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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 3, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920060301_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 3, 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. COLLEGE L .1 til? Alt Y COMI' If You Ever Attended Berea Commencement BEREA PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) WM. C. FROST, Dtitor-ln-ChU- f If You Newer attended Berea Commencement Come This Year. Our Threefold Aim: To glvo tho news of Dcrca and vicinity; to record tho happenings of Berea College; to bo of Interest to nil tho Mountain People. CO. J.O. LF.HMAN. M.n.lni Editor KAtrrtd at IA WUKr at lima, AV. at frond vmlrr Atl n March, !?. tta uWuW Kerry al lltrra, AV Thrlt Vol. XXI l'io Twenty-eigh- Onts per Devoted to tlie Intre3t9frlpf tine jMIoia.nta.iii People Jl Copy HEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY. NE 3, 1020. The Citizen BEREA COMMENCEMENT, JUNE 9 ht Our Dollar nnd Fifty Cents a Year No. 49. t Years AN AGREEMENT TO REVISE THE World News Not nil of us have memories ns lonp as that. Twenty-eigyears ago when President nnd Mrs. Frost came to Dcrea there wns no chapel, library, industrial building or academy or north campus, and the students whonre here had not yet been born. In these years the number of students has increased from 350 to over 2500 in a year, and the number of commisioned workers has grown from to-da- y Greater than the growth in numbers has been the growth in ideas. The Mountain region is coming to and the world has found out that there Many State Universities are is a Mountain region. following Berea's leadership in making adaptations for rural life. And every great Protestant denomination has been reinforced by the converts of Berea's revivals. Twenty-eigh- t vears has shown the truth of what Pres ident Frost said in his first inaugural address, whichwe reprint in another column. To review such ky history should kindle new faith and new desires. 23 to 127. " Ml The request or President Wilson thai the United Slates comply with Hie allies and take n mandantory over Armenia has practically been CONSTITUTION buried by Hie committee on Foreign Relations of the Senale, nnd by vote of Senate. The plea was an earnest NEW DEAL DEMANDED BY FALL one and worthy of a broad Christian stfitpsman. Whether the President BEFORE RECOGNITION IS ACwn right in his inference that ho CORDED TO MEXICO. wns speaking for the people of the rounlry is yet to be seen; it is hardly Plan May Be Clinched By Pact With likely Mint they are ready to tako America Intervention Favored to (he step. Restore Peace If New Government Fall to Quell Disorder. Western Newspaper Union New Service. Washington. Recommendation that fnll recognition of the Mexican GovIn strange contrast with the action of Congress is tho decision of President Wilson to undertake the task Coming to Commencement Berea's Campus on Commencement Day is like a WILLIAM G00DELL FROST President Berea College, 1892-1920. state fairl The people for miles around make it a holiday and the fathers and mothers as well as the aunts and uncles and the younger brothers and sisters come to see the students graduate. The Tabernacle seats 2,000 people and if there are 8,000 on the grounds, each one can be in the Tabernacle a quarter of the time, intervals are given for changing seats. The first "function" of the day is the Procession. Then comes a dialogue or play enacted by members of the Vocational Graduating Class. Following this, a number of students who are graduating from the Normal Department will speak. Then comes the essays and orations by the College graduates. By a quarter past eleven President Frost will begin giving out the diplomas and degrees, which is a long and impressive ceremony, nnd about a quarter to twelve he will hand over to his successor, Professor William J. Hutchins, the seal of the college and the responsibility of leadership which he has carried for twenty-eigh- t years. If you ever come to Berea to Commencement, or if came to Berea Commencement, this will.be a good year to come. ernment be withheld until an agreement to revise the constitution oM017 In the form of a treaty Is entered Into wus made by Senator Albert Kail In the Foreign Relations Committee In which his report of the has been Investigating conditions In Mexico. Should the Mexican Govern- you-neve- r The Presidential Election Every Presidential election tests our public men' and tests us ourselves. First of all, will our political parties work simply to beat their opponents and to get offices or will they work for the public good? Of course, they will pretend to be working for the public good and here comes in the test of sincerity. Will our newspapers, our convention platforms and our election orators be honest and tell the truth? As a matter of fact the two political parties are more nearly in agreement than for many years. Tho Democrats have practically adopted most of the old Republican principles. And the actual management of the government will hardly change if the Democratic President goes out and a Republican comes in. It is most unfortunate that the parties are wrangling over the President Wilson was not wise League of Nations. enough and generous enough to bring the Republicans into counsel when he formed the Treaty. He formed a good treaty, but the Republicans are opposed to it because they were not consulted and our country waits and the world waits until this conflict, which is really a personal wrangle, can be somehow settled. Neither party will desire or dare to do anything very bad, but neither party seems able and willing to go ahead with anything which will be very progressive. A double honor is due to the men who in such trying times show real principle nnd real patriotism. "the sandy wastes Is ousls ANOTHER TRIUMPH FOR AUTO to bo made n lu national monument by o tho government Its distinctive Southwest' Moit Dreaded Spot, Death Is the presence of ancient palms Valley, Hat Been Mad Safe, of weird beauty, standing In straight' for Traveler, rows, apparently plunted by tho hand of man, but antedating history of tho Dentil valley, onco the terror of tlrst human beings In this section. tho trnveler In the Southwest nnd the last resting place of tunny early-daCARTER HELM JONES prospectors, Is being mado safe for Ilov. Carter Helm Jones is ono of travel both day nnd night Kentucky's favorito preachers, This erstwhile barrier to human progress has been conquered by the though ho has loft this. Statu for an automobile. Its trackless waste of important chargo in Philadelphia. This week ho is back In Louisville and has been nnd Its hidden water holes marked by Undo for tho graduation of tho Southern Baptist Seminary. Wo hopo many Bam. Not content with merely making the desert easy to cross for travof tho young men will catch his elers la daylight, tho Automobllo Club spirit. of Southern California Is going further and Is placing Blgns tn such man- HURRAH FOR CENTER COLLEGE! ner Uiat the rays of the headlights Center Collcgo has nearly comfrom passing machines will fall upon Uietn and guldo tho night tourist us pleted its task of raising $000,000 safely and surely as tho day traveler. for new endowment and a new The Automobllo club also will sign- building. Tho General Education post nil lateral routes of the famous Hoard gavo 6200,000, and tho CarneDeath valley district Included la the gie Fund 75,000, and tho Presbyo sign posting being done will bo a set of road signs directing tour- terian Board of Education 5120,000, ists to picturesque