nothing whatsoever to do with It. IMense don't misjudge us. We're not trying to belittle Dick did; It's neither fitting nor possible. Hut what wo want to know Is where the credit lies with Dick, a reasoning. Inspired, determined man, or with Dick, Intoxicated by danger. In the latter case, his heroism would appeal to us as a detached Incident, having no relation to his earlier life or to our own; It would be something to bring us pride for that, but for nothing else. In the other case, the knowl-edg- e of the why. In addition to the what, would bring us . . . But about Dick?" "You can be hnppy, then." said uneasily, "because he went over, I believe. In the firm conviction thnt every man has two countries his own and France." "Yes?" The doctor sat down abruptly. "As long ns you're Interested In what he did before he wns wounded " "And afterward. Mr. Hllllnnl." " Itnther thnn how he was hurt, let me assure you that ns fnr ns I know, from the first day he landed, I don't believe he thought once about his own misfortunes. He hnd them. I know. Hut If you've got nny manhood In you, yoii can't think of your own troubles, over there. It's too fenrful. The solution heals all sorts of wounds. Doctor Durant, nil but the worst wound of nil and that's whnt every mnn who hns nny humnnlty nnd nny sympathy nliout him gets when he first sees Krifnce. His heart Is torn clear out of him. He ain't sleep, he enn hnnlly live with his own thoughts. And thnt quiet resolution you speak nbout It's enough If It comes to n mnn there I I don't care whnt he had In his mind when he left you; I don't care whnt It was thnt led him to go over-senI don't enre whnt his purpose was when he sailed; I know thnt when he stood on French soil thero wasn't In nn atom of selfishness or him. It wasn't n question of adventure; It wasn't n question of drowning his sorrows; It was a question of his doing anything and everything he could to help out. Let mo tell you something." Hllllnnl sat on the edge of his clnilr. "It's possible thnt you never thought of Dick Morgan either ns a murtyr or a fatalist. Nor do I think he wns. Hut when he wns brought to Neullly thero wns among his papers n little sort of field diary I'm sorry It was lost, so I haven't It to show to you, but I saw It often and under the dale of his first tour of duty In the front line trenches was scribbled this, quoted from Houssenu:Tho dead carry to tho grave, In their clutched fingers, only that which they Doctor Durunt, hnve given awny.' Dick went Into this war In the belief that the only way to reclaim his life was to sacrifice It. Does thnt answer Basis of Compensation to th United 8tatea la Established and Vexing Question of "Navigable Waters" la Ssttisd. By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. After 15 years of effort congress bus como to an agreement on wnter power legislation. Col, Theodore Itoosevelt, when he wns president, saw the Importance of making appropriate use of this form of power, and ho urged congress during bis term of office to enact legislation, but without success. Ills successor In ofllce, Mr. Taft, also pleaded for legislation that would tako caru of the subject, but congress could not agree. President Wilson when he camo In took up tho subject where hla predecessors had left It. Enormous stores of cheap energy which will cnnblo Amorlcun Industry better to competo with cheap labor of other countries aro made uvallable by tho legislation. As finally agreed on tho legislation establishes a federal power commission, composed of the secretaries of war, Interior nnd agrl- i culture Tills commission Is empow ered to Issuo licenses for the development of power sites for 50 years. At tho expiration of that time tho government may purchase tho plants by paying; for Investment, or may Issue a new Courses for the Farm Boy and Girl (The econd half of the Summer Term fall between the "laying by" of the crops and fall gathering.) He" Subjects from which to elect courses: Agriculture, Arithmetic, Biology, Chemistry, Commerce, Drawing, Education, English, French, Game, Geography, German, History, Home Science, Latin, Mathematics, Music. Physics, Psychology, Stenography, Weaving. the making of May 17 to May speakers will tour this country In the Interest of tho movement. Arrangements hare also been completed for conducting 00 tours radiating from as many cities Into tho rural districts contiguous to these centers and nn essay k contest on the subject s' and good roads," In which a university scholarship has been offered for the best essay written by a high school pupil, has been arranged for. The war deoartment which has had a great deal of experience with roads) In erery section of the country sine) Anrll. 1(117. Is thn chief nromotcr of the campaign that Is getting under way. Last fall the department neat 33 army trucks from this city to the Pacific const. The officers in charge of that overland tour have recently summed up their observations for the lioni.flt of the organizations that are trying to Incrense the Interest In good roads. Results of Army Truck Trips. The following are their recommendapublic Interest In From "shlp-by-truc- four-year- Courses leading to Teachers Certificates: Normal School Elementary Certificate Normal School Intermediate Certificate Special High School .Certificate SPECIAL FEATURES leer number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picture entertainments will bo given free of charge. There will also bo excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. AH the resources of the entire institution will bo at the disposal of the Summer School. A EXPENSES nny-tht- Incidental Fee Room Rent Tablo Board, women Total for Women Tablo Board, men Total for Men No Fivo Weeks $ 7.50 Ten Weeks $12.50 5.00 12150 $25.00 13.75 $20.75 7.50 25.00 $15.00 27.50 license Provision for Compensation. committee which Tho conference had tho work of the two branches of congress under review for a long time finally agreed to the following amendment: "Tho licensee shall pay to tho United States reasonable nnnual charges In an amount to be fixed by the commission for the purpose of reimbursing tho United States for tho cost of tho administration of this act ; for recompensing It for the use, occupancy and enjoyment of its land or other property; and for the payment of government of excessive profits until tho respective states shall make provision for preventing excessive profits or for Uio holding of these excessive profits until tho period of amortization Is reached nnd In fixing such charges the commission shall seek to avoid Increasing the price to the consumers of power by tho charges." There Is a proviso that when licenses are Issued Involving tho use of government dams or other structures by the United States or tribal lands embraced within Indian reservations, the commission shall fix $1750 rebates are allowed to students who withdraw before the close of the period for which payment has been made. A deposit of four dollars ($1.00) is required of all students upon entrance. This is refunded when the student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc, are returned in good order. Special Fees Ten Weeks $5.00 Business Courses 2.50 Organ, two 20 minute lessons per week Cabinet Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per 750 week 2.50 Use of Piano, one hour per day .75 Use of Organ, one hour per day Use of Music Library 50 3.00 Class Work in Harmony For bulletin giving complete announcemant of course and expense, write to Ml-Ha- Thnt the necessity for a comprehensive system of national high ways, Including transcontinental or through routes enst and west, and north and south, Is real nnd urgent, as a commercial asset to further colonize nnd develop the sparsely settled sortlons of the country, nnd. finally im a defensive mllltnry necessity. "Second. That the existing roaa nnd bridges, especially In the sparsely settled sections of the middle and fnr western states, are absolutely of meeting the present day traffic requirements, nnd until modern types of roads nnd bridges are constructed which will permit the rapid movement of heavy motor cargo vehicles during any season of the year and In all conditions of wenther, economical transcontinental highway traffic will continue to be but n rain hope. "Third. Thnt the road problems of the middle and far western states are national rather than local problems, as these states, while possessing rast area and tremendous mileage of highways, have only n sparse population which cannot possibly undertake the needed highway Improvement work, which moreover. Is usually of greater Importance to the country as a whole thnn to the Individual states. tions: "First. ly "I told you he was, dear," 6ald Carol. your question?" Hllllard nodded,. There was on titter stillness. It had "Yes. Doctor Durant. That Is I been n superb fiction, but Hllllnnl, was. I have no business connections thinking obliquely of Angeln, wns only now. That's why my plans aro so unpartly sentient of his baseness. stand." certain." "Thank you," snld tho doctor, nnd Hllllard nodded. Again n heavy silence. Hllllard was glanced at his daughter. "Yes. He "Very Intimately, sir, considering cursing the Impetuous haste which had Ho perceived that had the making of a splendid man. I "Pity!" Hllllard straightened. This caused him to lie himself Into an Inthe length of time." us the third time In two days that he Cnrol was holding the letter lightly knew his parents and his grandparcareer In Syracuse hadn't had caught tho Intimation thnt he vulnerable network. ents. Ills folded In her hnnds; she Intercepted "I'm sorry," said the doctor, rising anything to do with his heredity, Mr, could huve come home decently and abruptly, his glnnce, mid colored proudly. "hut I've n consultation at It did belong to me," Hllllard; It was tho result of badly humbly nnd been forgiven. hnlf-pas- t "It twelve. Thank you again, Ho chose It "And I can chosen environment. said, subdued. "Not that I pity him for what he she Mr. Hllllard, for coming to us; you've you enough . . . never himself, and ho hnd all a young mnn's never thnnk or what It cost him," lightened my tremendously. I Interest In temptation. Hut when those warned tho doctor. "I don't; I was hope wo shull heart you again before . .1" see temptations were removed, when he very fond of the boy, Mr. Hllllard, but you go." "My daughter," snld the doctor, presently, "has told me tho one grent was free to revert to his family tradi- I wouldn't for the world have hud him "I hope so," said Hllllard, dully. He do anything else than whnt ho did. was whipping his brain to find a way fact" Ho paused, then went on tions, why then ho could" "It would plenso me it great deal No but I do pity li I in because he can out; but how- could ho explain thoso "I accept It, nnd It needs gravely, very little comment. What most con- more, doctor, If you looked nt him Inde- never know what we think ; because he manifold, cruel falsehoods which once cerns me now Is to know the lesser pendently and maybe a ltttlo less aca- can uevcr know how much we gladly ho hud thought to be his retribution? facts. I Imvo some, hope, Mr. Hllllnnl, demically If you didn't go so far be- forget; because he cun never know The doctor guvo him a cordial smile, why we iim proud of him." that you can make the lesser seem the yond tho actual facts." a parting pressure of the hand, nnd "How do you mean?" greater; nnd the greater, tho less. I Hllltnrd's pupils wero distended. went out directly, leaving the two "Why," said Hllllard, "for one thing, "You were rather harsh with hlra, young people qullo alone. want you to clear up tho one cloud that still dims our knowledge. I hope In laying so much stress on his grand- doctor, as I" (Continued next week) "Wo wero Just, Mr. Hllllard." you can tell us something about Dick's parents. Dick was the one who went thing for go- overseas; his grandparents didn't t "Hut If you recall the gist of Porreasons for doing this And his grundparents didn't go Into ac- tia's speech . . ." ing abroad ut all, und for enlisting, ' tion on the western front singing .SteSomo people try to put on good"I dol" The doctor regarded him and for " venson's Mtequlem' at the top of their pacifically. "And It's very seldom that Hllllard winced; the doctor's autopness liko others do comploxion, from lungs and knowing that It was mighty nlerey Is asked to temper Justice exsy on his character was considerably cept after It's become evident that the butsldo, but it never fools any more disconcerting that Mr. Cullen's appropriate, as Dick did t" "What?" said Carol, straightening. Justine Is actually going to be Just. body, not oven thomselves. bad been. "What's that?" ns he estimated the extent to which their sorrow might go . . . Judging by Carol's distress of last night, nnd the potential trunncy of the doctor todayhe was possessed of gripping Had they enred so deeply emotions. for him. then? Angeln nnd Carol had aid so; but he hnd doubted what he most wanted to believe. Was this additional proof? Had the doctor enred no 'deeply thnt In order to hold converse with Dick Morgan's sole executor, he would Interrupt the sacred routine of his practice? Too Intel Too late to enre. too late to sympathize, only the winter garment of repentance wns left for themt Hllllnnl couldn't comprehend why, when ho had risen this morning so refrehed In mind nnd body, he should now lie so unutterably wearied In both. Cnrol returned, followed by n gentleman of sixty; nnd ns the doctor entered, the room wns suddenly permeated by nn atmosphere of cnlrn, and kindly pence. He wns n Inrge mnn, Inrge of feature, nnd large of Instinct; his forehead was that of nil his eyes were those of n dreamer; his chin denoted nigged capabilities, ami the stubbornness of unswerving ethics. Ills voice wan "Mr. Hllllard?" pitched low, hut Its resonance was striking. Thirty yenrs ago tho doctor had been n famous bnrltnnc; nnd there wns still one church In town which dated Its muslcnl supremncy from tho choir he hnd organized nnd directed. Tho two men "Doctor Dunintr Hllllard. exclasped hnnds (Irmly. periencing the drended sinking seinn-tlo- n which mine upon him ns often ns he exposed hlmclf to yet nnother old acquaintance, hnrdened ns ho perceived no recognition In the doctor's eyes. The Inevltnble reaction left him momentarily weak. "It wns good of you to take this trouble, Mr. Hllllnnl. I nppreclntc It." Millard's denlnl wns highly courteous; It was hnrder to hnto tho doctor thnn he hnd planned. "No, doctor It would only hnve been blnmnblo If I hndn't." "I Insist thnt It's good of you. . . . You knew Dick Intimately, I under- harassed bjr contrition, hut MARSHALL EL VAUGHN, Secy., Berea, Ky. Let's not deceive Ourselves. Aim let's not put each other In the position either of attacking or defending Dick. It's not tho time for that now. He's done all that any man can do, nnd he was n most lovable boy most lovable." Hllllard nervously addressed himself to Carol. "I hope you agree with your father. Miss Durunt that eventually he'd have succeeded In Syracuse?" "I never doubted It," she said loyally. And then the three of them fell simultaneously to musing, nnd for the space of a minute or two there was quiet; the sort of quiet which comes Just after the benediction. It was the benediction which Carol had bestowed uimhi a wretched sinner who sat there wondering how he could ever escape from the tolls of his own cleverness. "How long are you to be In town, Mr. Hllllariir Inquired the doctor, ln a reasonable nnnual charge for Uio use thereof, and this chnrge may be readjusted nt the end of 20 years after the beginning of operations and at periods of not less than ten years thereafter In a manner to be described In Felf-plt- "Whit's Thatr "No." The doctor's negative was quiet, but decisive. "A man doesn't rise to heights of glory without some reason for It, Mr. Hllllurd. But n man can resist his Inheritance for a good many