Palm canyon, on and Danvlllo city contributed libtho edge of tho desert one of tho erally. President Ganfleld deservoH his success and will mako good uso moat unique spots In tho world. feu-tury slgn-justc- d com-plet- Tills of it. ment refuse to accede to such a condition of recognition It was suggested that the American Government renew Conditions have come to suoh a tho notice that it would hold "to a definite reckoning" those In Mexico re- pass in Ireland and tho acts of lawsponsible for the sufferings and losses lessness have increased so fast that sustained by American citizens. Fail- the 'House of Commons Is to take the ure of the Mexican Government to re- mallei up and seek a solution. What store order and pence tn Mexico and it will be no one can say and there June 4, Friday Normal Play 730 effectively to protect Arhericnn citito 1)0 little else besides represzens would be followed, In the plan se'-mJune 5, Saturday Academy Graduation 730 by the sion. It is not clear that Ireland suggested by the 3ftmr D. Sarralaurralr fruubau dispatch of on nnned force Into that would profit by independence and country "to open and maintain open a great many of her people do not Procession 10il5 every line of communication between wont it. . Sermon to Graduates 10:45 the City of Mexico aed every seaport DEAN C R. RAYMOND and every Itonler port of Mexico." Charge to Graduates It was recommended that Governor England is seriously considering PRESIDENT FROST de la Huertn, new President ad In- the policy of accepting German Young People's Meeting terim of Mexico, should not be recog- bends in payment from Franco Address to Religious Societies 730 for nized until It was assured that his REV. C S. KNIGHT. Ponli.e. Mich. money loaned. This would give to selection was approved by the MexiJune 7, 8, Monday and Tuesday vOral Examinations can people nnd until It wns shown that the bonds a standing that would help his administration was of stable char- Germany out greatly and possibly June 7, Monday Concert by faarnwia Society (Repeated) 730 No nation could1 acter nnd wns disposed to comply with other countries. June 8, Tuetday-Inducti- on olJKV" ) the rules of lnterimtIou.il comity and hold up tho value of bontto belter1 ident-EIsJllipm Jamel Hutchins'Vt9s3pJMf. . . JjVes Jhej obligations of treaties. The out- i.iibiiiu out. 11 ie iiiooauietinav-sh- e V Foundation SchoipA-eaij- t sinumng ieaiure 01 me ogreemenr, i"'uwould expect the UnltedVsRlfes 2:00, which the committee recommended Reunion of NorrrValflWamnl 730 tj do the same. It would grcoh-trar- y ' should be the basis for the proposed ' ,Tfii . to our feelings, to do this;, Jmtr il, fflrflttmuaii Cnmntrnrrmrnt treaty between the United States and Procession Mexico Is that the constitution of 1857 but it might bo good business 8:10 ' . . .. be substituted for thnt of 1917. Vocational Play 8:30 Tho committee also proposes that Normal Graduation 9sl5 Mexico agree that none of the provisCollege Graduation 9:45 Reports indicate ions of the new constitution, commonthat a great Conferring Degrees 11:00 ly regarded ns confiscatory, should In movement of Polish people is preIntroduction of President-Elec- t Hutchins any event apply to American citizens, paring to come to the United States by President Frost that the restriction against tho work as soon as possible. They aro alCommencement Address 130 of dny minister of the Gospel or any ready seeking passports PROF. WARREN It. WILSON. Pk.D.. and will religious body In thnt country should Columbia Uniraniljr. New York Ctr bo removed and that the article pro- scon bo on the way. If wo cannot help tho peoples of viding for the expulsion of underlsnble or will .not foreigners, known under the old con- Europe on their own soil we shall BEREA SUMMER SCHOOL BEGINS JUNE 11 stitution us "Article 33," bo revised or havo an opportunity to do so on our eliminated. The report of the sub own. It will mean that wo shall committee was concurred In by all of bo called on to rouso ourselves and every family and every communi the members and was ordered present MEMORIAL SERVICES take belter care of this population and it adds to the sum of human ed to the Senate, which, without dis Memorial services in Berea , Tho wo have of that which has cussion, directed thut. It bo printed. than happiness. were carried out as announced in prohnmy will M called up later. been with us before. The Supreme Court decides that It last week's Citizen. The attendance Any action by V" Senate In ap nt all of tho exercises was good; tho tho process of referendum cannot proving the committee's recommendaTho strength of tho Polish camday was ideal and tho programs be used against it, and many local tion, It wus said, would be lu the form courts havo made the process of en of recoABunCatloiis to the '.'resident. paign in Russia has mado it neceswere abovo tho usual ones. sary to entrust tho command of Tho sermon by Dr. Hutchins on forcing the law more direct and the noted general, Increase Recommended Postal Service. the army-t- o Sunday morning on "Lincoln after certain. Kentucky is doing her part in on Washington. Increased salaries for Brusiloff. A man of strong char-nct-er Fifty-llv- o especially line. Years" was and one who had the confiTho Doctor's insight into cliarac foreemcnt from Louisvillo and Lex postal employes, amounting to approximately $33,000,000 for the Orst year, dence of the peoplo might at this tor and his intimate knowledge of inglon to tho haunts of the effective July 1, were recommended In time mako himself a dictator, as in the mountains. history together with his lovo for a report made to Congress by a Joint thero seems to be evidence of fail-u- io all that is noblo and elevating in Congressional Commission. Estimates of tho Socialist regime from TREASURES FOR THE LIBRARY made by life and his ability to make others tho commission place the Inthe standpoint of business manageVery few peoplo in Berea know crease of tho postal payrolls nt sco what ho sees, mado this a most what treasures aro contained in the for the second year, and $13,- - ment. Production In Russians not inspiring sermon. Tho program by tho Training beautiful stono building between 000,000 for the third and fourth years. progressing as tho sooialist theory School on Monday morning was well Lincoln Hall and tho Chapel. Every Increase of from $150 to $250 annually would require it to do, and thero for postiv clerks and letter carriers, rendered and .fitting. All who took student and every citizen ought to with $100 for supervisory olllcers, wero t5 now little to divide. part acted their parts in n manner spend timo in tho library just find recoiumeiidet No Increases for llrst-clawhich rellected credit on themselves hig out what Is there. Postmasters receiving moro than The killing of tho former presi-den- d In nrranglng for moving from tho $5,000 a year were proposed, however. and on their teachers. Tho exerof Mexico, Carranza, arouses cises wero patriotio in naturo and Presidents House, Mr. and Mrs. l or mem delivery carriers tho com tircertainty of tho future. It seems Frost havo Just sent to tho library mission recommended $l,S0O for a very lilting for Memorial Day. that his death was causod by trai twenty-fou- r Tho members of tho local G. A. R. two important collections of books tional $30 tullo route, nnd an addi- tors in his own camn. but thd ev for each mile In excess of which they gathered in England Post went to tho cemetery In auto that distance. Motor route curriers idence is not complete. Unles3tho mobiles preceded by tho band and with funds provided by generous covering 50 miles or moro would re- revolutionary government suc decoraled with appropriate cero-mo- donors. celvo not more than $2,000. Tho pay ceeds in creating a condition of Ono of theso is a collection of of village delivery carriers would bo tho graves of their fallen comstability thero is reason tn think rades. Returning to tho collego hocks on popular religion includ from $1,000 to $1,200. Should the rec- the patlenco of tho United States ing all the sermons of Spurgeon. ommendations: of the commission, and other nations oan campus, they partook of a bounnot bo longer Tho other is a collection of rare, based on hearings couducted in vari teous basket dinner. continued. Congress is nlready disIn ous parts of the country, bo adopted, The Rev. Dr. E. JJ. Bourland, pas ancient and curious books bound cussing tho matter- and a Repub-lirn- n clerks nt first and second class tor of tho Christian Church at Lan vtllum, pigskin and leather, somo policy would bo likely to re- as well ct them going back to tho early days bo divided Into as city carriers, would caster, Ky., gavo tho address of tho five classes, with thoso vrrso that which has been prevail day at 2 o'clock. His address was a i f printing and engraving and somo In tho first class receiving $1,400 an- ing. of them bearing the names of fa- nually and $100 added for each class. timely ono. After reviewing tho past. do- - mous men of learning in tho deeds of thoso who had Memorial Day this year was a fended their country In tho Civil Five Killed In Wreck. solemn and Impressivo occasion War nnd In tho lato war, ho pointed Allen May Pyrchase Ships. Tulsa, Okhv At least fivo persons wherever observed. In all our comWashington. Sulo of tho Govern- wero killed out our shortcomings In tho postJind a score Injured when munities tho members of tho Amerwar days and urged all to so Uve- ment owued merchant ships as soon as In a head-ocollision of two St. Louis as not to "break faith" with these practicable, with provisions authoris- and San Francisco passenger trains ican Legion wero Invited to sharo ing the. Shipping Hoard to sell certain with the Grand Army tho duties heroes. classes of ships to alien If consid- near White Oak, a village about CO r.nd privileges of the occasion. Tho ered advisable, tentatively wus agreed miles northeast of here. The wreck graves tof tho Amorloan dead in PROHIBITION THAN on by the House uud Senate conferees occurred on a sharp curve when both STRONGER Franco wero remembered both by on merchant marine legislation. Pend- trains wero ruuulug about 40 miles an EVER hour. Both engineers died at their rur own peoplo nnd by tho Frenoh. Each tweck makes Prohibition ing sale of tho ships the board would posts. A mall clerk, a news agent uud The President of tho United States be permitted, under tho compromise negro passenger also wero killed. 01 tiered n wreath of flowers moro llrmly fixed as tho'ph'olco of measure, to oporute tho for vessels itself Tho the, peoplo and tho law of tho land; or charter them to private dead and Injured wero all tvoat, the dead and many other Interests. tributes Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma. It promotes tho prosperity of wero paid. nf drawing the boundaries of tho new Armenia. The problems are difficult, especially as Armenia must br given a port on the" Black Sea, and there will be much objection. It will make good reading in the future, that our chief executive, at least, measured up to tho occasion and played tho part of a man. Program for Commencement Week .... .... s 5 t' .... .... .... un (, moon-shiner- ss n-- ny post-olUce- s, - ho-ro- lo V Pago Two TIT17PV Inaugural Address William Goodcll Frost, Bcrca College, June 21, 1893 swamp angel" failed lo cnpluro Fathers, Colleagues, Fellow StuCharleston by a direct siege of four dents, Friends ef Berca: yn.is. Sherman swept tlie country It Is lilting tliat before aocepllng i.ih mil ('.liarlpstnn, and 'captured the Ibis great trust, I should nllempt to ly by turning Ills hack on It." Our ospress to you some of the thoughts rit ,, may )0 purified by air from my heart. Lj,4p Cumberland Mountains. The and feelings which First or all lei mo say mat u mw NN(.ra is rP,Cemed hy the thought 1111 ' been a sense of Providential guld-'n- 1( I)ray,,r nm youthful consccra-anc- c rather than conlldencc in any lon wn(e, nnd birth in classic powers of my own which has slnuli'i likf those, . . , innvmlne. ,, me to consider this call. I had some) knowledge of eduea ional. ntTnir, ,.,,,l0llllon!li work, n,,ren u acoom-an- d a profound faith In thd mission, ,cp miMoni an(1 ,n R fnp . . . . .,, of Borca College. I bad been twice V selected to carry this slandard, and c llego in the land. Wo have a race my coming promised to unite Ihc problem in America. The Lord hearls and efforts of all its constit- might have saved us a vast deal of uency. trouble in Ibis world if be had made Tho task before us is an appall- us all white, or all black! On this ing one lo human eyes impossible difference of color, men have built TJ ('nil.,,,,, lilo HVUVV f P 0 .1 tl I ' '' Il'lt4t Will llr,n..nlrl system of caste nn nristoc- fnilllfn IllOi " a !. c believe rncy of complexion. studcnls can not pay what their (tint aiutli n rnnn nrnblfliffi ta On- . And Derea Hoc education costs (o Amerlcail i(lca nIld op. not float upon the summer seas of )iwp )n cir,,nn i(Iea. It popularity, but is called to breast . . , Too bolh raccs Ihc waves of adverse sentiment. The many white boys feel that they do enthusiasm of the emancipation era not need to be educated or enterhas subsided, and nearly all the sup- prising they 'Hong to the "superporters who greeted President ior class," and luvo accompli'hrd Faiivhild in 1B09 have passed to all they ever ncd to accomplisu in their reward. There is no great or- simply being born vbitcl Too many ganization behind us. We are over- colored boys feel that it is no use whelmed hy honorable needs which for them to attempt to improve arise from an enlarging work ami they can never bo anything but Fairchild's servants and underlings. No matopportunity. Since death, by circumstances for which ter how educated or how worthy no one is to be blamed, Bcrea's they might become, they must alfriends have been perplexed, and ways ride in the "Jim Crow" car,1 on annual deficit has grown to large and sit in the negro pew. And this proportions. The day on whioh you is not all. The two races are growsent the call lo me under the ocean ing up in the same territory with was tho darkest which Bcrca has sullen and hostile feelings. ever known. If the school had perThe cure for this slate of things, ished in the mobs of 1859, it would tin safeguard against wc know not have been the murder of an innoGod's cent. If it should ho strangled now, what of danger, is to stand by piinciplc that oharacler and mora! it would be the martyrdom of a worth shall be the sole criterion of mother with children. to perform merit. Let every man feel that ho I liave not been able any appreciable service for the Col- may be respected on one condition, lege, and our financial struggle is yet and one only that he will increase to be made, but for that day the his personal worthiness. '11ns cure Berca Collego is applytide has seemed to turn. Timely additions lo our equipment, and some ing, in this Southern Slate, this cenreadjuslmcnts in methods, have tral region of the Union. It is a greatly increased the pleasure and wonderful providence which has eflloiency of our work. Far more enabled us to do this. Bcrea is not students than ever before, from Ken- rn invasion from the