years, and suddenly stop resisting and revert to his fumlly type. He con do It voluntnrlly or Involuntarily. It's what wo call atavism." He paused and smiled sudly. "The pity of It," ho said, "Is that In splto of his having fulled In cverytlilng he tried to do In Syracuse, he would have made us proud of hltn, sooner or later, If he had stayed on here. I'm positive of that." "That I can't say, sir. I had no other errand than this." "You'vo never been here before? That Is, you haven't friends here?" He had expected this question aud prepared for It. "Several years ago," he said casually, "I camo to Syracuse half n dozen times one winter on business. I suppose I could find my way around even now, If I had to. Hut comparatively speaking, I'm a stranger." "You're a business mnn, Mr. Hll- llnnl?" ... - each license. The commission which Is to ndmln-Iste- r the lnw Is to appoint an executive secretnry who Is to receive a salary of $3,000 a year; and the commission may request tho president of the United States to detail an officer of tho United States engineer corps to serve the commission ns engineer officer, his duties to bo prescribed by the commission. Navigable Waters Defined. There has always been more or less e controversy over what constitute waters, nnd the legislation settles this question by setting forth the following definition: "Nnvlgable waters' means those parts of streams or other bodies of wnter over which congress hns Jurisdiction under Its authority to regulate commerco with foreign nations among the several states, nnd which either In their nnturnl or Improved condition, notwithstanding Interruptions between tho nnvlgable parts of such streams or waters by falls, shnllows or rapids, compelling Innd cnrrloge, nro used, or are sultablo for use, for tho transportation of persons or property In Interstnte or foreign commerce, Including therein nil bucIi Interrupting falls, shnllows or rnplds, together with such other parts of strenms ns shall hnve been authorized by congress for Improvement by tho United States or shall havo been recommended to congress for the Improvement nfter Investigation under Its authority." Congress believes It hns protected tho public by giving tho commission power to reserve sites where It Is deemed desirable, nnd by giving state public service commissions power to regulate service nnd rates for electricity generated on government sites. Power on tho public domain and on nnvjpible streams Is made nvallahlo tinder the licensing system. Heretoo fore erection of power dums on streams required a special net of congress und tho requirements wero generally so unnttractlvo that but few such measures wore over accepted rmvl-gnblnavl-cabl- nnd resulting utility value of the motor vehicle Is limited only by the condition of the roads, nnd that the provision of ndequnte roads will hare a far reaching effect on the economic development of the country nt large. "Fifth. That the types of motor vehicles, especially those used by the with the army, should be In other words, unroad conditions. til such time as all sections of the country are connected by Improved highways that are passable to beary motor vehicle traffic nt all Beasons of the year, the size and weight of should be limited to types of light and medium capacities." Qood Roads and Right Living. What Is called a "national orgnnlzaton has been formed and is doing Its share of work In the effort to get better roads built. It wns this organization that conceived the thought of having good roads sermons preached In ns many churches as possible during the present month. It asserts that It has discovered there Is "u direct relationship between good rqnds and right living and good roada les "Fourth. That the radius of action and Christian progress," Stressing the point that the early construction of better highways will prove one of the quickest means of facilitating producortion the "national ganization says: "The purpose Is to conrlc-tlo- n fix In the heart of citizens the that the next step to be taken for tho welfare of tho community, the nation nnd tho world Is Immediately to Improve the highways and to measures whereby erery mile of road bed in the United Btatee may be hnrd surfaced ns soon as the combined forces of counties, states) und the federal govenimeut can secure this result." The urgent need of Increased transportation facilities Is thus emphasized: "The wntcrwuys nnd railroads no longer can handlo the volume of trafDally six fic that must bo moved. curloads of freight are offered for shipment In five cars that are available for this purpose. City dwellers cannot continue to pay tho present prhes of foodstuffs. A national factor In these excessive costs Is the ban! from the farm to tho town over primiot tive roads. Tho human family enn-nlive on the present annual supply. If production Is to be Increased, the farmer's life must be made attractive. Nothing else will produce this result ns surely us modem hlghwnys." Gave Daddy Away. Mr. Daniels, the minister, was being aftur enactment. The geological surrey estimates thnt there Is 7,250,000 water horso power available on public lands, 3,500.000 horso power In forest reserves. The posslblo development on maximum iubllc lands, the survey says, fs prob-tibl- y Chronicle-Telegrapnearly double this amount. Heterogeneous. Qood Roads Campaign. "I wonder what they make hash Various government activities are accumunow engaged In an effort to stimulate from." "Hash Isn't made; It lates." Chicago News. Little Ilalph entertained nt dinner. was allowed to bo present. "Do you nlways say your prayers nt night, my little man?" asked the guest. "Yes, sir," wns the boy's prompt reply, "and mother does, too." 'That's right. And your father says his, too, doesn't he?" "No, sir," said Itnlph, "he don't hare to say any prayers." "Why, what do you mean?" asked the minister. "He don't have to," repeated the child, "because ho never gets home till It's broad daylight, and then what Is there to pray about?" Pittsburgh Papo Four THE CITIZEN Mr. nnd Mrs. Lewis Anderson wcro visiting friends In Irvine, Sunday, Born to Mr. and Mrs. Allman Ar lliur, Depot strccl, Salurday night. May 23rd, twin babies; boy weighed I2H lbs. and girl KH4 lbs. Mrs. F, M. Morgan, who has been eery ill since her operation with diabetes, has recovered enough to vtlt her sister, Mrs. Laurn Jones, on last Tuesday. Horn to Mrs. Lucy Riddle, nee Farmer, of (loin, Tcnn., a fine baby girl, May I3lh. Dr. M. M. Robinson is having his new homo on Chestnut street painted and tho grounds improved. Mrs). Allen Bogie and little daughter have been visiting her father and sister, Mr. Hardin and Miss Leila, the past week, LAWN PARTY May 27, 1020. We Think the Men Who Are Making Deposits in Smart Summer cy4.pparel Temptingly under-price- d in Clearance Sale a Mid-Ma- y ALL SUITS REDUCED 29 ft. SILK DRESSES REDUCED 28 The Georgette, to sizes Taffeta ditcount appliesChineallin our line. and Crepe de Norte reserved. Savings Accounts rtgularly When they are ready to make Step financial support. are Retting ready to do something! n Business they will have our encouragtmtnt and If you want the support of your banker in any enterprise first demonstrate your management ability by owning a Appropriate styles and for elderly or large women. Everybody is invited to The Log House Garden, Friday, May 1'8, 3:30 to 0:00 p. in. nnd Strawberries served 25 cents. Proceeds to go to tho Grcnfcll Mission. Ice-crea- m SAVINGS ACCOUNT BEREA NATIONAL BANK Spring Coats tt be Closed Out at Cost SALE ON HATS Summer Wash Dresses Of voile, organdie, tissue crepe $5.10 and gingham Summer Blouses ip Voile, georgette, paulette silk tricolette and $3.5f ! Special Voile Waist Values $1.98 & We are having a sale on hats. Every bat we have in stock is reduced, to mnke room for season. Right now is the best time to buy m we have a big fresh slock to select from, and so low in price any one can get what she wants in n hat and not feel it an extravagance. Mrs. Laura Jones Berea, Ky. Phone I0I mid-summ- er (Oakkai) OAKLAND OWNERS KEGULAKLY ritosi the oallon or gasoline and HE PORT UKTUKN3 fkom a.cco OK FltOM 11 to litre milks on tikes TO MILES J WEDDING BELLS cete-braled An extraordinary collection of Summer Millinery including Leghorn Hats, Taffeta Hats, Georgette Hats, Milan Hats, Hair Braid Hats, Sport Hals and Sailors vqry pretty wedding was on Saturday, May twenty- second at the homo of Rev. and Mrs. Howard .Hudson, when their laughter. Miss Mildred Estella Hudson, and Mr. Earlo Sherman A Han-naford ' This sale, positively the biggest of its kind ever held in Berea, will last only 10 days, beginning Friday, May 21. Come early and avoid the rush. wer,e Mr. Hudson jinlted in marriage. tho cerc- -j ' performed mony. The home was prettily decorated with flowers. Tho rug mado of snowballs and tho canopy mado of the same flowers under which the bride and groom stood added a very beautiful touch In the room. The bride and groom left on tho evening train for Medford, Mass, where they will make their home. There were only about thirty of the bride's most intimate friends present, but the whole community unite in good wishes for their happiness nnd success. THIS OAKL IND SENSIIII.K SIX IS POWERED WITH THE FAMOUS OVERHEAD. VALVE OAKLAND ENGINE Berea, Jennie B. Fish Co. Kentucky OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX THE steadily growing popularity ol the Sensible Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to the e car for continucapacity of this ous and economical service. Even in those districts where roads are unimproved and garage facilities arc lew and far betweeen, the Oakland keeps to its work day after day and month after month, quietly, comIt isa comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. able car, exceedingly roomy and and because of its high ratio of power to weight, its action is brisk and responsie. Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusual magnitude, make possible the very moderate price at which it is sold. well-madeasy-ridin- Classified Advertisements LOCAL PAGE NEWS OP BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Born on Saturday evening to Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Gaines, Center street, a boy. Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron It. B. Doe is putting some im work and repairs of all descriptions provements on his house on Center at the College Blacksmith Shop, street. Main Street, north of The Citizen Wm. L. Dlzncy, of Akron, 0- - tho ad. youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. E. F, Office. Dizney, was the last to arrive for Mr. and Mrs. Edwin S. Fee, of the family reunion at tho old home Clarksburg, Ind, and their daugh- in East Berea. He has now returned ter, Mrs. Mary Fee Palmer, and hus- to Akron. J. M. Early, of Lexington, was vis band, of Indianapolis, are expected hero the last of the week to visit iting in Berea over Sunday of this through Memorial Sunday and Com- w eek. Miss Myrtle Baker, who has been mencement week. in Auburn, Ala, for the past year, Justice Jackson, who has been in Detroit for the past year, is expec- came home last week. Dodge, Mrs, Prof, and Mrs. L. V. ted homo Sunday. Frank Hays and Mrs. B. II. Gabbard Mrs. John Come (nee Rose left Monday for Louisvillo to at and littlo son will spend tend (he annual meetings of the tho summer in Berea. They have Slate G. A. 11. and its allied or rented Dr. Dudley's house. gnnizations which are in session Mrs. D. W. Jackson, who has been this week. so seriously ill the past few weeks, Tho Junior and Sophomore classes u very muoh better at present. Her of tho College department greatly little daughter, Gcnova, who had n enjoyed an outing to Richmond serious attack of scarlet fever, was Monday evening with Miss Bower out, Tuesday, for tho first lime in sox and Miss True a3 chaperons. eight weeks. Mr. and Mrs. William Bower, of Mrs. J. M. Kinnard and family Richmond, were guests in Berea were visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary Sunday at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs J. Uurdette, of Hickory Plains, Sun- W. F. Kidd.. day. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cochran, of Mrs. Addie Burdelte, of Mt. Ver- Center street, have been enjoying a non, stopped in Uerea over Sunday visit from Mrs. Cochran's mother, on her way to Dayton, 0, whero Mrs. Griffith. slio has a position. Miss May Harrison, who teaches Howard Dizney, of Sweden, Ky in Fairfax, S. D, returned to Berea has a new son, born May 22. Moth- at tho first of tho week for her sumer and babe are doing well. mer vacation. Music Lovers, read the story of Head tho story of "Martha" on "Martha" on page 5. (Adv.) page 5- - (Adv.) Best Blacksmithing Miss Ida Lewis, who has been in Kansas for several years, returned For Sale One gasolino engine, 15 to Berea last week for an extended H. P. in good order; also one set of visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Irench burrs, 30 inches. On easy Pal Lewis. terms. Stephens & Muncy have begun p. M. D. Settles, Big Hill, Ky. work on the new building to be erected for It. R. Coyle on Center Strawberries will bo ready to de street between Main and Short liver from Wednesday on. Henry streets. C A. Hollmgsworth, Route I, Box Miss Helen Dizney spoke on last 12C Berea. Thursday evening at tho Union Church mid-weservice on her Bargains Or K. Giant Battery and plan to go as a missionary to China. other unlisted stocks. Torn no Ca wd Hoiti 1107 F.0,11, I'ontuc. Micm. Clarence Her address was very much en- Brctsch, stock specialist, 714 Broadjoyed by all present She will way, Gary, Ind. spend most of the summer with her parents in Berea, and expects to Found A gold ring. Enquire at Berea, Ky. Phone 18 sail for the mission field some time Citizen office. next fall. Mrs. Will Farmer, who has been Lost Key 'ring with two Yalo visiting her daughter, Mrs. Lucy keys, one door key and brass check vanced. Prepaid coupon books, CO Herndon will rosumo his "ramblfnt Riddle, of Goin, Tcnn., returned bearing letters, "S. W. S. Hospital cents per hundred; cash purchases, round,'" heme Saturday. 3(1." Return to Tho Citizen office. 70 cents per hundred. And if a buyer alights in town, Mrs. Dave Jackson,i of Chestnut Berea College. Wo'll "catch him" ere he hits ths street, who has been very ill with NOTICE ground. heart trouble, is improving and is On account of the greatly inWo'll show your land and all the DEAN & HERNDON able to meet a few of her friends creased price of coal, labor, etc, rest. Real Estate Agenta again. the price of ice will bo slightly ad- And sell him what he likes the best. Wo ore still selling Real Estate, And if ho lacks a few round wheels. but it is hard to give possession of To close up big or smaller deals, farms now as most farmers have Wo'll shake our rags and bio an4 buck, planned their crops, but wo havo a few that wo can still deliver, If And 'twixt us we will cough umup, sold. Wo havo an exceptionally So bo your troubles great or small. Bring them to us and tell us all. good bargain of 284 acres on pike, Wo'll show you homes and give you two sets of improvements, fine land, HATS ONLY! That is what we sell. choice, in good neighborhood, near church And when you've bought you will We specialize in Hats, the Most Imand school. Belter see us If you rejoice. portant Article of Ladies' Dress, the feawant something like this. ture that makes or mars your whole apCome on to Dean & Herndon! Another highly improved place, pearance. UWe FIT you in your hat. nice house and bam, about 50 acres, one-ha- lf We study the contour of your face and railo off pike. Priced to sell quick. head, the tints of your complexion, your Wo need more places to sell height and general outline, and we fit Drop in at The Bank and list your you in, a hat that harmonizes with YOU. Dealer in property with us. ek Boone Tavern Garage JUST HATS We do not have a dissatisfied customer. We see that they are delighted with their W. F. KIDD Real Estate J. M. COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS Men's Suits $20 to $50 Shoes $2 to $17 own appearance and particularly with their hats. It is no longer a trial to buy a hat. Come to U9, tell us what color your suit or dress is and we will harmonize the coloring in your hat to suit your dress and you. Remember also our price is always reasonable. We give you the best hat for the money you can buy anywhere. In fact, we tell hats and we sell them right Herndon is just up from the flu. Was pretty sick! 