North it grew tucky and from the north, are where it stands. Kentucky has the .knocking at our doors. It is ce- most varied products of any State rtain that Bcrca has a call to live and in the Union, and this is one, of them. The founders were KentUok-iun- s, ami their courage has won the But let us turn from tho poverty of our resources to the majesty of respect of the whole South. It is that I was our cause. Eight men of apostolic one of my regrets spirit met in the wilderness and not born in Kentucky. I intend at drew up our Charter. Its first words least to die here! The "mountain are these: "In order to promote the whites" stand by us. The State has cause of Christ." Let us never for- - placed a Bcrea graduate at the gel that supreme aim. A mere head of one of its normal schools. This is the only place, as General school of human science and philosophy floats on the current, and Armstrong used to say, where the simply reflects average public sen- lion and the lamb lie down togeth The white student learns to timent. But it is the mission of er. to respect character in all men; tho a Christian school to elevate colored student learns to "get pn" create public sentiment. The Charier directs that the edu- with white people without being In cation furnished should be "thor- cither cringing or obtrusive. ough." As a radical college, we have fact, wc forget that there is a race a mission in educational reform. problem and that is its best solu Bcrca has set a good example to tion. Kentucky, and the world still waits Thus it is that Berca stands as an to the world a dem for somo school which will fearless- object-lesso- n ly put in practice several reforms onstration that what is right is also whioh arc approved by all thought- practicable. ful educators, but as yet nowhere Now, if all this is not Christ's fully realized. work, what can be? If it is his Our educational possibilities are work, he will sustain it through our increased by tho fact that we must efforts. Graves and Hoswell Smith, givo instruction of various types. nnd others who have aided in tho The methods of instruction in ele- past, arc dead, but the Lord is not mentary, academic and collegiate dead. work should be different, and we It is a blessed thing that the claim that they are more certain to Lord's work is carried forward on plan. Ho does not bc'differcnt when carried on sido by the side. Moreover, it is an advantage intend that any one person should for the normal student to breathe sty, "I did it." Sympathy for this a little college air, for tho college cause has overleaped all boundaries student to keep in touch with prac- if section and of sect, realizing, in tical lifo and with missionary work, a limited but prophetic way, the. and for both to learn something of longed-fconsummation of Christho dignity of manual toil. Berca tian union. Collego stands with a spade and a How many lives have been, in spelling-boo- k in one hand and a whole or in part, built into this col telescope and a Greek Testament in lege. Wo are partners with the tho other. Iving and the dead. Hundreds of Many of our old Institutes have donors, friends and former students y. grown tired of that eternal vigil- are with us in thought And ance which is necessary to keep tho if tho Messed dead know aught of avenue of education open for tho what is passing here, wc aro com student. We have passed about by a cloud of wit no diviner call than to gather the nesses. one God's plan is a multitudes who will otherwise bo untaught, hold them for a longer or I can undertako this work only on shorter time, according to their that basis. If anything gw;at is accapacity, and give lo each youth a complished here, wc shall all be tho bout in tho upward direction. Be- doers of it. rca will furnish its share of InvenAnd who does nol wish for a tors, fetatosmen, preachers, and not share in such a work? Wo hope , all of them will come from homes of and pray for some partners to whom luxury, or even comfort. It will al- -s God has given the talent to make lio our Joy and pride to furnish money and the heart to use it, who somo corporals and privates for tho shall endow our professorships and army of the Lord good school-toacho- oouip our several departments. But good' local magistrates, wo ran not wait for such. This is good deacons, and good deacons' the people's college, and tho people must sustain it. I lay down this wives. It is a mUtako to supposo that a proposition: Until Berea Collego is country collego affeots mainly the adequately endowed, every man or rural district. Gilmoro and his woman who knows of Berea, and . . 1 I 1 I.-.,? l.l approves its principles, ought to give at least one day s Income every year toward supporting those principles. Wo must not let this standard doop. It is with these thoughts that I' jotn my hands with yours, accept this seal and charter, and become your agent, your rcprcscnlatlve, vonr servant in this cause. And not yours only, but the Lord's. 'To serve the present age, My calling to fulfill, Oh, may it all my powers engage To do my Master's will." rROSTS 28 YEARS I honor nf Mr. F. B. Griffith and bride, tho occasion being tho second wedding anniversary of the host and hostess. The table was very nttraotivc with red roses forming ihc centerpiece. Thp following guests wero present: Mr. and Mrs. Grifilth, Mr. and Mrs. Hacked, Miss Partco and Mr. Hlatn, Misses Miller and Longacrc. Mr. Kincaid and Mrs. Krnbcrg. Mu-s- .o with guitar accompaniment, was furnished on the balcony by Mr. Kincaid. HEALTH VERSUS DISEASE THE PRISM By Karl T. Waufih THE LEAGUE OF THE GOLDEN PEN IN BEREA .. President and Mrs. Frost found four good buildings in Berca, Ladies' Hall, Howard Hall, Lincoln Hall, and tho Wooden Chapel and p. good deal of history, fifty students to bpgin tho Fall Term, and 350 straggling in during the year. "Be-ris like the Irishman's pig,' somebody said, "little, but old I" (This year the number of students exceeds 2500.) Ho spent the first year studying the situation, having the typhoid fvcr, and revising tho catalog. The first summer he spent in the mountains with Frank Hays as guide, and before lone ho was telling the story of the loyal mountaineers in New Wk, Boston, and Chicago. Then ennio increase of students, and of teachers, and of donntions to meet expenses, and the first "Pearson's Campaign" for $200,000 endowment, quickly followed by the Second PcarsonV Campaign, and the or ganization of the five departments, nnd the "Kxtcnsion Work." For twelve years colored students were received just as they arc re ceived at schools outside the old slave states, and there was scarcely In IWn a scandal or a collision. this was forbidden by a most un called-flaw and Berea was called upon to make a separate pro vision for its colored students, it was determined to raise $100,000 for colored the founding of a first-cla- ss school to be located near tho center of the colored population of the state, (This was twice as much as Btrca was worth when Frost came) r.ml this founding of Linooln Institute was tho first great task ,lo pa or Miss Baldwin spoke to the girls at report chapel Friday on the subject of "Becoming Acquainted with Our Bodies," or "Health Versus Disease." The gist of the talk was based on the importance of correct positions or tho body In standing, sitting, walking; and in fact, all movements of the body. These, said the speaker, must be in accordance with Nature's great law, the adjacent parts moving in opposition, otherwise there is great strain and a waste of nervo force, which eventually undermines the vitality of the body. The speaker