'twixt me and you; MRS. LAURA JONES Phone 1C4 Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. But you can "bet your life," by Hob, Telcpaoae 68 Berea, Ky . Ho's up now and back on his Job. So como on now and list your land. Wo'll sell it this spring if we can; F. L. MOORE'S But if wo do not place it all, We'll find a buyer by next fall. John Dean's still doing "financial chores," Ho'll lend you money, or borrow FOR yours. First Clasa Repairing Call at The Bank and see him there; Ho 11 shake vour hand and treat you AND square. Jewelry Store Fkm Line of Jewelry A3 soon as the sun dries off the ground MAIN ST. BEREA. KY May 27, 1020. THE CITIZEN NEW PLAN TOR CELEBRATING DEPENDENCE DAT IN- Pago Five M. E. CHURCH The Citizen "MARTHAS , A new plnn has been proposed nn opcrn entitled "Martha'1 in tho A family Ncwipapcr for all that It tight for celebrating the Fourth of July Tnbernaclo two evenings; the first true, and inlcrcitlnf which commends itself to us most Wedncsdny, June 2nd, the second, PnhHilwrt Try ThurHy t IVwa, Ky. hlphly. Wo publish it hero with Monday, June 7lh. DEREA PUBLISHING CO. the hope Hint it will be npproved "Marlhn, the ever popular," ns it (ttxerpot ttd) liy others nnd bo carried out in our is known in Englnnd, is supposed WM. G. FROST, EAtoraOiM coming celebrations. to date back to tho time of Queen J. O. LEHMAN, Mimiim Editor "Tho method of the celebration Anne, or the early part of the eigh Subscription Rate is tills: To (real tho Birthday of teenth century. PAYAIII.E IN ADVANCE On Yrr tM the Republic ns the commencement. The scene Is laid in the old mar , . . tIM) Ml Mnnint dr.y for all those who hnvo come of ket town of Richmond, In Yorkshire. ho Tbrt Monlht nge since the previous Fourth; to Lady Harriet, mnld of honor to or Kiprm Monrr make the Roll Call of these persons Fnd monrr tr l'wl-.ffthe queen, wearied of the convenOrdor. Drft, lln Uurrd lrttrr, or on anil two tho climnx or the mnin event of our tional pleasure of the court confM tump. Th dat itlrr your nam on Ubl ihowi to Diswhat data rour tukMripllon la paid. If It li not Independence Day celebration. The ceives n plnn for diversion. ckanctil within thrra wrVi after miwl notify object 'is to atlnch dignity to guised ns menials, she nnd her maid a. Uliilnc immfcrri will I (Itdlr ruppM If wa thr enfranchisement of every Amer- nnd n rather nged nnd foplsh cousin, ara notiftod. Liberal trmi cWrn to an who oLulii naw aub ican voter." Sti Tristram, go to Richmond Fair arrtptkmi for u. Any on tending ua four yvarlj "The practical steps to bo taken with a bnnd of servants who nro otorrlptlona ran raraWa Tha Cltlitn fraa for ona rrar. are the following: Advertise for tho seeking employment. Adtf rtlln rata on application. ' lr Tho Harmonia Society' will give THE PARABLE OF NINE MER- CHANTS AND THE TWO THIEVES And it came In pass that n great calamity foil upon Islam, anil thcro was war with the Ilarharinns from beyond Iho Rhine, even the Germans, and Ihey slew the sons of the followers of the Prophet and carried them into captivity. And there was mourning in Islam, and the mothers were, in sack cloths nnd ashes, and refused to he comforted. And food was high and raiment was scarce, and many there were who were cold, and many were hungry. Now there were nine merchant in Bagdad, the city of the Great Caliph, and they said unto one another, "Yea, the people arc cold and anhungered, and food is dear and raiment is scarce. Let us there fore increase our prices and becomo rich in a few days. And we will ay unto (hose who would buy from us, 'We are selling at n loss, for a drummer hath hecn here who saith, that there is a sugar-famiand that all those who cultivate the sugar-can- e have and the sugar-lie- et gone on a spree, and those who own the land are selling whisky, and their wickedness smelleth to heav en. Ginghams have advanced one thousand per cent, and the cotton plant rcfuscth to (.tow unless some one stand by nnd fan it on hot days The soldiers have eaten up all tho pasture and no beef is being pro duced, nnd the wool refuseth to giow upon tho backs of the sheep All things arc getting higher; nnd perndventure the people will fall for il." And being united in one purpose, the nine merchants .spake untfo the people as had been agreed. And tho people were not united nnd they fell for iL And some said, "Yen, the merchants are our friends, were it not for them wo should perish ami our wives and children At this time thcro dwelt in tho city two thieves nnd they said unto each other, , "Yea, behold these nine merchants, how that they wax fat nnd become rlohor. They toil not, neither do they spin,' but Solomon wllh nil his wisdom could not have been such n rascal, bnd bo wished it." And they said, "Go to, let us rob them nnd take their gold nnd their silver, and their precious stones and their Liberty Bond for a spoil unto us." And the two thieves brake tho bouses of the nine merchants by night nnd they took nway their gold nnd their silver, nnd their preolous slones nnd their Liberty Bonds for n spoil unto themselves. And when the nine merchnnts in tho morning nnd perceived what was dono, nnd that thoir strong places had been broken nnd thoir goods slolen, they made loud lamentations nnd rent their clothes, nnd sent for tho police, nnd offered n reward. And tho polit i sought diligently nnd found tho 1,'ro thieves, and the Government which gunrdeth Jealously tho property of, merchants, took tho two thieves nnd put them to dentil. And tho nine merchants lived to n ripe old nge, nnd they died full of years nnd honors, and were buried in tho burial places of their ne names of the new electors, nnd obtain llieir ennsfiit lo ho present at tho proposed festival. Arrnngo a suitable program, including the introduction of distinguished visitors, greetings from afar, music by children, and souveniors if desirable. The printed program should exhibit the full names of tho new electors, who should face the audience on the eventful occasion, and rise nnd answer when cnllcd upon." This feature introduced into our celebrations ought to becomo generally observed and it would servo lo emphasize Iho importance of tho elector; it ought to build up faith in America's future; to encourage Independent thinking in the individual, tolerance in the classes, and tn Uy in Iho Nation. May we hear from others who nro Interested in this movement. Ask your neighbors what they think of il. Give it your serious considera tion. How many in our community camo of nge between July lib, 1910 and "July ith, 11)20? PROGRAM OF THE FIFTH DAY MEETING OF THE TATES' CREEK ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BOARD SATUR- There these frolicsome dames meet two farmers, Plunket nnd his foster-brothLionel. Tho Inlter n waif left nt the door of Plunket, with nothing but a ring to identify him. Tills ring, in case of great need, is lo be used to prove his royal lineage, of which he himself is not yet aware. In jest the ladies hire themselves lo the farmers as servants, and carry the joke so for os lo accept tho "hansel," or legal "earnest money." witli the Tristram, disgusted whole affair, purchases release from their torments nnd tiids the Indies go home; but Lionel nnd Plunket insist upon their rights under the law, and the maids nre obliged to go with the fnrmcrs. At the farmhouse an,. attempt is mndo to set the women to work, but nil in vnin, nnd the men nre obliged to Instruct them, even in Ihe simple nrt of spinning. Lionel loses his licnrt to Martha',"who at his solicitation sings "The Last Rose of Summer." The dock strikes midnight nnd the men go to bed, while the women nre rescued by er, The pastor preached Inst Sunday, morning on 'The Lord's Supper.-- ' The object of this sermon wns to' show when nnd by whom the Lord's Supper was Instituted nnd whnt it1 menus lo us today. Spccinl music was given by some or the children of tho Sunday-schoo- l. There wns nlso another addition to tho church. The sermon nl night was on "The Closed Door." Both services were well attended. Next Sunday morning wo shall have a special service for Mny 30, appropriate for Memorial Day. b'ervice at ,7:30 Sunday evening. Come to sing, pray and receive in spiration, nnd come prepared to give encouragement. The Epworlli League was led by Mr. Price ami wns n very interesting meeting. 'Mr. Lockhart will lead next Sunday evening. Prayer meeting on Thursday night al 7.30. Everyone is welcome. Miss Ethel Wyatt entertained the C E. W. Class nt her home on Wedncsdny night of last week. Each member of the class invited n friend nnd the evening wns enjoyed by all. I ho house was decorated with class colors and flowers. After the gamej, ice cream and cake were served. Last Friday night the Epworth League Cabinet met with Mrs. E. E. Wyatt, every member being pres ent. They planned for a social which was given on Monday even ing by the Department of Recreation nnd Culture. The sooial was given on the church lawn nnd was for nil Leaguers and new members of Ihe church. There were several young people present, and some of Everyone the older Jones also. seemed to enjoy the games and the ice cream cones which were served afterwards. The social broke up with n song and prayer. . MEMORIAL DAYS, 1920 On Sunday, May 30lh the memo Louisville & Nashville Railroad ANNOUNCES CHANGE IN TIME EFFECTIVE MAY 30TH Train Train "The Southland" for Cincinnati, will leave Berea at 5:03 p.m. instead of 5:13 p. m. 32 33 "The Southland" for points south of Knoxville will leave at 12:26 p .m. (conditional flag stop) instead of 12:34 p. m. y ' For further or detailed information, apply to local ticket ageat wanting to the misguided people, openly declaring that there is noth ing which can take the place of brandy, whisky, and other dear old remedies in the treatment of this and thnt serious illness, but these ar dent supporters of dampness scarce ly venture to assert that they save more lives by the treatment of pneumonia with alcohol than the rest of us save by treatment without alcohol. They avoid such odious comparisons for the simple reason that they can't produce statistics lo back their advocacy of boozo as a remedy. Physicians generally had long since eliminated whisky and brandy from the emergency chest. These panaceas, so welcome to so many habitual inmates of hospitals, had become practically obsolete, so far as serious treatment was concerned, although the public still liked to imagine that N. C. Booze was good for fevers and fits, coughs and colds, fainting and chill, good for what ever you pleased lo think ailed you. Ridge, that there is no North, thcro is no South, but one nation united unseparably. The unveiling took placo in Leo Hall before six hundred delegates nt the World Conference of Boy Workers, in which twenty-si- x nations arc represented. Canada, Fiance, Switzerland, Sweden, Denmark, Russia, Italy, Japan, China, Australia, and South American Republics arc among the most prominent nations represented. PRICES ARE FALLING (Coatlnntd from Flat On) Sir Tristram. In the next scene the foster-brothe- rs Red House Baptist Church, Mar 29, 10.00 fathers. And nfler thnt they had died, it nnmo to pnss thnt tho nino merchants went beforo Allah for Judgment. And Ho said unto them, "What" did yo in the World?" And they answered Him saying, "Wo bo nino merchnnts, nnd wo were good Wo citizens, nnd conservative. sought not nfter new things nnd new opinions. Wo wore diligent nt prayers and in our nttendance nt tho Mosque, anil wo were temperate in nil things, nnd respectnhlo nnd seemly! Whero shall wo sit?" And Allah saiiMinto them, "Were yo also temperato in tho Inking of profits?" And ono who wns braver than tho rest nnswered nnd said, "On an nvernge, wo took only four hundred nnd two scoro per cent In profits." And the others fainted. only lo make mock of his peace of mind. Lady Harriet asks pity for Lionel from the cour tiers who come lo her nid, on tho ground that he is insane. In his despair he sends the ring tr (he queen and is identified as the Earl of Derby who was banished, though guiltless of thBlbuaufe with which be was charged.' Despile her apparent harshness Lady Harriet loved Lionel, even before the discovery of his high rank. Now she seeks to throw herself into his nrms, but he, whose mind has hecn turned away by his sufferings, repulses her. Harriet plans a remedy by bringing back the scene of llieir ilrsi meeting. The fair sceno i rccnact-eil, and amid its merriment reason ALL-DA- Y MEETING returns to the lover, and with it ENJOYABLE AT NARROW GAP happiness. Roguish Nancy becomes tho prizo A large crowd assembled at the of Plunket, and a sceno of general Narrow Gap schoolhouso Inst Sunmeeting. rejoicing ensues. day and enjoyed an all-dThe day was ideal nnd the people came from fnr and near. The morn-serviMUSICAL AT MIDDLETOWN Rev. was CHURCH r h Howard Hudson had charge of tho A delightful musical program was service, J. 0. Lehman, managing edi- rendered last Saturday evening at tor of Tho Citizen, preached tho Middle town Baptist ahurch by sermon which was followed by an Mr. H. E. Taylor, of Berea, assisted Noble, address by Rev. W. by other local talent. Those who to tho treasurer of Be-r- assisted were: Prof. Rigby, Miss College. Healy, .Miss Florence Baker, Miss Shortly after 12 o'clock a basket-d'nn- er Jameson, Mr. Bradley Kincaid, nnd was spread nnd tho crowd Mr. Georgo Dick. was joined by a number of Berea Mr. Taylor played several selecpeople who camo out after the tions on the organ, which had been morning service at Union Church, moved from the College Chapel down anil a most pleasant timo was had to tho church for tho oocaslon. by nil during tho noon hour. giving an interesting Introductory Mr. Hudson called tho assembly explanation to each selection. A together in tho schoolhouso at 2 mixed quartet snng 'The King of o'clock. And after tho reading of Love My Shepherd Is," nnd dueta lesson by I. B. nnd solos wero rendered by tho the Sunday-sohoChesnut, they listened to some ex- other tnlent. cellent addresses given by Dr. J. R. Mr. Bradley Kincaid added special Robertson, Prof. E. L. Dix, and Dr. zest to tho occasion by singing two songs to his own guitar accompani J. W. Raine, all of Hcrca College Another feature of tho day that ment. was greatly enjoyed was tho singTho neighbors and friends from ing that was well rendered by tho Berea joined in tho evening's en quartet from Berca. Many were tertalnmcnt and tho church was heard to express a hopo thai anothor crowded to tho doors. An admis y servico might bo arranjed sion of ten cents was charged, the later in tho summer. proceeds to go for churoh expense. A very delightful feature of tho And Allah said unto them, "Get ye evening was the rendering of sov lienco to Gahcnna and dwell there crnl spirituals by tho Middle town forever. Anil for a season you shall Church Choir, led by Matilda Gentry. At Iho close of tho entertainment bo tho servants of the two thieves who robbed you, and thoy shall bo refreshments wero served to tho your masters and rulo over you and talent and wero for snlo to nil othyou shall bo unto them ias hewers ers. All expressed themselves as of wood and drawers of water. And most heartily enjoying tho even , alter a season I will pardon tho two ing's entertainment. thieves, for they robbed only tho rich and tho robbers. But yo shall abide in torment forever I" Appearance. This parable sheweth that in tho Rafferty," said Sir. Dolan, "I hear fur places of tho Earth thero hath overalls ore to become fashionable." not. They'll put' cuffs on "I hoi been much wickedness. the bottoms, make 'em narrow waist. AI9011 Baker. ed. with belts In the buck, and coat. pletely rulu their appearance." scc.