illustrated the right orsus the wrong positions of several of every day uses of our nerve and muscle machine showing, according to her standpoint, that all grace of movement is simply economy in the use of nerve force, which frnctions for ease, hence health; awkwardness a waslo of this element, producing unnecessary wear and tear and so disease. And since our national asset is the health of our people, be graceful, and thus add not only years to ..tir life, but also life to your year. lifo-givi- ng Normal Department WITH THE UNION BOYS In spite or the fact that there has been so many attractions of various kinds on Saturday evenings for the past four weeks, the Union Literary Society has succeeded in maintaining a large attendance, and the interest has been good. On Saturday evening, May 22, tin Union Literary Society had planned lo go out to the Rural school and p.vc an entertainment, but was pre-- v. tho society met in Union Halt as usual. After the society was oalled to order it decided to elect officers for next fall term. Tho following boys were elected: president, John Wilson; vico president, Goebel Adams; recording secretary, Lawrence Gabbard; corresponding secretary, Paul Griilcr; treasurer, Llben Whicker; chorister, Morgan AnII. Bentlcy; sergcant-at-arm- s, drew J. Russell; yell master, Rollin R. Riohards. evening of May 29 On- - Saturday l'unly-si- x Union boys went to the mountains where they stayed till evening. Tho group left I. id ips Hall about 0:15 Saturday. They went out by Blue Lick church. where thero was a pie supper. Sevpies eral of tho boys purchased (those belonging to the prettiest girls and somo of our boys made other fellows pay for their pies, running some of thorn as high as $10.00. to-gr- to-d- ay When the money was at last pledged and the site purchased at Anolwr-ng- e, Ky, tho good people of Wl P'acc rose up and refused to nllW a colored school to bo located 'in their neighborhood, and the entire work of selecting and purchasing a s'te had to bo gone over again But Bcrea's full duty to the colored people was gallantly performed, and L.ncoln Institute stands as the monument and token of Berea's fidelity ami Frost's patience and loyalty to principle. After this great Lincoln Institute campaign, Pres. and Mrs. Frost were quijc broken down and spent seven months in England with their two )iinger children, Clove and Edith. 1 threaten President Frost's health. On York had arranged the Pearsons-KenneCampaign for further fends and that was followed by the "Efllcicncy Fund" campaign which provided so many buildings that the School today can shelter nearly tOOO young men and nearly 700 young dy their return Dr. Cady of New vomen. or rs, They left Blue Liok at 0:30 o'clock and started for West Pinnacle, and reached the foot of the Pinnacle at 11 o'clook. where Prof. Mosier and several other members wero waiting for them. At 11:15 they started to ascend tho mountain, carrying f. bushel of potatoes, 13 dozen eggs, 20 loaves of bread, and other things loo numerous to mention. The bun-ga- lo was reached about 12 o'clock. After stacking arms each fellow wrapped himself in his own blanket and was soon asleep. At 7:30 o'clock Sunday morning each fellow cooked Ufs own breakfast on the rocks overlooking tho spring. After oreakfast all started When they to East Pinnacle. reached "Big Hill" Prof. Mosier left them, remarking as ho took his General College News leave, "I have had tho best tlmo I have had since I camo lo Berea." j From East Pinnacle tho Union meeting of Tho last Faculty Club boys went to Cow Bell Hollow tho year was held on tho Log Houso passing by tho homo of Mrs. Fox, lawn, Monday evening, at 7:30 vho invited them all in and gave o'clock, with Mr. Elam, president, in music on tho viclrola. After ex I ho chair. After the election of new j ploring Cow Bell Hollow the boys olllcers, Mr. Grifilth was presented crmo back lo tho Hook Houso whoro with an olectrio toaster in recog. they cooked ami served Ulnncr nitiou of tho fact of his becoming a about 2:30 o'clock, whilo a violent benedict, Mr. Elam making tho pre- -' thunder storm was raging overfiliation speech. Ice cream und head. wafers followed by tho exchange Most of tho boys reached Berea of many earnest wUhos for a pleasby 7:30 o'clock Sunday p. m. Everyant summer and a prosperous year one was worn out, but no ono for all. bis trip. Tho wondrous beauty ef tho mountains at this MR. AND MRS R1TTER timo of tho year, the home-lik- o hospitality of the mountain people, vigorous Mr, and Mrs. Hitter entertained, tho pui'c air and tho whicb wo all need, each in willi a three course luncheon at the to pay for all tho Log palace, on Saturday evening, in itself was enough sore feet and tired limbs. years Each of the twenty-eig- ht has been marked by a protracted meeting of one or two weeks, with tolal number of converts exceeding 5000. And every Summer and Fall thero has been "Extension Work" valreaching some of the leys where the invitation of School r.nd College rarely comes. Back 'of the toilsome work of building up the school in this way has lain the higher task of planning it all, and discovering and enlisting the largo number of unusual people who are required for carrying the work. Tho whole story is one to increase our faith in God and in tho far-aw- ay I Notico comes lo us of Ibo cxlslcnco of n new onUr. H alms In pari lo revive something whioh may be called a docaylng arl, viz. letter writing. Many a mnn Is n good correspondent, but a Ho may wrilo a poor Idler writer. Thero is a distinction. correct business letter but that Is n field wholly dlfTeront from what wc mean by the arl of letter writing. The rest of tho aim of tills new order is to bring more cheer into people's lives. Tho league lias for ils object the writing of letters nol tho business, social nnd personal correspondence sustained for our own advantage, but letters written to give gladnoss. comfort, counsel and Inspiration to others. When such are written, tho spirit of Hip writer transmutes the steel of tho pen into gold. How we enjoy receiving letters, every one of us, from grandfather down to toddling youngster. Oh tho pleasure of seeing the postman turn toward our door and drop something into our box. It is the only approach to people that is sure of welcome. A call may be nn Interruption; a friendly letter never. You may not listen lo all Hip sermon, you may skip part of the book or skim the newspaper, but the personal letter you never fall to read lo the ond. devouring eagerly the postscripts. It would take only Did you ever write letters to children ? postage and materials and an hour or two of timo to wrlto half a dozen short epistles lo children you knows tho greater tho distance from you and the smaller their normal correspondence, the moro delightful their experience in receiving them. You ran almost hear their Joyful cry and see the gllslcning eyes, the fee Jumping up nnd down in their excitement, tho expectant face, the request for repealed readings. Did you in your own childhood ever have a wish that somc-o- no would write to you? There ore few ways in which so little Thero would bo effort and money can give so much pleasure. a similar surprise and delight if you wrolo to somo friend of your childhood nnd early lifo whom you had nol scon for (en, twenty, perhaps thirty years. Then thero are those "bread and butler letters" about which we joke hut which, alas, wp neglect too often. Thai nolo of appreciation after wp have enjoyed the hospitality of a homo helps to balance the labors and sacrifices of the hostess and gives to the visit a genial