-treaay ce well-attendi a.m. Devotional Meeting: Rev. George Childress. 10:30 a.m. Missionary Sermon by Rev. A. C. Haird. 11:00 a.m. Enlistment AVork in '"ties' Creek Association. Rev. Sec r-- L. Mitchell, Enlistment retary for Tales' Creek Associa tion. 11:30 a.m. Open Discussion. I:00 Noon Lunch. 1:00 p. in. Meeting of Executive Hoard. 2:0wp. in. A Campaign for Evangelism. Rev. E. L. Mitchell, Rev. John Cunningham, Rev. I. J. Manley, Rev. U. F. Sebastian. Open Disoussion. Adjournment. 0. 01 in Green, chairman. s. Edw. Fothcrgill, llieir escaped servants, Martha and Nancy, in tho hunting rain of Queen Anne. They assert their supposed rights, but are re pulsed and Lionel laments the harshness of Harriet who had find I mas-querad- cil rial sermon will be preached by the Rev. R. G. Hulchins in the College Chapel at 11:00 a.m. It is earnestly desired that all Union soldiers jn the country around be present at the Scnts will bo reserved service. for the Woman's Relief Corps, Son o Veterans, American Legion, and Woman's Auxiliary of tho American Legion. Memorial Day will be observed on Monday, May 31st at 9:00 a. m. with one of the most delightful pro grams rendered by the Training School in the College Chapel. After this program, nt about 10.30, the procession will be formed nnd proceed to the ccmelery where tho decora tion of the graves will take place. At noon picnic parties will havo their lunches on the College Camp us. Plain coffee will bo furnished by the Capt. James West G. A. R, Post. The memorial address will be given by Ihe Rev. E. B. Bourland, D.I), pastor of the Christian Church, Lancaster, Ky, in the Col-- It ge Chapel nt 2:30. The public generally nre invited to nttend the exercises of the day. WELCH GIVES ANNUAL OUTING TO EMPLOYEES MONDAY The employees of the Welch De will take place, however, is not tho chief point of emphasis just now. The principal issuo is why has, tho fall in prices set in. According to tho daily press nt least four reasons may be dug out of the mass of information presented." He then gives four reasons for this declino as follows: First, the dealers are overstocked; second, the women of tho country have refused to buy goods at suoh high llgures; third, profiteering merchants "saw the light" and cut their PORTRAIT OF LINCOLN UNVEILED prices on account of the fear of pro AT BLUE RIDGE secution; fourth, tho Federal ReThe unveiling of a grent life siz6 serve Banks have raised discount painting of Abraham Lincoln was; rates. an important event in the World Conference of Boy Workers which PROSPECTS FOR LOWER PRICES The papers tell us that tho car is now in session at tho Blue Ridge Association Grounds, Blue Ridge, N. shortage is being remedied, and tho C. Hon. Raymond Robins, of Chica- sugar rellncrs brought to account In Chicago and other cities the go, who has figured so prominently in the a Hairs of Russia in the last peoplt have just stopped buying two years, was tho principal speak- and prices arc coming down. n, er. Mrs. ono of the MORROW BROTHERS AT most prominent artists of WashingSOMERSET ton who painted tho picture, was present and told how she had tried Gov. Morrow, who is tho favorite to Tevcnl the great heart of the' man of the mountains, is spending a few days with his brother nt their old in her painting. Dr. W. D. Weatherford, President home in Somerset. The brother was of Southern Collego of Y. M. C. A., Lieutenant Colonel and second in presided and said, that this painting command to Gen. Graves in Siberia. o. Linooln was welcomed in Lee The men are twins. Hall, because Lincoln was a great Washington, May 25. Lower shoo Christian, a great American, a great soul untouched by hatred, and be- prices laic next winter and spring cause the pictures of Robert E. Lee were predicted today by Edward A. nnd Abraham Lincoln, hanging in Brand, secretary of tho Tanners' Lee Hall and both painted by the Council of the United States, testisame great artist, would forever de fying bcloro a Senate committee of clare to those who come to Blue inquiry. Bush-Brow- CONSTIPATION a Sin It steals Vitality and robs How, By Cleansing partment Stores will be given their usual annual outing by tho manage ment of the corporation on next Monday. The company will include tho employees of tho S. E. Welch Department Stores, Berea Motors Co, tho Richmond Welch Co, and Mad ison Electrio & Plumbing Co. A special train- - has been engaged for tho occasion which will consist of nl- - least four coaches, Tho day will be spent near Hazel Patch. THE SCARCITY OF ALCOHOL Thero is already a marked falling off in the business of the county Good Health a ea Bowols, Gently Toning Stomach and Liver, with Science's Most Recent Discovery Vim, Vigor and Nerve Force Are Restored. By W. J. McGUIRE. Ph.G. ol all-da- jails, a letting down in the press of cases in tho lower courts, a greatly diminished demand for medical charity, and a very encouraging shrinkage in tho deadbeat list of every business man who deals with tho public. A clinic opened in tho city of New York in anticipation of a great increaso in drug addiction among unfortunate oitizens who could no longer get boozo proved superfluous and had to bo closed because tho awful drug nddlclion so freely and rather illriiaturedly predicted by rs tho city failed lo materialize, Tho opening and closing ol thai cllnio somehow reminds1 ono of tho bad boys across tho street who, if wo won't play his way, threatens to oat worms. Diro predictions of a sad increase in, the fatality of tho flu wero made by tho friends of N. C. Boozo in many parts of tho country, which predictions proved equally bad guesses. This year's flu epldemlo was much less fatal (ban tho epl demlo of 1018-1- 9. Hero and thcro distinguished medical brethren who aro fond of a nip have joined tho chorus of stern ofllco-liolde- Physicians, scientists and medical men havo labored for years in ptrfecting laxatives and cathartics, Their efforts are represented by the numerous preparations now on the market. Yet, tho main fault with all theso preparations lies in that, oither thoy wero too mild or too violent and drastio in their action and upset tho system of tho user. These men tell us thero is nothing new under tho sun, but they do admit that new combinations of nature's elements ara bound to bo discovered, in tho samo manner ns new combinations of musical notes create now pieces of music. An eminent druggist set to work some years ago, and after carrying on extensive experiments with hundreds of different compounds, has finally produced a little tablet that want for those fills tho of us bothered with constipation, distressing indigestion and torpid liver. It is a new combination of Mothor Naturo's vegotablo willi Pepsin and Ginger added. Ho has named his new discovery Pepsotono and is now placing tho preparation in drugstores o cry where, within reach of all. It tab conies In boxes of twenty-fiv- e long-needed clo-me- nts supply, at the poputwenty-flv- o cents. A single Pepsotono tablet taken at bed timo with a swallow of water produces no griping, no distress, lio siokening sensations. Next morning your liver Is active, your entiro digestive tract relieved and purified and you feel just flno with a hearty appetlto for break-fa- st everything tastes good and agrees with you. , Getting Iho bowels to function daily, by tho Pepsotono treatment, as nature intended, tho entiro sysis naturally invigorated. tem Blood circulates bettor, nerves become refreshed, dull eyes grow bright and palo cheeks glow with tho bloom of perfect health. Sleeplessness, nervousness, laok of energy, feeling all become things of the past Simply step into Welch's Department Store, or for that matter any drug storo anywhere, obtain a quarter's worth of Popsotono tablets end begin this very night to conquer constipation; increaso your bodily strength, your nerve force, your power of endurance and materially improvo your system, complexion nnd appearance. letsa month's lar price of only tired-worn-o- ut Page Six THE CITIZEN May 27, 1020. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special How to LowerYour Meat Bills Hints From the Department of Justice Chopped Deef. 2 pounds hamburger ground, T cupful tomato relish, V4 tenspoonful I don't poo how you feed a family tnbasco sauco, 1 can beets. of five nnd pay no little for meat," Mid Mm. Smith to Mrs. Jones who stood Mix chopped beef Kith tomato Season Just over tho back fence. For Mr. relish. Add tnbasco sauco. Jones nlwnys served nppctlzlng dishes well with salt and pepper. Put Into of fresh meat, apparently In endless baking dish nnd hnke two hours, bast vnrlety, and sho never had Mg meat Ing frequently with high qunllt of Servo garnished with tnhlo sauce. hills. "I'll show you how I do It," said btets cut Into qunrters. Mrs. Jones to Mrs. Smith. "If you Creamed Meat. come out hero every day this week Add all leftovers together. Add onc-hn-lf we'll compare notes and And out the can plmentoes chopped, one green wny to reduce meat hills and yet lire f ciipfuls pepper nnd two iind as well If not better than ever." Monthly's morning conference at of white sauce made from Hour, evnj- the hack fence discussed Sunday din- ornted milk, wnter, oleomnrgnrlne nnd ner which lire. Jones had made from seasoning. Servo on rounds of tonsL 3W pounds of chuck beef, n little oleoSaturday's meal was prepnrvd by margarine, seasoning, nnd trimmings prepared as pot roast. Tho leftovers Mrs. Jones out of two nud one-hnwent Into beef croquettes nnd were pounds of flank steak for which sho paid 03 cents, nnd which enmo on the enough for Monday's dinner. "It cost me, nt 20 cents n pound, tnble stuffed with bread crumbs, Just 70 cents for good meat for two vegetables nnd sensonlng. "Now," said Mrs. Jones, "let's add meals for five people," said Mrs. up nnd seo what tho week's went supJones. Tuesdny's report showed n bill ply hns cost." This was what sho fig of 75 cents for three pounds of spare-rib-s, ured: out of which Mrs. Jones had pre- 3 lbs. beef chuck at.... $.20 $.70 .23 .75 pared a full meal of sauerkraut and 3 lbs. spnrerlbs nt .00 spnrerlbs In this manner: 1V5 lbs. calf's liver at 40 .32 She put sparerlhs In boiling water 2 lbs. hamburger steak at .10 tnblespoonful of 2V lbs. flank steak at.... .20 f .03 salted with salt nnd cooked until meat bepin to separate from the hones. She removed $3.01 nnd arranged on n platter, surrounded "Some saving 1" said Mrs. Smith. with bonier of sauerkraut, one cupful "Do you know what I havo been payof which had been previously heated. ing for the same amount of food On Wednesday Mrs. Jones described vnlue. and uot as much variety at how she had fried a pound and a half that?" She Jotted down her own exof calf's liver, costing CO cents with penditures for a week which were onions nnd celery: those: VA pounds cnlfs liver, Monday 1 lbs. rib 4 tablespoonfuls oleomorgarine, $.50 $ Si lamb chops at 4 tnblespoonfuls diced celery. .4 JH 4 tnblespoonfuls onions cut up fine. Tuesday 2 lbs. sirloin at Wednesday 2 lbs. beef Seasoning. LOO roast (prime ribs) at.. .40 "I put four tablespoon-ful- s She said of oleomnrgnrlne, four of diced Thursday 1$4 lbs. veal off celery, four of onions cut up fine nnd seasoning Into a pan; tho liver Friday 1H lbs. pork ten.55 derloin at & sauted In this sauce and served piplbs. calf ing hot. I saved the leftovers for Saturday 1 .80 .53 sweetbreads at creamed meat" On Thursday she had cooked Sunday 3Vi lbs. chicken 43 1.51 at chopped beef In n baking dish, two pounds of hamburger costing 32 cents. ?L3i The leftover went Into creamed meat enough for Friday. (These prices were accurate at the 'It can't he done." exclaimed Mrs. time this article was prepared. Th' Smith, but Mrs. Jones furnished proof market may have varied a few cents up or down since that time.) In the form of these redpes: LIVING ON LOW-PRICE- HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dlzncy, Director of Home Science to keep n patient alive when rectal feeding alone has lo bo relied upon. Only such foods can bo used 'the flow of iU the .llge,:iv,j Is dependent upon sew ml for rectal feeding, however, as aro tluigs. Per japs the most imporlanl predlgesled, since thero are no I ho eiiyme.s present In the large Inis regular time for meals. testines. s 'stem beanies adjusted to n rc-zlar demand f(r tho flow of tho Use of Food in the Body Ju'vv nnd the supply The food material as absorbed Is to tho demand. Also, proper mastication is nlwnys a sig- carried by tho blood, together with nal to the secretions of tin; stomach oxygen taken up from (Jm lungs, and Intestines to be ready for their to earh ceil in every part of tho share of the work. The sight, body. Utilization of this food masmell, nnd taste of foods have a di- terial by the cells constitutes life rect effect upon the How of the and is not thoroughly known. Tho Juici. Frequently ono does not pioloplami of tho coll Itself plays feel hungry until one hns a whiff an Important part in this process, of food being prepared for dinner. some of (lie material Is utilized by Then the familiar gnawing feeling the cell for repair and new growth. of hunger becomes npparenl. This The rest nf the material goes thru is n physiological fact caused by the process of combustion or oxithe flow of the secretions duo lo dation, which Is caused by the of the ceil, starch, now In the cxlor of food. The .nerveu.s slate of the person has n direct ef- the form of sugar, sugars, nnd fats fect on the How of tho secretions. aro burned to form carbonic acid Fatigue, worry, anger, all tend to and water. If these foods are eaten retard digestion, so that It is In eress of the body requirements, far belter for n very tired person they nre stored in the body as fat. to take n glass of warm milk or n Hence n contant gain in weight riip of soup, even If it bo near tho of an ndiill is a sign of ovor-ealie, and can bo regular meal hour, nnd rest nn hour or before eating n hearty meal. At- avoided with care of the diet. It In the tractive service and pleasing com- l a sign of panionship both tend to good di- burning of protein, on the other gestion. Ciood humor at meal time hand, the process is not so complete. Some of the hydrogen and carbon, i.i a valuable aid to digestion. ; well ns the nitrogen, Is left foods, such as sugar, in Concentrated the wnsle products which aro have n very irritating effect on tho carried off in tho urlno In tho form lining of the intestinal tract, which of urea and uric acid. Hence, tho I one reaon why candy is unheat produced from protein food U wholesome between meals. Tho less In the body than If tho same proportion In which fats, protein foods were burned In the furnace. and enrbohydrate aro eaten, affects In this process of utilization of digc-lioSince fat is so largely the food substances by tho cells to digested in the intestines, food that obtain muscular energy, with Us is coaled with fat, as are foods resuming .heat, there are certain fried in fat, pass through tho waste products. Theso are carried stomach without giving tho juices y Hip blood to the various points in the stomach a chance to work In the body, where they are thrown upon the food material, hence, fatty o(T. Some of these waslo product? foods cannot bo easily digested by are the nitrogenous compounds delicate persons, or those of seden- spoken of in the paragraph above. tary habits, but may be by vigor- Theso compounds are tho natural ous persons doing heavy exercise results of cell activity and if proto utilize- the energy who are able Is not provided In tho food, It provided by foods retained a long tein will lie tnken from tho cell itself, time in tho intestines. which causes the wasting away of When the food has been put into the tissue. These products are si'ublo form, il enters tho circu- carried by the blood to the kidneys, lation and is distributed as needed where they are excreted. A second lo the various tissues throughout wasto products is carbon dioxide, Hie body. Tho greatest amount of wliiclr s carried by Iho venous nborpllon lakes place in tho blond back to the lungs nnd Is exsmall intestines, though somo of haled. A third wasto product is the mineral salts and tho simpler water. This can bo given off from proteins nre absorbed from the tho lungs in llio form of water slomachl and somo food can bo vnpor. or excreted from tho kidneys used from the body by the larger in urine, or from the skin as intestines, as j proved by ability INFLUENCE FOR GOOD DIGESTION ) ds n? under-exerelsn. 