glow like tho lingering radianco after a sunset. In your thanksgiving letters you may have a wider range, it you choose. Write thus nol only lo the person at whoso hands you have enjoyed material benefits but if you have enjoyed some beautiful music, some work of art, somo suggostivo address, somo choice contribution or stirring editorial In a paper, tako your pen and write a note of thanksgiving. If wc thanked our rulers more for their brave acts and criticised less for their errors; if in writing them, we used the golden pen moro oflen than the steel, we would be better all around. And then the love letters! How long since you have written a real love letter to your mother, to your father? Not simply about your health with inquiries about theirs, but telling them as well as you can of the lovo deep in your heart that docs not ordinarily flow to the surface, and of your appreciation of all that they have done for you. Bui you say that you live at home. All the bettpr. Write your lovo lettpr, put a stamp on it and mail it, and keep out of sight when it is delivered and read. Then note Ibo radiance in your mother's eyo and feel the unspeakable gladness in the pressure of her band and in her kiss. And what of the husbands and wives? In former days lovo missives, laden with endearing expressions were frequent. Aro they so much in vogue now ? When you are apart your letters arc about tho children and other common interests. Once in a while skip those and slip in a real love letter. A conversation is soon forgotten, but it is hard to destroy a letter written with golden pen. It is not always easy lo secure the opportunity for conversation about tilings ideal or unseen, but n few words with tho pen aro always possible. Tho spoken word has moro the beauty and fragrance of tho (lower, but tho written word has rather the qualities of the seed. Tho power of the spoken word and tho value of the printer's ink have been much emphasized. It is timo to realize tho influcnco of tho golden pen. The league of Ibo Golden Pen has no olllcers, no committees, no bylaws, no dues; only members. You initiate yourself into membership when you write your first letter wilh tho golden pen mid you continue in good and regular standing as long as. you write at least one such letter a month. Tho leaguo gives scope to the "shut-in- ," the silent nnd the timid as well as tho active and aggressive. There Is a card of membership in tho "League of tho Golden Pen" which serves as a reminder and contains space on the back for recording Hie number of letters written each month. Those who use tho cards are enrolled as members. Vocational Schools ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Goudey entertained ful refreshmonts of Ice cream and rake wero served. In keeping with tho decorativo scheme a pink rosebud lay on each plate and while they wero served Miss Inez Swonn sang, "When You Look in the Heart of a Hose." When tho guests looked into tho rosos tin y discovered two liny hearts wiMi the names of Clara Terrell and (Continued on Pago Three) on Saturday evening in honor of Miss Clara Terrell. Tho evening was snent in singing and reading. Tho color scheme was beautifully carried out with pink ami white roses. In the course of the evening delight ted iso Miss Clara Margarette Terrell Juno 3, 1020. THE CITIZEN heard. Miss Ja Hoard Frank, of Lexington, has been spending tho week with her mint, Miss Sallle Hoard, of Pace Thro immoveb trnirein irminATioiui N050DY KM A 8YNOP3I3. Neutlljr. Krance, hie face disfigured beyond recognition, an American aoldler meftm in Berea College Summer School First Half, June 11 to July 15 Second Half, July 16 to August 19 Berea College lias established a Summer School to meet a tlio Music department., at Kentucky Hall. sunmscike Lesson A 1 distinct and growing need in the Southern Mountains. It gives a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to got collcgo cntranco credits or credits toward collego degrees, and others seeking general information. Tho work is adapted to thoso who can como for flvo weeks or ten weeks. Courses for College Credit Couriee for College Entrance Couriet for High School Teachers Couraea for Elementary Teachera fifteen years of nge who have not finished the grades. Professor and Mrs. Halrd entertained very pleasantly the Vocation- air rtEV. v u. kitzwater, d. d. al Faculty at their home, on Jack-- 1 Teacher ot Kngllah nible In the Moody nible Institute ot Chlcaro.) son street, Saturday evening. Rook (Copyright. IliO, Western Newspaper Dalee.) was played and refreshments, conLESSON FOR JUNE 13 sisting of punch and wafers, wero served. SHEPHERD BOY CHOSEN KINO, SILVER STAR SOCIAL fir I Foundation School work for those over i CHAPTER VI. hospital at Ordinarily Mr. Cullen was satisfied to bring n nlnglo evening paper home with him and when ho laid It on the hall table It was generally creased down the financial page; but tonight he brought two, nnd each of them bad wrinkles across the market reports and were folded so ns to feature the departments devoted to load news. The Journal lind beaten the Hernld by two sticks nnd n subhead, but the Herald had honored Dicky Morgnn with n kindly editorial nnd both papers hnd stilted explicitly where Hllllnrd was Mr, Cullen making tils tioadqunrters. would hnve been seriously offended If he hadn't been mentioned nt least once In each paper; nnd this Is no more a reflection Uon his vanity than tho fact Hint he cherished n lively anticipation wns going for what the to say about the enso tomorrow morning. Nevertheless, there wns n fly In the ointment not very much of n fly, to be sure, but still nppreclnblo; nnd aft-o- r nil, It Isn't the size of the Invnder that counts. Mr. Cullen wns generous; Mr. Cullen wns hospltnble; but Mr. Cullen wns also the tiniest bit of n snol not a carping, contemptuous, snob, but n healthy, supercilious snob, frank In hearty, his liking for the things he liked nnd ono of them wn to be somebody, nnd have the neighbors know It. He liked to fraternize with linprrtnnt men; he liked to sec his name In the paper now nnd then; he liked to feel suiwrlor Just one harmless little degree more r consequential his tlian neighbor. And the neighbor, of course, hnd to share this conviction, or there wosn't nny purpoe In It. And Mr. Cullen, with nil his Ingenuous weakness for prominence, hadn't known until the evening papers told him so, hadn't even suspected (although now he was trying bnslly to persuade himself Hint he had inspected It nil nlong, from one thing nnd another) that his guest was a mining engineer of International reputation, nnd Independently wealthy to boot. It wns enough to discomfit-an- y host I It wns enough to nnnoy nny man. whether average or not, who prided himself (and most of us do) that he had unusual discernment, and wns n Good Judge of Human Nature. And so, when he met Milliard nnd Angela nt the head of the garden ho began to fire d open-spirite- d next-doo- Courses for gathering.) the Farm Boy and Girl chapter i.-- a (The second half of the Summer Term fall between the "layliiR by" of the crops and f.ill Subjects from which to elect courses: Agriculture, Arithmetic, Biology, Chemistry, Com-- . merce, Drawing, Education, English, French, Game a. Geography, German, History, Home Science, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Physics, Psychology, Stenography, Weaving, Courses leading to Teachers Certificates: Normal School Elementary Certificate Normal School Intermediate Certificate Special High School Certificate SPECIAL FEATURES A number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picturo entertainments will be given frco of charge. erring In the French army attract attention by hie deep deapondency. Asked by the aurgeona for a photograph to (utile them In making over hie face, he offere In dertelon a picture of the Bavlor, bidding them take that aa a model. They do ao, making a remarkable llkeneia CHAPTER home, on the boat he meete Martin Harmon, New Tork broker, who la attracted by hla remarkable featuree. The glvee hie name aa "Henry Milliard," and hla home a Syracuse. New Tor, lie left there under a cloud, and la embittered agalnat hla farmer fellow townsmen. Harmon makee him a propoaltlon to aell mining f.'.ock.ln Hyf'U, concealing Hla Identity. He accepta It. aeelng In Tt a chance to make good and prove he haa been CHAITBR III In Byracuae "Hllllard" (In reality I tic hard Morgan) la accepted aa a atranger He vlelt James Cullen. a former employer, relating a atory of the death of lUrhard Morgan, and la at the regret ahown by Cullen and lila youthful daughter Angela. While at the Cullen home Carol Durant, Morgan' former lUncee, mnkea a call. CHAITEIt IV -- Hllllard repents to Carol hla atory of Morgan'a death and la deeply moved by the evidence of her deep feeling for the euppoaed dead man. He re-- . aolvea, however, to continue the deception. CHAlTr.tt day Hllllard gath-- r from Angela that Carol had always loved Dick Morgan, and while delivering to her a letter euppoaedty from her fiancee realliea that hla affection la Unchanged. Hla welcome by Doctor Durant, Carol'a father, also ahake hla rea. olutlon to continue the deception, but he conquer It. aur-prlaV-- Net for-m- er There will also bo excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of the entire institution will bo at the disposal of the Summer School. EXPENSES Incidental Fee Room Rent Tablo Board, women Total for Women Table Board, men Total for Men No Five. Weeks 8 750 5.00 Ten Weeks $12.50 25.00 $55.00 1250 $25.00 13.75 750 2750 The second quarterly social given by tho Silver Star Federal Hoard Club, May 22, 1020, in Kentucky Halt dining room, was given in honor of Wesley Turner and wife, William Tr.llmrl nm t,fn on, I rlinnlia ll,nll. . ..v, uuuwia and wife, all of whom have been married during the year. Music was furnished by the Academy Orchestra; the invocation and address, by Dean Clark. Refreshments were served by Mr. Foley, Mr. French, nnd Mr. Hall. Refreshments consls ted of ice cream, cake, fruit salad and grape juicu punch. The mem hers of the club have made many warm friends in Derca, and especially in the College, among the faculty and the student body, who are giad to extend their best wishes to nil members j)f the club who arc and especially to those graduatiiig. We hope that their entire future will be filled with joy and pleasure and unlimited success. Wo regret very much that n num ber of F. D. boys will be absent dur ing the summer term, and that some of them will never return. The Silver Star Club wishes them life's best wherever they may go; for their acquaintance and friendship lias been appreciated wery much during their stay in Berea MR. TAYLOR ADDRESSES STUDENTS Mr. H. E. Taylor gave a very prac LE880N TEXT- -I Sam. Ihl-t- t GOLDEN TEXT The Spirit of the Loral came upon David from that day forward. -- I flam. 16:11. ADDITIONAL MATERIAL Pe, X. PRIMARY TOPIC-T- he Story of a Shepherd Dor. JUNIOR DOT. TOriC--A Kingly Shepherd iaui, The Road to Promotion. YOUNQ PEOPLE AND ADULT TOriO The Possibilities of Youth. lUTiniininliw luncmnnnWlDin $20.75 $4750 rebites are allowed to students who mllhdraw be ro re the close or tn period for which payment bas'been made. A deposit of four dollars ($4.00) 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 Business Courses $5.00 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minute lessons per week 250 Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per week 750 Use of Piano, one hour per day 250 Use of Organ, one hour per day .75 Use of Music Library 50 Class Work in Harmony 3.00 -- IlllllanI, Impelled to go and equally ti) stuy, (ldgi-teIn Ills vuclllntlon. lie wns uucomfnrtnhle nnd unhnppy. yet curiously enough ho hn no Inrllnntlon to depart. lie hlmxelf that he caret! not the nap of his Anger for Carol Durunt ; on the contrary, ho was Intolernnt of her very prefcence; still he lingered, wish-Inthat lie hadn't KtultlUed himself. "And you really canio nil the way up here Just to he kind to us?" she said. "Just to bo kind to Dick." he corrected. Carol wns winking hard; Hllllard prune to his feet. lie could never hear to see n woman cry; It wns Immaterial to him who she was, or what the circumstance; ho was powerfully affected dlktraught. Ills single aim was to console her It wns n selfish aim designed prlnmrly to relieve himself. "Hut It's eusy to see," ho said desperately, "why lie was so anxious to have me come. I I have twice as many reasons to envy him now, I really have. And Miss Durant. . . . and, unlike your father, I can pity him, too, "Oh I" she said, smiling tremulously up at him through the misty veil of her see, Mr. Hllllard tears. "Hut . . . you're quite mistaken I I wasn't pitying Dicky; I was pitying mel" Ilo hit his Up sharply No reproach could have gone deeper. "That was jour letter, you said?" "Oh, yes," she said. "It have been for nnyono elsol Thank you so much for bringing It . . ." Ho wns trying to analyze the emotions which stirred him. He had told himself over nnd over again that his love for her was numb; and yet here he was . , . unsteadily bnlnnced . . . tormented by her grief . . . nnd lying to her In the next sentence to protect his previous lies, nnd to give to her what comfort ho could. "I wnnt you to hnve his war cross. Miss Durunt I think It belongs to you more than to nnyono else. I Ho stopped nnd stood Irresolute; for she had broken down completely. Ho watched her nnd slowly tho blood burned In his cheeks! He tried to order his thoughts, to select his action It he still loved her, he was there to console her; If not he ought In all humanity to console her Just the same, even If It took another of those Inexcusable deceptions. Tor an Instant ho wus on the point of succumbing to a wild Impulse to blurt out tho trutli and take the consequences . . . Ho started; for she had motioned to him motioned him uway. Ho hesitated . . . was It love, or repentance, or only his dlaqulet to see a woman cry? Sho motioned again, hysterically . Milliard's bruin snapped; Syracuse had sung his praise too late. Tho doctor with his Isms and dissections wus too lato Curol herself wus too lato with tears. His Jaws came together; bo glanced nt her onco more and then, In obedience to her gesture, ho turned and tiptoed quietly from tho room. Tho front door closed quietly behind him. Tho danger of succumbing wns over nud, ho believed, permanently, and yet . . . "Even Stephen I" he whispered as he went down tho steps. COtutruliuHl s For bulletin giving complete announcement expenses, vrrite to of courses and MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Secy., Berea, Ky. -"- Yes," said nilllard. 