1 Investigator PRESERVING EGGS IN WATER GLASS AND LIMEWATER During t lie spring anil early sum mer, wlicn eggs are abundant and reasonable In price, attention should I bo given to preserving lliem for Fresh eggs properly preserved may be kept for 8 to 12 months in excellent condition and used with good results. Hggs laid during April, May, and early Juno have been found to keep bolter than those laid later In tho season. If satisfactory results arc to bo obtained, tho eggs should bo fresh and clean and, if possible, infertile. Bggs that float when placed in the solution are not fresh and therefore When an can not be preserved. egg is only slightly soiled, a cloth dampened with vjncgnr can be used to remove suoh stains. Under no circumstances should badly soiled eggs be used for preserving; if put into tho jar while dirty they will spoil, and washing removes a proprevents tective coating which spoiling. Water-glas- s Method A good method for tho preservation of eggs is the use of sodium-silicat- e, or water-glas- s. If the price of sodium silicate is about30 cents a quart, eggs may be preserved at a cost of approximately 2 cents a dozen. It is not desirable to use the water-gla- ss solution a second time. , Use 1 quart of sodium silicate to 9 quarts of water that has been boiled and ooolcd. Place the mixture in a crock or jar. This will be sufllcicnt to preserve 15 dozen eggs and will serve as a guide for the quantity needed to preserve larger numbers of eggs. (1) Select a crock and clean it thoroughly, after which it should bo scalded and allowed to dry. (2) Heat a quantity of water to the boiling point and allow It to cool. (3) When cool, measure out 9 quarts of water, place It in the crock, and add t quart of sodium silicate, stirring the mixture thoroughly. (S) The eggs should be placed In the solution. If sufficient eggs are not obtainable when the solution is first made, additional eggs may bo added from time to time. Be very careful to allow at least two inches of tho solution to cover the eggs at nit times. (5) Place the crock containing the preserved eggs in a cool, dry place, well covered to prevent evaporation. Waxed paper covered over and tied around the top of the crock will answer this purpose. Lime Method When water glass cannot be obtained, the following method may be used in its stead. Many consider this method entirely satisfactory, though instances are known where eggs so preserved have tasted slightly of lime. Dissolvo 2 or 3 pounds of limo in 5 gallons of water that has previously been boiled and allowed to cool, and allow the mixture to stand until the lime settles and the liquid is clear. Place clean, fresh eggs in a clean earthenware crock or jar and pour the clear limewatcr into the vessel until the eggs are covered. At least 2 inches of the solution should cover tho top winter use. nI Inver nf ninrs. Sometime " nniinit of " C. sell is used with the lime, but ex perience has shown that In general the lime without tho salt is more satisfactory. Using Preserved Eggs Fresh, clean eggs, properly pre served, can be used satisfactorily for all purposes in cooking and for tho table. When eggs preserved in wa ter glass are to be boiled, a small hole should bo made in tho shell with n pin at the largo end before placing them in the water. Tills is done to allow the air in tho egg to escape when heated so as to pre vent cracking. ( HIQH MEAT. one-hal- PUFF YOUR OWN CEREAL Tho high cost of living is doubly high when tho food is sold in fancy packages. Some sane writer in the Southern Agriculturist odors the following to help cut down ex penses. Plant a good big patch of pop- cern and cultivate it carefully so you may lie able to puff your own cereal in your own home next winter. Puffed wheat or puffed rice can he bought at groceries in fancy packages at a high price. Popcorn, freshly puffed over a dull bed of coals next winter, lias the same food value as puffed rice or puffed wheal. I lie popcorn, absolutely fresh, has a flavor that is infinitely better than any puffed cereal in a package. Children are fond of popcorn, so let them have an abundance to munch on after supper during the long winter evenings or fresh and crisp as a breakfast cereal witli plenty of rich cream and sugar. If the reader has never tried this cheap, everyday, cereal, be should plan to plant a good big patch and allow the children to puff their own cereal. made-in-thc-horaised-on-the-fa- lf one-hal- KENTUCKY CROP REPORT cd The condition of Kentucky's wheal crop indicates a probable produc tion of about C.1 53,000 bushels this season compared to 12,029,000 last year, according to the May crop report issued jointly today at Frankfort and Louisville by State Commissioner of Agriculture, W. (J. Hnnna and II. F. Bryant, Kentucky field agent of the U. S. Bureau of Crop Estimates. Probable ryo production is estimated at 621,000 bushels compared to 751,000 bushels last year, and tame hay at 1,510,000 tons compared to 1,501,000 tons produced last year. Actual production this season may prove greater or less than these estimates, depending on whether conditions are particularly favorable or unfavorable between now and threshing timo and hay harvest. Heavy reduction of wheat acreage in Kentucky last fall, late sowing, poor condition this spring and abandonment of 1 5 per cent of even the reduced acreage that wa3 sowed, are the chief conditions warranting such a low cstimato of the wheat crop. Rye came through tho winter a little better than wheat, but still hiuch below avorage. Wheat acreage left for harvest is now estimated at 018,000 acres compared to 1,050,000 last year; condition tliis month is 71 per cent of normal compared to 103 per cent this timo last year. A BIC CLUB CONVENTION more monoy for their labor and as soon as they get their higher wages, food supplies and other things essential to sustain life advance in proportion, so what are tho laboring men gaining? The high wages have taken our young men from tho farm to tho cities and towns. It is impossible to rent a house in any city or town -- what's the trouble? Why, the farmers are drifting to the cities and towns by the thousand. It is almost impossible to gel a room at a first-cla- ss hotel or n pullman ticket unless you wire for same at least 10 to 30 days ahead of timo. Wltat's wrong? People have actually bid the farm good bye, and have gone to traveling from city to city, spending their money. You can see thousands of automobiles, costing from one to thrco thousand dollars, parked in tho cities and towns owned by idle men, Cops on. every corner giving to automobile signals tourists. Then we wonder what's tho cause of the high cost of living, and how to regulate same? I'll tell you bow go back to tho farm. Records will show you that only thirty per cent of our men and boys arc farming. They, of course, feed their own families first from the food produced from theso farms and the remainder is divided among the people that are not living on farms, which is seventy per ccnL More land must bo cultivated and more food produced beforo wo can expect tho high cost of living situation to be nny better. YOUR LIBERTY BOND of tho Tli'rd Liberty Loan, il stab's with tomatoes, you can buy them that on April 15 nnd October 15 of cheap, but if everyone is clamoring United Stales Government borrowed money to finance the War. You hold tho Government's promise to pay you back. This promise is cabled a Liberty Bond or Victory Note. On this Bond is stated the conditions under which tho Government borrowed tho money from you. For instance: If you hold a Bond The CINCINNATI MARKETS. Hay and Grain. Com No. 2 white $2.0002.10. yel- a Junior Agriculture Club Convenlow $2.0102.03, No. 3 yellow $'.1,030 tion. Junior Club winners from 2.04. No. 2 mixed $2.03. No. 3 mixed eihl mountain counties will attend $2.0202.03, white ear $2.0802.10. the convention. Meals and lodging Sound Hay Timothy per ton $100 clover will bo furnished by tho business 44.60, clover mixed County Agent Spence, with fifteen of his successful club members out , -- . ... r " iliinf.. -- mi tint i j iviv, win lui mm ...in ieaU ror Williamsburg, May 2S, to attend each year until maturity, you wjll receive interest on the amount you paid for tho Bond. Other issues bear other rates of interest and oilier maturity dates, all of which are clearly staled on tho Bond. .Now, if you keep your Bond until tho date when the Government pays you in full for it, you do not need to worry, If in tho meantime, tho price is low ono day or high tho next. You and Undo Sam aro living up to your ngrcemcnt Willi each oilier, and neither will loso by it. On the other hand, if you sell your Liberty Bond now. you will find that the man you sell it to will not givo you a dollar for every dollar you paid or If. The price has been brought down because so many people nre offering to sell their I Bonds If the market is flooded 1 for tomatoes and thero arc few to be had, the price goes up. Tho samo is true of Liberty Bonds. Sborl-siglitpeople aro dumping them nn Hie market, and wiso ones are buying them. The best advice that can be given to the owner of a Liberty Bond Is this: Hold the bond you bought during life war; it is as safe and sound as tho United States Government itself. t Buy as many more at the pre low rato as you can nfford. If you hold tlicm to maturity, you aro bound to mako the difference what lliey sell at now and I heir face value. ie You will also good interest on your Investment, Hold on to your I iberty Bonds nnd buy more. cd bo-fwre-e- $30043, Oats No. men of Williamsburg. 2 3 white $1.1001.17, No. 2 mixed $1.11 01.1(5, No. 3 mixed $1.1301.14. Butter, Egg and Poultry. Butter Whole milk creamer, extras C0'4c, Units 53 Vie, hoconds 51 He, fau- cy dulry e. Kggb Kxtm Ursts 41c, firsts 40c, or- d-- white $1.1701.18, No. BEE SPECIALIST On May 18 tho boo HERE specialist of Every "Z" Part Is Interchangeable Precision methods of manufacture make corresponding" Z" Engine parts exactly, alike absolutely interchangeble perfect fitting undeviating. Because similar"Z' Engine carts are as like as"two peas" they interchange perfectly fit to a hair's breadth always. This is the result of accurate, careful, machine work by expert engine builders. The "Z" is equipped throughout with removable, Replace-menbearings. All parts liable to wear are case hardened. due to breakage or long wear are easily made easily fitted perfectly interchangeable. Benefit by the experience ol more than a quarter-millio- n farmer users come in and see the "Z" today. Other "Z" features are: Runs on kerosene, coal oil, tops, as well as gasoline;built-i- n high tension Bosch oscillating mag-netefficient design; more than rated power; clean-cu- t, endurance. Factory Price: die-ca- st ts long-lived the Slato University came and examined the bees at Joo Lowis' and C. I. Ogg's. He found that tho bees were starving to death. Tills is dluury llrsts live. caused by the warm winter and tho Poultry llrollun, IVi lb and cold spring. Boos ate up Live their lion-- o over 03c, full chickens, 2 lbs and unin tho winter and tho oold spring Me; fowls, 4', i lbs and over 33c, der. lias held back tho blossoms so thai under 4'j Ibrf aoe, roosters -- lc Live Stock. they havo had nothing to gather Cattle Steers. Rood to choice $11.10 honey from. com13, fair to good twwuM, mon to fair $7010; heifers, good to BACK TO THE FARM choice $12013.50, fair to good $0012, common to fulr $000, cuimors $3tP By R. L. Johnson, the Real Estate btocll 0, stock steers $7.50011, Man, of Somerset, Ky. heifers $0.5008.50. "Back to tho farm, should bo Calves Oood to choice $14011.50, fair to good $0014, common nud tho voice of ovcry thinking man largo $000. and woman in America and should Sheep Good to choice $12013, bo on tho front pago of ovcry nows-pap- or fair to good $0012, common 7308, published. Wo wonder and sheared eheep $3.50011, lambs, good to choice $10020, fulr to good $18010. pondor what is going to take heavy shippers place in this great government of Hogs Selected $34.76015, good to choice packers ours; tho way to reduce the high butchers $15, medium $15, cost of living seems to be moro and common to choice heavy fat sows $3 011.50, light shippers $1LCQ, pip than anyone can comprehend. (110 lbs and less) $10013. Tho laboring men are demanding Hi UK oj 1 8 6 H.P II. P FREIGHT EXTRA 125.00 200.00 WELCH'S DEPT. STORE BEREA, KY. Mny 27, 1020. THE CITIZEN irrrtmATionAC missioner of New York, Dr. Copclnnd, sailed for the other side Just to measure the danger nnd take precaution ngnlnst such nn Invasion. This Is one menace nt our threshold, Tho other, more threatening, more terrible, Is the menace of the world's 111 Wc Must Aid by Extending will, Wc enn nfford to die, but to be despised forever ns n greedy and PharCredits, Says Davison. isaical nation Is n fnto that we must not Incur, The French government has many GRAVE MENACE TO U. S. A. serious problems to solve, but the French peasant Is working nnd European Ruin Would Involve French nrtlsnn, while still sndly the In need of rnw materials, hns not lo't bis AmericaStarvation and hnblt of Industry nnd thrift. The most Disease Rampant. encouraging fact about France todny Is thnt her people are nllvo to the seDes Molnc, In. Speaking before the riousness of France's problem, and General Conference of the Methodist they nre going forwnrd bravely to Episcopal Church, Henry P. Davison, solve that problem. chairman of the Hoard of Governors Itnly, despite her great shortage of of tho Lenguo of lied Cross Societies, rnw material, Is looking forwnrd nnd said: Itnly can bo relied not backward, As chairman of tho Convention of upon to do her pnrtl Ited Cnns Societies, coinjvosed of repKnglnnd Is meeting the problems of resentatives of twenty-sevenation reconstruction Just ns lhoe who knew thnt met recently In Genevn, I inn cusher past should hnve expected her to todian of nuthorltatlvc reports recordmeet them. ing appalling conditions among milPlan to Aid Central Europe. lions of people living In eastern It Is not for me perhaps to give In a formula for solution of the One of the most terrible tragedies In detail world's Ills, but ns I hnve been asked the history of the human race Is being mnny times, "Whnt would you tlol" I enacted within the brontl belt of terria in glnd to give my own answer. tory lying between the Ilaltlc nnd the Accordingly, I would nsk : Itlnrk and Adriatic Sens. pnss 1. Thnt Congress Immediately This area Includes the new Ilaltlc A bill appropriating n sum not to exthe ceed $500,000,000 for the use of CenSlates Polnnd, Ukraine, Austrln, Hungary, Itoumnnln, tral nnd Knstern Kurope. Montenegro, Albania nnd Serbia. 2. Thnt Congress call upon the PresThe reports which come to us make ident to appoint n nonpolltlcnl comIt clear that In these mission of three Americans, distinlands civilization hns broken down, guished for their character nnd execDlsense, bereavement and suffering utive nblllty nnd commanding the renre present In practlcnlly every housespect of the American people. Such hold, while food and clothing are Inn commission should Include men of sufficient to make life tolerable. type of General Pershing, Mr. Men, women nnd children nre dying the Hoover or Lnne. I would by thousands, nnd ctver vast Invest that commission with complete zed ureas there are to be found neipower. ther medicinal nppllancjj nor medical 3. T would have the commission InsTcifi sufficient to copo with the structed to proceed nt once, accompaplagues. by proper personnel, to survey Wholesale starvation Is threatened nied In Central nnd Knstern KuIn Polnnd this summer unless she can conditions rope and then act for the restoration procure food supplies In large quantiof those countries under such condifies, There nre now approximately tions and upon such terms as the com250.000 enscs of typhus In Poland and mission Itself may decide to be practiIr. the area occupied by Polish troops. cable and effective. Among tho conWorst Typhus Epidemic In History. ditions should be provided thnt there This Is already one of the worst ty- should be no locnl Interference with phus epidemics In tho world's history. the free nnd untrnmmeled exercise by In Gullcln whole towns nre crippled tho commission of Its own prerogative nnd business suspended. In some disof allocating materials. Governmental tricts tbre Is but one doctor to ench politics should be eliminated; unreaIfiO.OOO people. sonable nnd prejudicial barriers beIn the Ukraine, wc were told, typhus tween the various countries should be end Influenza have affected most of the rcmeved, and such sulstantlal guaranpopulation. tees ns may be available should be exA report from Vienna, dated Februacted In order that the conditions Imary 12, said: "There nre rations for posed should be fulfilled. three weeks. Denth stnlks through the 4. As to financial terms, I should streets of Vicuna nnd takes unhinder- make them liberal. I would charge no ed toll Interest for the first three years; for Budapest, according to our Informathe next three years, 0 per cent, with tion, Is one vast city of misery and provision thnt such Interest might be suffering. number of deaths Is funded If The the economic conditions of double that of births. Of the 100.000 the country were not nppronchlng norchildren In the schools, 100,000 nre de- mal, or If Its exchnnge conditions were pendent on public cbnrlty. There are so adverse ns to make payment unl.VXOOO workers Idle. duly burdensome, I should make the Typhus nnd smallpox hnvc Invaded maturity of the obligation 15 yenrs the four countries composing Czechofrom Its date, and I should have no slovakia, nnd there Is lack of medi- doubt as to Its final payment. cines, oap nnd physicians. 5. Immediately the plan was adoptlu Serbln typhus has broken out ed I would hnve our government Inugnln nnd there nre but 200 physicians vite other governments In a position to minister to the needs of that entire to nsslst, to participate In the undercountry. taking. In Montenegro, where food Is 0. To set completely my opinshort, there nre but live physl-clan- ion, I shouldforth thnt In the final Inadd for n population of 150,000. people, structions the American America Overflowing With Riches. through their government, should say Iteturnlng to the United States a to the commlsston: few weeks ago with nil these horrors "Wo want you to go nnd do this Job ringing In my ears, I found myself In such a manner as, after study, you once more In n land whore granaries think It should be done. This Is no were overflowing, where henlth and ordinary undertaking. The American plenty abounded and where life nnd people trust you to sec that It Is done activity nnd enger enterprise were In right." the full flood. I would also say to the commission : I asked myself : "What If this plague "Use so much of this money as Is nnd famine were here In the grent ter- needed." Personally, I am confident ritory between the Atlantic bcnboard that with the assistance and vulley, which and the Mississippi which would come from other roughly parallels the extent of these parts of the world the sum of 0 ravaged countries and that 05,000,000 from the United States would of our own people condemned to Idle- be more than enough to stnrt these ness by lack of raw material and countries on their way to self support whose fleblj had been tJeTatwttJd by nnd tho restoration of normal condl-HonInvasion nnd rnpdlc were "rticEed by starvation nud pestilence and If we The whole plan, of course, Involves had lifted up our voices nnd Invoked many practical considerations, the tho attention of our brothers In hap- most serious of which Is that of obpier Kurope to our own deep miseries taining the uioney, whether by Issuing and our cries hnd fallen on deaf ears, nddlttonnl Liberty bonds, an Increase would we not In our despair exclaim In the floating debt or by taxation. ugnlnst their henrtlessnessl" Hut I think we could properly say to Only Three Waysfcj Help Europe. (he treasury department: serious your finanTlreare onjyfnTee ways by which "We know nRe jtrlcCen lands can secure cial problems nro; wo know the which nro Immediately confrom he oulslde world. Onejp by pnyuTeht, "one by credit, and" the fronting you; we know the Importance of deflation, and wo know that the govthird Is by exchange of commodities If these peoples tried to buy niaterlnls ernment must economize nnd that Inand supplies In Amortta at the present dividuals mujt economlzo, but we also trtlirket Tnfuc of rtielr currencies Aus-trl- know " tnot tho AmerlcaB government would have to pay forty times tlie advanced $10,000,000,000 to Ita allies pa,se. CjfTSTn-lorTlnucost, Germany thirteen times, to nltalft victory It Is worth making the additional Greece Just double, Czechoslovakia fourteen times and Polnnd fifty times. advance In order to realize the peace These figures nre ottlclal ami nro n for which we hare already struggled, truo Index of tho ecouomlc plight of for nothing Is mora certain than that until normal condition? are restored In these countries. It Is cleur, therefore, that they can Kurope there can b no pence." Above nil things, I would say that rvot give us gold for the things they whatever action Is taken should be must have, nor have they either prod Tho crisis Is so ucts or securities to offer In return for tukon Immediately. credit. If only they could obtuln raw acuto thnt the situation docs not admaterial which these Idle millions of mit of delay, except with the possibilitheirs could convert Into manufactured ty of consequences one hardly dares products they would have something to contemplate. The situation that I have spread out tender the world In return for Its raw material, food and medicine. Hut If here Is for beyond tho scope of Indithey have neither money nor credit vidual charity. Only by tho action of how ore they tu take this first great governments, our own and the others whose resources enable them to step townitfc redemption coo aid bo given In sufficient f the world may not eat whllo tUo other half starves. How volume. I am also confident that our action would be followed by the govlong do you believe the plague of typhus that Is taking n hideous death ernments of Grunt nrltaln, of Holland, of countries, toll In Ksthonla am) Poland and the of the ScandlnaTlan Ukraine nnd eating along the fringes Spain and Japan, and that France and will Belgium and Italy, notwithstanding alt of Oermnny nnd of their loises, would help to the best confine Itself to these remote lands? Only last Saturday our health com of their ability. Pago Scvea iMfiovto vmom SNMYSOM Wj HOW EUROPE CAN ESCAPECOLLAPSE Lesson LESSON FOR JUNE 6 SAUL'8 FAILURE. BV P II HTZWATKn, D. D, T.rAchrr ot KnHh HIW In th Moody Inttltuu of Chi. aao.) tCnpyrlahl, 1)11, Vn.tn Ntw.par.tr Union.) fjSSfjjB aSsBsaaLMsLLLLay MTV'LLsaaLLat-JL"'rn Nypff tTfttofJ fZjjaWBtl LHLttjjtlM fjKA iTr?fc naaflaalfH TBMl iSH IB LrPflON TKXT- -l Ram. OOI.DI5N TCXT-F- It, or lh word of the lnrd. iind th hath rejected tl.ee -- I Hum 16:I ADDITIONAL MATtiltlAL- -I Sam. Ill I'lllMAIIT TOPIC-- A King Who (lott Kingdom Ihou h..t reject-- 1 jSj JONIOIl TOIMC-ll- ow Raul TOUNO IT.OI't.B AND ADULT TOPIC The Mrength and Wkneu of Baul'a Character Why Pnul Failed. INTi:MKt)IATK t.t Hit AND BICNIOIl TOPIC n This In IIIMe brighter prospect hefore hlin thnn Saul, yet no one hns aiaile n greater failure. He tossessed strong natural gifts, the qualities of great king. He Uil a fine pliysl(ue. which greatly fnvcf one's success In life, other things being rqiinl. He had the heneflt of Samuel's estimable vnlue. advice nnd godly Pfe. which was of In- Is one of the saddest picture" history. No one him hml n Kit-roi- e. 1 Secretary of War linker speaking nt the dedication of tho Arlington memorial warn, German guns nt Newark for distribution nmong the stntes. German war crlminnls will be tried. clpsIc to the deud of all our supreme court, where Cr.erho-Slovnkl- leaving neither people nor hooty. Tlie reason assigned Is their evil treatment of Israel as they enme up out of Kgypt (Ex. 17:8; DeuL 23M7). This coinmnnd mny seem cruel, hut we must remember thnt It was given by the Lord, who has the right to kill or to make alive. The wickedness of this people was ver grent. Their Judgment was only such as their sin deserved. It was not Israeli act. but God's, Israel only being the swonl In his hand. , J(. The Disobedience of Saul (vv. ). nate the Amalekttes, I. The Command to Saul (tt. He Is commnndrd to utterly extermi- d once-clvl-- 1 Tevas-fatin- g He renders a partial obedience, .gnr, the king, Is spared nnd the best of the goods Is appropriated. The purpose of God's thoroughgoing command was to show thnt It was n warfare of Judgment for wickedness, not for greed. Saul only obeyed as far ns his Inclinations led him. The obedience to God which Is limited by the heart's Inclination Is the worst kind of obedience. III. Saul Rebuked by Samuel (tt. Samuel cried to God (t. 11). The news of this disgraceful act greatly disturbed Snmuel, causing him to cry to the iord all night. 2. Saul's hypocrttlcnl pretense (tt. 1A, 10). Saul met Samuel with the pretense of hnvlng executed the Lord's commandment. This pretense carried a lie upon Its face. Those who are the most willing to speak of their obedience are the ones who are conscious of disobedience, and their consciences Though distrouble them over It. turbed by a guilty conscience he tried to conciliate Samuel, the prophet, but the very bloating of the sheep and the lowing of the herdi betrayed him. Thus betrayed, he tried to shift the blame upon the people (t. IS). This la nlwnya the way. It matters not what the crime mny be, some excuse can bo mndc for It. He then played the hypocrite by trying to make It pnss as mi act of devotion to God (v. lf). He should have known Hint things gained by disobedience to God nre an abomination to hltn. Offerings to God gnlns can never atone for of sins of disobedience and neglect. Snul tried to Justify himself by pleading that he wns keeping the spirit of the commandment, while not literally carrying out Its requirements. He has many successors today who do not believe In the literal Interpretation and practice of God's y'ord. Samuel rehearses before Snul 3. God's dealing with him (tt. Snmuel met this hypocrisy by bringing hlin to squarely face his sin. God Is more concerned In hnvlng his subjects render obedience unto his than he Is for them to offer unto hlin sacrifices. Such an act when tho henrt Is In rebellion Is as hateful to God as wlthcraft and Idolu 1. ). run-uln- g g downwnrd Is to bo general nnd extensive, but the cautloiiH ones nre Inclined to nccept the statements of ccrtnln to the effect thnt there enn be no general brenk yet In prices nnd thnt the cost of living must remain nt about Its present altitude until all of us, laborer, producer, merchnnt nnd General Brusiloff Reported to consumer, lenrn a lesson In practical unselfishness. Have Assumed Control Over Present reductions nppnrently nre Soviet Russia. due to efforts bo liquidate stocks because of the slackening of demnnd nnd the policy of the bnnks In calling lonns on PERSIANS TURNING BOLSHEVIK nnd tightening up In credits. Tho bnnkers are advised their course by the federal reserve bonrd. Their noBanks Curtailing Credits, Forcing Low. tion will not seriously nffect those who produce or market necessities, but Is er Prices for Merchandise Sliding directed especially at those who supWage Scale Suggested for Rail-wa- y ply luxuries and those who nre holdLabor Political Deing goods for higher prices. Tho liquivelopments in Both dation of bank loans will nmount to Parties. not less thnn 10 per cent within four months, nnd It Is expected It will comBy EDWARD W. PICKARD. Something of Importance hns been pel profiteers to unload their hoarded happening In Ituswln. The dispatches stocks at greatly reduced prices. j of the wex-- made this fnlrly certuln, The railway labor board Is working they did not revenl the exact but of the cvenL A good guess Is bard on some plan by which the rail that General Hruslloff, former com- Inborers mny be granted nil or n large, mander In chief of the czar's nrmles, part of their demand for Increased has effected n military coup and hns wages that will amount to a billion Neither the railway manassumed the full control of the soviet dollars. agers nor anyone else denies thnt the republic formerly exercised by the commissaries. Humors of thla men deserve more pay, nnd In nny hnve been current for n week. A case It Is evident they must be given change of policy If not of authority. Is It It rail transportation In America Almost any of Indicated by the fact thnt a Mo.ucow Is to be maintained. correspondent has been permitted, for the railway employees can get much the first time, to send a story of the more money In other pursuits. At hopeless collapse of transportation In present the board Is considering the soviet Itussln nnd n prediction of the adoption of n sliding wage scale based downfnll of bolshevlsm next winter If on tho cost of living Index number. Whether organized lnbor would nccept not before. a reduction of wages In the future If On the other hand, authentic dispatches show the Itusslnn Hedsi nre by living costs went down Is a question. no means whipped yet, nnd thnt the So fnr, Its policy has been to hold on sprend of their doctrines In other lnnds to nil It gets. Some time this matter has not been checked. Knst of Kiev will be brought to the test. Tho slidtho Poles nnd Ukrainians hnve been ing scale Is being tried out on the Engheld, nnd between ltorlsoff nnd the lish rnllwnys and some of tho unions Dvlnn river they wero driven back by are not sntlsfltil with It. Meanwhile tho Interstate commerce n strong counter offensive launched by Itruslloff. In the Crimwi General commission has n hard Job relieving Wrangel hns formed n new government tho congestion of traffic and nvertlng n thrcntened coul fnmlno In tho Chiwith which the bolshevik! were expected to open pence negotiations at once, cago region. This wns accomplished tbo remnnnts of Denlktne's army being to a considerable extent by sending thousands of empty cars from tho Knst, assured of safety. Unconvinced by the Impending fate nnd by menns of temporary embargoes. of soviet Itussln, or Ignorant of It, the The car movement not only relieved Persians seem to be turning more nnd tho coal situation, but also helped the moro to bolshevlsm, with tho active co- shipment of other commodities. NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Hoke Smith nnd Tom Wntson, ndopt-e-d resolutions expressing "unalterable opposition" to the lengue covenant as brought bnck from Paris by the president ; demanding free speech, free nnd unhampered press, locnl and tho repent of nil esplonnge, sedition nnd conscription laws passed In the war period. Tlie convention also went on record ns opposed to compulsory military training; record-ex- ) opposition to the third term Idon, nnd Instructed Its delegntes to Snn Francisco to vote as n unit to support no candidate not In accord with tho principles adopted by tho convention-Attorne- y General Palmer nnd bis forces mnde n brave fight but wer outnumbered, 140 to 230. Nebraska's convention declared for Hitchcock for president nnd warmly Indorsed the peace treaty nnd league covenant ns Mr. Wilson brought them from France. There Is n recrudescenco of the talk of nominating McAdoo nt San Fran-clsc- o, nn-tu- notwithstanding his disclaimers of personal interest In the contest. According to one story, he Is tho candidate of a number of very wealthy men, led by Barney Baruch. tho Republican side General won another victory during the this time In Vermont He was the state's preferential vote by a large plurality over Johnson, Hoover, Lowden and Coolldge. In Pennsylvania, where the old guard Is well entrenched, the primaries were held, and the delegntes to the Chicago convention, It Is expected, will be for Governor Sproul. Their second choice will probably be a matter of expediency. The Republican advisory committee on platform has completed Its work nnd will submit n unanimous report to the convention committee on resolutions. Though It omits nny mention of the peace treaty, Mexican affairs nnd prohibition, It covers about every other possible subject as will be seen In this list of tho matters treated : High cost of living; conservation; civil service, nnd retirement; Insular possessions; social problems; review of Democratic administration and wartime legislation; taxation; postal reform; Immigration; railroads; agricultural policies; national economy reOn Wood week, given operation of the ltusslans. The French $500,-000,00- try: IV. The Judgment upon Saul offering of Tor tho presumptuous gncrtflce the dynasty, pns'jjfiroTii "sfful'a noJileT and tliulltt of flij. grant disobedience tho klncdoTn fs rfnt from hlin. It Is taken from Snul and Riven to his neighbor, who Is better than he, TTe confessed his sin and begged Samuel to stjjl honor lilm before the fbjjrj 6f the people. Thla life. further shows his Ills honor was more to hljutjmt he gloj-of Qod. Samuel forsook him "and left film nlone fo suffer In disgrace, lie refused to punish the Atntil-V- I te (11 Sam. 1:10). Unless we slay our enemies they will slay us. Judgment shall come sooner or later upon those who sin, for "the wages of sin Is death, but the gift of God Is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord." (Horn. 0:23). Great Deeds. We all want to do some great thing to do what prophets, saints, heroes, and martyrs have done. Hut the small thing, the commonplace thing, the little trivial duly, tho thing that has to be done out of everybody'a sight In the routlna of business, home or school that teems poor work to do for God. Hut It U what be wants us to do. 0. i.i t (tt. . 20-85-L "sul-pttf- dlfll-fuHn- nd y WypV' foreign ofilce on Wednesday received word that tho Persian gendarmerie, which was organized by Morgan Sinister some yearn ngo, had turned bolshevik and thnt the young shah bad fled southwnrd from his capital. At Knzell, n Perslnn port on the Caspian sen, tho Ileds lnndcd from thirteen ships nnd Jho llrltlsh were forced to evneunte tho city. Though the Japanese In nro now having things nil their own wny, tho mikado's government Is worried, for bolshevlsm Is spreading nmong tho Jnpnnc3 troops In thnt country nnd Is Infecting tho people at homo pi so. Iu the Caucasian region conditions nro confused nnd dlshenrtenlng. The Georgians and Azerbaijans nro fighting fiercely; Just why Is uncertnln. Tho Turkish- nationalists, who nro said to bo plotting with the lenders of bolshevlsm through secret meetings In Iter-- 1 ii nud Home, nro Mill going strong and are supposed to bo promoting of nationalists In Tho determination of tho Frencll government to break up tho General Federation of Labor Is explained fully by disclosure of cvldcnco found by the police. This shows thnt It tlie May 1 revolutlonnry strikes hnd succeeded, all was prepared for tho Institution of soviet rulo In France. Soviet hnd been established In seven principal cities nnd tho lenders nro well supplied with funds. Tho federation has now refused to be Identified with tho extremists ami has called off alt the One-hal- J. Terry. Knowlege guides It. Knowledge. Is folly unlet Czecho-Slovnkl- grace people, everywliCTC. "We condemn the Republican senate for Its refusal to ratify the treaty merely because It was tho product of Democratic statesmanship, Interposing partisan envy and personal hatred In tho way ot the penco nnd revived prosperity of tbo world. "Wo advocate prompt ratification of tho treaty without reservations which would Impair Its essential Integrity. Only by doing this may we retrieve tho reputation ot this nation among tho powers of tho earth and recover strikes. the moral leadership which Wilson Something Is happening In America, won nnd which with nmnzlng Indiffertoo, nnd wo nil know what It Ui. but we ence paltering Republican politicians nre uncertnln as to Just what Is caus- at Washington sacrificed." ing tt and how far It will go. It looks The Virginia delegates are pledged I us If tho reduction nt tho cost of living to support Glass for the nomination. really had begun with a general cut In Democrats of Michigan, Indiana and prices by many merchants all over the South Curollna Indorsed President country. So far tho reductions apply Wilson nnd his policies nnd selected unlnstructed delegations. mainly to clothing and shoes. u In Georgia tho Democratic convenconsumers are trying to themsclvt'8 that the movement tion, In the control ot the forces led by per-auad- Indorsement. It reads thus: "Tho Democratic party of Virginia favors a League of Nations as the surest, If not tho only, practicable means of maintaining tho permnnent pence ot tho world and terminating the Insufferable burden of great military nnd naval establishments. It wns to form this that America broke away from tradltlonnl Isolation and spent her blood nnd trensuro to crush n colossal schemo ot conquest. "Wo felicitate tho president nnd his associates on tho exceptional achievement nt Paris Involved In tho ndoptlon of n lenguo nnd trenty so near akin to American Ideals and so Intimately related jo JUS aspirations of civilized Tho Vlrglnln state Democratic convention has furnished what may bo accepted as In substance tho declaration concerning the peace treaty which President Wilson will nsk the national convention In San Francisco to ndopt. The plank was formulated by Senator Carter Glass, was submitted by him to Mr, Wilson ngd recejved the latter trenchment and budget; military and naval affairs; tariff; International trade currency and banking; merchant marine; regulation of industry and comraerco; law nnd order; pensions nnd war risk Insurance; Industrial relations and problems of labor and capital, and limitations ot federal and state control and regulation. Ry ndvlco of the party leaders, tbo three big subjects first mentioned are left for the convention to deal with as it sees fit. At Inst reports Carranzn was still In flight In the state of Pucbla, almost alone, probably heading for the virtually Impregnablo fastnesses ot the Zacnpoaxtla mountains. The temporary government of tho republic Is functioning quietly and It has been practically agreed that General Gonzales shall be named provisional president by congress. Tho department of state at Washington has been urged to bo cautious In recognizing or supporting any action that bad part In tbo overthrow of Carranzn. The warning catno from representatives ot Industrial groups hnvlng Interests In Mexico and from former Ambassador Henry Lnno Wilson and former Charge Nelson O'Shaughnessy. Tbey want defi- nite assurances as to the attitude ot the new regime toward foreigners. grent race Is fin nmong the nations for the control of the world's oil supplies. Great Britain Is off In the lead. Tho American senate asked President Wilson as to tho chances of Americans acquiring oil producing lands abroad and his reply outlines the British policies us follows: "1. Deferring foreign nationals from owning or operating oil producing properties In tho British Isles, colonies or protectorates. "2. Direct participation In the ownership and control of petroleum proA ' - r- - ducing comnanles. ".1 ArrnntHnir In nrpvAnf rtHtlah nit companies from selling their properties to foreign, owned or controlled companies. "4. Orders In council that prohibit transfers of shares In British oil to other than British nationals." com-Mal- Pago Eight THE CITIZEN May 27, 1020. odlst Episcopal church for many CONGRESS SAID years, and was a faithful member until the end. She was well though' of by nil who knew her, as a loving, TO BE NEGLIGENT fnithful wife, and mother. Wo nro in the deepest sympathy with tho bereaved ones. W. T. Bowman, of nsme publithod unleae ilm) In fall by the wriur. The No eortpondn Krlleyvllle, Okla, is among his INDICTED AS THOUQHTLES3 BY n orMrnc of ood faith. Writ plainly. li not for publlcetlon. bat Q0MPER3 LONQ LIST OF friends and connections again. "MUSTS" ISSUED. Misses Jessie and Orovn Bowman day and Sunday In Juno at tho same made a flying trip to Vino Tuesday. JACKSON COUNTY place. Come on. Mr. Preacher, for -- Miss Delia Bowman, who wns con McKee McKcc, May .2L. There wcro we need all the preaching we can trmplaling visiting her parents In SIxty.alxth Congress at a "Backward Qolng Body," Which Haa Failed Utseveral in town Friday and Satur- get. this month, will wait until later. terly In Dealing With the High Cost Rockford day to lake the Ieacher9' cxamina-- I of Living. Itockford, May 23. Farmers aro inn. Horn to Mr. and Mrs. CharlC9 Travelers Rest very busy plowing nnd planting; Traveler's Rest, May 23. Born to Gabbard May 22, a fine girl, who very few are done planting. Next Mr. and Mrs. Conley Mainous, an Western Newsmpf r Union News Service. has received tho name of Viola. Washington. With a denunciation Sunday, May 30th, is Memorial Day eight-pouboy, May 21st. His Frank Glenn's house and all its conCongress us u "back-wurof the Sixty-sixttents were destroyed hy flro last nl Scaffold Cane. There will bo name is Sigsbee. Born to Mr. and going hotly," which has fulled ut Saturday. Their two 9mall chil- some very able speakers. Among Mrs. Chas. Cecil, a line baby girl terly In dealing with the high cost dren wcro rescued Just a few min- them will be It. A. J. Pike, of Broil -- May 22nd. Charles Becknell, trav of living, Samuel ( lumpers, President utes before tho roof fell in. Ger head and llev. Green Fish, of near eling salesman for Sistrunk, was In of the American Federation of Uihor, trude, the infant daughter of Mr. Mt. Vernon. Everybody invited to town Tuesday calling on tho mer voiced "labor's protest against a ram Calling uwin thu and Mrs. Gcorgo Gabbard, died ono come. Bring a lunch as an all-dchants. Mr. nnd Mrs. Hubert Flan-er- y pant tragedy." working people of the nation to bring Wm. IUch n, day last week and was buried in service is expected. visited Mr. and Mrs. Oscar ahotit an "overturn In Congress" In the of Cressmont, Saturday night coming elections, .Mr. GoinpeM outthe family burying ground near sold Ids saw mill to I. L. Martin. G. V. Owen and wife, of ML Vernon, and Sunday. H. E. Anderson, trav lined n program for the Congress that their home Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Hornsby and their brother, Ernest, passed thru here Saturday. Most eling salesman for Peters Cartridge will succeed the "Congress of Incomspent several days in Louisville of tho hoys around here who went Co, of Cincinnati, has been travel petence on the cost of living Issue." last week. Mrs. Laura Marcum, to Hamilton for work have returned ing with F. F. McCollum for the That program follows: of adjustments "1. Immediate from Lbndon, is visiting her sister, and llnd no place like home. Tho ia? two weeks. Mr. Anderson Hve3 Mrs. Maggie Anderson. Mrs. Mary prospect is still good around hero n Louisville. Arch and Jennie wngo, both In private employment ut least Tinchcr, who has been visiting her for a good fruit crop of all kinds; Bowman, of Endee, were, visitors at and In Uovermnent service, to tho trouble now is 33 cent sugar, the home of Win. Gabbard, Sunday. meet the living costs that have outmother in London, has returned acstripped Incomes by reason of this era companied by her daughter, Mrs. and it may be higher. Remember Several from here attended Holy of frenzied profiteering and gambling. that once sorghum molasses passed Roller services at Vincent Sunday. This musUuu done without delay. Marcum nnd children. Mrs. Fannie must he Mrs. Sarah Andrew, of PrivetL reCollier will leave- tomorrow for in the place of sugar, and why not "2. Immediate action , London where she will attend the now. Feed is scarce and high. lumed home Saturday for a three taken to prevent continued Increases In the cost of living which determines weeks stay. Sue Bennett commencement. IT. F. the actual value of wages and the Wildie M inter,. who has been sick for sevmanner lu which people shall live. Wildie, May 21. Wildic Sunday-scho- ol Sturgeon eral days, is improving. Itcv. ":t. Them must he un end to the will meet at 10:30 a.m. inSturgeon, May 23. Ed Ewen and enactment of the kind of legislation Jones from Laurel county held a stead of 2:00 as heretofore There wife, formerly Ethel Wilson, are t) pilled scries of meetings in McKee last railroad i?iting relatives at this place. week, which was attended by a was a large crowd at Sunday-scho- ol law and the Kuti&M Court of IndusSunday, more than has been attend- John Wilson nnd wifo visited Wm. trial Relations law. There must he large crowd. ing for some time, but wo are ex- Brewer's at Travelers Rest Sunday. un eml of legislative repression, repecting our classes to grow more -- McClellon. son of J. T. Wilson, is striction and coercion. Not only must CLAY COUNTY of yet. Miss Josephine Harston, of a, slowly improving. There was quite there he un. end to the enactment Vina was visiting her aunt, Mrs. H. a large crowd of young folks at tho legislation of this diameter, but there Vine, .May 22. High Knob Lodge must be a repeal of leglslutlou already No. 097, F. and A. SI, and Martha T. Hicks Sunday. Henry Gadd was social gathering at W. N. Hughes enacted. on Saturday night Gallic Mae WilClark Chapter No. 201, O. E. S1, will home from Richmond, Ky "!. The Congress of the United decorate the grave of Brother J. account of the illness of his uncle, son, who has been in school at Lex- States will do well to give Imimillute It. Browning on June 2ith at the Ruben Abney, who is in the Rob- ington, is home again. W. W. Wil- and effective consideration to the of the American lator moveson, of Annville, spent Sunday at graveyard on Falling Timber. Ev- inson hospital, Borea, at this lime. erybody is invited. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. James Griffin, of Liv- Blaine Wilspn's. Caliie Mae and ment that control of credit capital bo and taken Levi Pennington are tho proud par- ingston, are visiting their par- Pearl Wilson spent Sunday after- placed from private of tlnuuclers trust In the hands a public Brana-nia- n ents of another flno boy. Mr. and ents this week. Aunt Eliza grandfather's. Mr. to ho administered upon principles noon at the-iis in the Gibson Hospital, RichMrs. Elisha IUch, of Livingston, who and Mrs. Wilson Brewer visited D. In character. and B. Peters Sunday. have been visiting relatives at this mond, Ky. This will strike u vital blow toward eliminating the abuses of profiteering place for tho past week, bave reand exploitation. turned home, taking with them Mrs. OWSLEY COUNTY MADISON COUNTY "5. Tho Coagrc.vi should provide Rich's mother. Jas. Bowman, of ScovlIIe Immediately for full publicity for InSilver Creek Manchester, has been hero this Scoville, May 20. Born, to Mr. Silver Creek, May 21. Marshall come tux returns. week doing some work on his farm. of whatever arti"U. RegiwIlcHM and Mrs. Pola Marcum, May 9th, a Johnson has gone to Indiana. Mrs. Burley Pennington went to Liv- girl. Sunday-scho- ol was organ- Nannio Yates of Illinois is spending ficial Issued politicians muy seek to ingston Monday in search of work. Inject In the present political camized at Cliffy churoh last Friday Ira Pennington and family were night. The following officers were a few days with Mrs. Brown Bun-do- n. paign, one of the great Issues about Sam Kelley has returned to which thu masses of the American the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. elected: Wm. Dooley, superinten- f'hio. Nannie Johnson attended an people are thluklng most seriously Is Bice Saturday night. dent; R. D. Hale, assistant superin- Eastern Star Convention at Corbin, the cost of living." tendent; Miss Fannie Judd, secre- the 14th. Born to Mr. and Mrs. The (Jompers statement constitutes LEE COUNTY the leading article In the June numtary; and Miss Edna Judd, treasur- Paul Johnson, May 9, a fine boy. Fnleratlonlst, Beattyvilje er. Sunday-scho- ol will meet at 2:30 Mrs. G. E. Anderson Is spending a ber of the American "The cost of living Iiuj Beattyville, p. m. each Sunday. May 2i. is few days with her brother, Buck made public. Everybody Circuit u paramount Issue," the article Court has been in session here for invited and urged to attend. We fohnsou at Whites Station. The become cost of llvlnv Is says, two weeks, presided over by Judgo want to build a number one good remains of Jasper Burnell was out of "because the Income. It consti proportion to J. K. nobcrts, but this week wo have Sunday-scho- ol this year one that brought to tho Silver Creek Cem- tutes, therefore, a reduction of Income a special judge to try cases' in which will continue on thru the year and etery for burial. He leaves a wife for the average American family. The Judgo Roberts is interested. Judge not let the cold weather stop its present Congress may be Indicted as u and twelve children. Sopha Mira- Congress which has been uegllxeut of Ciss is the special judge. The Board progress. Emory Flannery, who cle was the week-en- d guest of Hal-l- ie duty and thoughtless of the welfare of of Supervisors will adjourn Wednes- has been working at Akron, O., durMr. and Mrs. Robert the Davis. The (Jovernment tlejuirt-menl- s day after being in session fourteen ing the past year, is visiting home-fol- Harris nnd children spent Sunday as for example, the Departdays, revising tho tax books of tho present. at Mrs. Emily Row- with Willie Casteel. ment of Justice, may be Indicted for county. The State Tax Commission land, .Mrs. C. B. Rowland and little incompetency on the same grounds." ordered this county raised $300,000. daughter, Bessie Mae, visited Mrs. "An alert electorate will not overlook Silver Creek Tho oil business is still rushing T. F. Halo last Friday. this Indictment. There must le an Miss Hat-t- ic Silver Creek, May 2L Mrs. G. E. overturn In Congress. Enemies must in tho county. A now field is being Minter visited friends in this AVhites be defeated and friends must bu elect Anderson has returned from opened up in. the Sturgeon creek neighborhood May 9th and 10th. Station. Caleb Todd is carrying the ed. must be sunt to Congress country and on Ross creek in this Mrs. Elizabeth Scoville-Win- n has mail now in place of Dave Smith, men There understand and men who who county. Ten new wells have been moved to this locality. Tho in- who has taken another route. The can be trusted. Tbe record of betrayal drilled within the last two weeks fant child of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. hustling now--, and lha must, for the sake of the nation's welin tho Pleasant Flat country three Mainous was buried Tuesday. Wo farmers are conplow boy can be heard fare, give place to a record of conmiles north of here. There wero oxlend to the bereaved parents our oicc of the progress," the appeal Jasper Bur- structive both early and late. cludes. only eight applicants in tho teach- sympathy. Messrs. R. D. Hale, passed away May the 10th, and ers' examination held hero last Fri- Walter Mainous, Willie Hale and nell nfler a very appropriate talk by day and Saturday Bark Road Jeff Kilburn Willard McPhearson are taking the Prof. Bowman, lhe remains wero nnd J. R. Judd, of Tallega, wero in advantage during the wet weather laid away in Silver Creek cemetery. Bark Road, May 21. Most of tho town Monday attending court. J. by going fishing. Thero will bo Tho bereaved family have our sym farmers aro done planting corn. H. Eckman, of Primrose, was in prayer meeting at Clifty church pathy. Miss Susio Kindred spent tho day town tho first of the week on busi- each Thursday night. Everybody at tho homo of her father last ness. invited. Wednesday at Panola. James DenWallaceton spent last Sunday with Willie Wallaceton, May 25. Mr. and ny Island City ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Lain. Daniel Kindred and Greene Island City, May 20. Marion Mrs. Chas. Gooch and Mr. Jim Cal- Kiiiwell made a business trip to Goochland Goochland, May 2i Miss Suda Smith was indicted before the grand ico wero Paint Lick visitors yester- Panola last Wednesday. Mrs. Laura M. Gabbard , superintendent of the jury for a moonshine still being day. Mrs. Wcs VanWinkle, who Sunday afternoon has been ill at the homo of her Kidwell spen Pinevillo hospital has been visiting found on his land and his son, Evan, with her mother, Mrs. Juno Lain. bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Gab- for operating tho still. Mr. Smith is daughter, Mrs. Jennings, is very Elizabeth Kindred and Anna Lain bard, tho past week. Sho returned under a $500 bond for his appear-nuc- o much improved. Miss Grace Gen- spent last Monday night with the to Pinovillo on last Sunday. Mrs. at tho next term of tho Clay try, who has been nursing in Ohio, latler's grandfather, James Denny. A. P. Gabbard is still very poorly iiircuit court. Tho good citizens of Hazard and London for the past Owen Durbin is in tho Gibson Hoswith rheumatism, r Peto Gabbard this community have decided toseo four months, is with homo folks pital at Richmond undergoing an left on last Sunday enrouto to tho that tho law is enforced against the again. Miss Fannio Kidd spent the operation. Blaucho and Virgil Bond woods where ho expocls to violators of tho whisky law. Mrs. first week of May in Bryantsvlllo Jones visited Kale Gum last Sunday. work a wbilo. Mrs. visiting Mr. and Mrs. Williams. Mr. Hardin Mooro Emily Peters is no better. Tho Rev. Vanwinklu filled his regpassed thru our town yestorday en- Mary Peters, wifo of Jacob Peters, nnd Mrs. It. W. Elkin wero visiting ular appointment at Dreyfus, May routo to Cooksburg. Thcro was departed this lifo on the morning of Jessio Maupin, of. Whites Station, 23. Barbara Pittman spent tho day Miss Emma Wallace preaching at Sycamore church last (bo 17th Inst. Her remains wero yesterday. Mary with Anna Lain May 23. Sunday, by Mr. Isaacs, of Dreyfus. laid to rest near her home. Mrs. spent Thursday night with Miss S. Botkin, of Bag- Kindred and ohildrcn Woro tho Fannio Kidd.-- D. Ho will preach on tho third Satur- - Peters was a member of tho Meth- dad, has been visiting his daughter, guests of Maude lloso Sunday. David Kindred and Albert lloso atMrs. Pal Ballard, the past week. meeting at Miss Grace Gentry Is visiting Mrs. tended the Holy Roller THE HUSBAND WHOSE WIFE USES Paul Robinson, of Big Hill, this Dreyfus Sunday. Zula Davis, who College Hospital week-en- d. Mr. nnd Mrs. William is employed at the at Berea, was with homo folks SunWallaoe, of Whilo Lick, wcro vis, iting homo folks ono day last week. day. t ! Hardin Kidd has sold a part of IS HAPPY. SEE HIM SMILE. Walnut Meadow his farm to Mr. Hamilton, of LanWo, Walnut Meadow, May 25. caster. Taylor Botkin and family, THERE IS A REASON GOOD BREAD. of Walnut Meadow, woro visiting the farmers of Walnut Meadow, nro seo'flicsV days of sunshine Rev. glad to Lewis Botkin and family. For Sale By All Grocer and aro endeavoring to "grow hay Geo. Childress failed to till his regMr. and while tho sua shines." ular R. L. POTTS & SON . Wbitc. Statioa, Ky. and nppointment here yesterday Mrs. Ben Brown spent tho weekPlume 156-- 3 Mr. Jesse Parks took bis place. end with her father and mother, East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Student Nurses Wanted! years' course of instruction which leads to Rradua-tion- . The graduates from this institution are eligible for examination by the State Board of Nurses' Examiners, and for registration. The course of training and study fulfills all the requirements of the laws of the State. Applicants must have completed the Eighth Grade ana one year's High School, or its equivalent. Uniforms and text books are furnished by the Institution without cost to the students. Students are also given board and lodging and necessary laundry of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an allowance of $120 per year for her necessary expenses. This allowance is given in monthly installments of $10 each. Plans 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 The Robinson Hospital (inc.) and Training School for Nursrs, at Berea, Ky., offers a three nd h d ay Con-glelo- Bc-re- pn-pos- r Shell Holes Opened Up. registration service, Tho grnves which comes under General Rogers, and which did such laudable wrlc throughout tho war under the able leadership of Lieut. Col. Charles C. by I'lerco of Philadelphia, 10,000 negro troops, combed the entire battle area of France In an effort to locate and Identify the bodies of all So thorough was soldiers who felt. Blue Lick thts final Inspection that even shell So far as holes were opened up In the search Blue Lick, May 25. llndlng "mischief for idle hands to for missing bodies. The cemeterlal branch of the Quarlo," the Prince of Darkness is about out of commission iu this section. termaster corps. In charge of MaJ. IT. Everyone is on a hustle trying lo It. Lemly, organized, equipped and supplied four units of Uie graves reggain time on the belated corn pinni ng. Tobacco plants are line. Many istration service, which after preparatory training at camp at have their ground prepared for Governor's Island the casual and at Camp Mer-rl- tt season transplanting at 'the first were sent overseas in command of nnd tbe indications are fnvorable Lieut Col. Pierce, then a major. Mrs. L. K. for continued rain. It was tho business of the graves Flattery visited iu Berea Saturday registration service to locate alt cemand Sunday, and attended the Union eteries under the prescribed procedure Church, ,1iaving the inesimablo under Uie laws of the country in which they privilego of hearing Dr. Hutchlns Belgium andare established. In France, Italy practically the same preach. Unquestionably bo is tho laws exist, and the samo procedure I Isainli of his nge. His lips have followed In establishing American been touched with the "Live Coal" burial grounds. An otilcer of the graves registration and his bearers catch the inspiration that sustains them many days. service took tho Initiative In all ac-- Bert Johnson, a prosperous sales man of Richmond, visited home folks Sunday. Susie Wilmol visit ed her parents in Rockcastle last sup week. A pie and per will be given at Bluo Lick Sat urday night, May 29. Proceeds go for repairs on the church. Come and bring a pio. ice-crea- m T. Fish Mr. nnd Mrs. K. V. Ogg.-- K. nnd H. A. Angel are trying out trac tors on their frtrms. We hope they prove to be successful as we should like to see more of them around here. Jewell M. Ogg Is home from South Solon, 0- - w here she has been teaching the past school year. Ruth nnd Ralph Todd from Paint Lick wcro visiting iu this vicinity over Saturday and Sunday. MEMORIAL DAY IN MANY LANDS (Continued from rge One) quisitions. A . e. ks Potts' GOLD DUST Flour for the signature of the commandeMn-chie- f, addressed to the French military mission, or the commanding general of tho region. If In the zone of the Interior, asking for tho allotment of whatever space was required. Inspect and Test Grounds. Commissions wero Uien appointed by the French authorities, consisting of representatives of the engineers, sanitary department, the prefect and the ministry of war, and the American Bobtown authorities designated an American Bobtown, May 25. Rev. Ambrose officer of the grave registration servprennhed at the schoolhouso Sun ice as tho fifth member of the comday night. Mr. apd Mrs. Mat Ba mission. The commission Inspected and testker, of Big Hill, were visiting her ed the grounds. In company with the Crcekmore, Sun municipal authorities, making mother, Mrs. Joe day. T. J. McKochnn and wifo vis upon which the ministry ited his brother, H. K. McKcehnu, of war procured the ground for the Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Millard French state and set It aside for an Kindred, of Berea, were guests of American cemetery. It Is thereof r h. P. Benge and wife Saturday night controlled and administered entirely and Sundny. Mr, nnd Mrs. J. A. by the grnves registration service. On the battle front space was Neely were visiting their daughter, Mrs. Roscoe Whltlock, at White chosen by tho American commanding Hall, Saturday and Sunday. Jasper generals directly, or through an otilcer of the graves registration service. Powell is suffering with tubercuHowever, the samo procedure of aclosis. Mr. nntl Mrs. John Chapel, of quisition was followed, tho only difHamilton, 0, is with her parents, ference being Uiat Uie emergencies of Mr. and Mrs. George Burns. Sun battlo were met promptly, and the Is progressing nicely. slower process of legal formalities arSeventy-tw- o were enrolled Sunday. ranged nfterward. Graves Qlven to the A. E. F. In many cases plots In French cemeteries hnvo been given to tho A .E. F. Increase In Japan's Coal Output. Shipping nnd Engineering notes These Include space for 23 to t00 or more graves. In Great Britain the with Interest that tfeo output of coal In Japan during the first 11 months of government provided ample cemetery spaco for American uso and requested 1010 was put nt 23,825,000 tons, showing an Increase of 2,740,000 tons, or Uiat the expense be homo hy Uie Britabout 10 per cent, as compared with ish people. In Germany space was requisitioned by Uia authorities of the the corresponding period of tho previ army of occupation. ous year, In spite of tho pessimistic re Hie subject ports made from time to time of the of American graveyards In Germany gradual exhaustion of the mines. Tilts will be a projKr matter for by one of Uio many commiswas attributed to the revival of old mines and the Increase In tho number sions resulting from tho Paris peace of now mines, owing to the profitable conference While tho graves registration aenr-Ic- o prices obtaining, although tho output had nothing to do with burials, In Kyushu, which constitutes 00 per It wns required to Identify bodies cent of the total output, did not mawhenever iwsslble, and register all terially change. graves, appropriately mark them and maintain such a complete system of Making a Hit records that Information might bd furI had an engagement one evening nished relatives of the dead and that with a youug woman friend, with plurcH of burial might be located whom I was endeavoring to make a whenever desired. big hit, writes a correspondent. We Elaborate arrangements were made went to the theater; I walked up to abroad by Amerlcuns and foreigners tho bor olllce and asked for two tickullke to observe Memorial day. ets. Thinking I had them, my companion walked In aheud. I put my hand Into my pocket, and, holy smoke. O. S. NEWS I had forgotten to take any money (Continue! rroa rae 0a) with met I turned red and white, but that was nothing compared to how I when wo entered tho recent war felt when the usher gently broke the nnd why should wo not oontlnuo the news and escorted my girl to a door gord work alroady begun. Have wo marked "exit." Did I make a hltl not gnno already so far that we aro I've got the chills yet. bound In honor to seo it through? recora-mendaUoday-scho- ol letter was prepared nt