'T'Engllsh nnd ... ... for" ... ... ... ... He Began to Fire Away, nway polntblnnk at Hllllard; nnd thli wns barely nfter the greetings, nnd a question as to tho stnte of Millard's health, nnd before Angela bad found an opportunity to get a word In edge wise. "Understand you're a mining man. air. Hllllard," ho said, pleasantly. "I used to bo." said Hllllard. "I've retired. I thought I told sou so the flrt night I was here." "Oh, yes you did sny somethlni Mr. Cullen laughed about It. with the fullness of one who hns un earthed secrets. "It took some of out bright young newspaper crowd to ferret out the facts. You're too modest that's what's the matter w Ith you I" As Hllllard smiled In deprecation Angela, crowing triumphantly, snatched for the papers. "Where Is ItT" she cried. "Where . . . oh I" And relapsed Into beatific calm, devouring the none too conservative paragraphs with nil her might. n The repetition of tho story sobered her considerably; still, It was for Hllllard's und her father's names that she gloated; and as for tho panegyric of Morgan, that wns only an added garland to the wreath which was already his. "Russian and English syndicate wasn't It?" nsked Mr. Culbm w ..." ... ... but" .. cold-type- well-know- Russlnn." Mechnnlcally, he began to rehearse the technical subtleties which he hndn't expected to And use for within a brnce of fortnights. It wns well, however, to be prepared ; nnd the time to plnnt the seed of desire Is when the prospect Is willing. "Mighty Interesting game mining,' said Cullen. "Let's wander down by I don't the fountain; shall we? know why It Is, but It sort of fas cinates me guess It does everybody, More romance In It than most lines." Here Angela looked up sharply, nnd gurgled with wicked satisfaction, nnd sent n lifted eyebrow signal across to Hllllnrd. res." said Hllllard, "but there's more tragedy, too. I suppose Hint's the law of compensation getting to work. IJIg profits call for big risks. This wns for sand In Cullen's eyes; nnd It hnd Its effect. "Oh, but the ratio's the same In nl- most nny business, Mr. Hllllnrd, Isn't It? It's nbout the same theory. Sav ings banks pay threo to four per cent. but they never mnde n man rich yet Hut copper hns I" "I'll hnve to ndmlt," said Hllllard lightly, "that the odds are on the sldo of the experts. Hut as for the ro mance" no smiled nt Angela nnd wondered If ho dared begin so soon to build up tho framework of his mission. "I've been telling Angela that It's mostly hard work. Once In it while you do run Into something lurid, of course romantic, If you wunt to call It so. I remember one bit out of my Angela had dropped own experience," tho papers, und wns listening ns closely as her father. "A few years ago some friends of mine bought up an old abandoned property out In the Ilutte region; bought It for a song, nnd It was n very quiet peaceful little song nt that, because metnls hnd been dull, nnd to continue the metaphor my friends weren't In particularly good volco Just then, nut nfter they'd tnk-e- n title, they realized that they'd only sung the first verso of the song, and there were u lot more verses und a pretty strenuous chorus. There was a shaft to be unwatered nnd n lot of timber-wor- k to bo done; they were In for a big expense, nnd their credit had tucks In It, and the outlook wasn't any too rosy. Hut thirty yards from tho main workings thero was a fairish sort of tunnel, with tho start of a wlnto that's n blind shaft running down obliquely from a horizontal tunneland It pointed straight toward the main shaft, and It occurred to them that they could continue that winze another few feet, strike their null u shaft about tho hundred and fifty foot level, and wive u lot) of labor and expense that vny by getting a clean approach to the shaft Instead o.tuklng a lot of bother wlthjit In Its ... decrepit condition. Well, they begnn to go down that winze, nnd Inside of ten feet they struck n brand new nnd unsuspected vein there hndn't been nny outcrop showing; It wns sheer. unadulterated luck. Then they had credit they ccrtnlnly did I To make a long story short, they pawned their futures, nnd begged nnd borrowed ev ery penny they could Iny their hands on, nnd they developed that property to the last cent, nnd when they hnd perhaps two hundred thousand or so tons of four per cent copper In sight nnd there were Indicated ore reserves of another half a million tons, they sold that property to a group of New Yorkers for nn utterly phenomenal price, without ever having so much ns touched the original shaft for which they'd bought the property I" "Ouchl" said Cullen. nnd "Good nessl" said Angela. "And," snld Hllllnrd, smiling rem!- nlscently, "If the original owners had pushed thnt winze for a couple of days more than they did, or If my friends hadn't decided to go nt tho problem In exactly that way . . . well, ns I say, what's ono man's romanco Is another mnn's tragedy. My friends got their Investment back In something less thnn four months, and after that It was vel vet And the selling price wns In the neighborhood of two hundred times what they'd inll for It. Thnt's niln Ing history. Mr. Cullen." And Indeed It wns nnd the only fabrication nbout It wns Hllllard's claim of friendship for the lucky owners. This, ns he ns- sured himself, wns salesman's license every successful operator Is a "friend" of any salesman.... tical and inspiring" message to the students during chapel hour on Wednesday. He stressed several elements of character functioning for success in lives of some of the great men. Among these were tho following: organization, as shown in tho great Armour Packing Com pany; perception, verified by the great stores of Stewart (now do ceased), of New York City; persistency, exemplified by Cyrus X Field, in laying the Atlantic cable; taste, a very valuable asset, as pioved by Tiffany, the great jeweler of New York; application, or hard work versus genius, as exhib ited in lives of great musicians, known lo Mr. Taylor. These vari ous business and professional qual ifications were presented in tru Tnyloresquc style, and wero par ticularly refreshing and helpful. CARRITHERS-WISEMAN I. The Lord Rebuked Samuel for Excessive Orlef (v, 1). It wns n bitter experience for Samuel to pronounce God's Judgment upon Saul. The cause of Samuel's grief wns threefold: L Tbe wreck of a promising life. In all history, perhaps, a life with greater promise cannot be found, and yet It affords no example ot a mors wretched failure. OA luipann n liee Mi ,1 m,i t mm the spiritual adviser of the king, uel found many things in hlin to nd mire. His removal, therefore, Samuel most keenly felt. 3 Anxiety for the national welfare. Samuel knew quite well that a change of dynasty oftentimes meant sever war and the reign of anarchy. This would very seriously weaken the already weak kingdom. His concern for the people's good was therefore a part of his grief. One can readily see why Samuel should mourn, but aa a prophet of God he should not bar Indulged to excess. The Lord's question "How long will thou mourn for Saul?" has In It a rebuke for Samuel. Grief for others Is a sacred thing, but whenever It Is carried so far as to Interfere with one's duty It becomes sinful. II. Samuel Sent to Bethlehem U Anoint Saul's Successor (vv. Though Saul failed, God Is able to provide a successor who Is better than he. Samuel Is directed to go to Bethlehem and from among the sons of Jesse choose a successor. Samuel again showed his weakness In expressing his fear lest Saul should kill him. If Cod sends a man on an errand what matters It though a thousand Saul's be waltlog to kill him? Even though it means d frith, If God sends, who dare refuse or pffer excuse? God Instructed ,him to avoid rmblletty. by 1 Sam-leavin). WED- DING (Continued (Continued next week) VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS Samuel Scaggs written on them. In this way tlio engagement of the two young people was announced. Tho girls all joined in singing "lor Me and My Gal." This was followed by hearty congratulations ntd bits of advice. As the cnjoyablo evening camo to a closo tho girls sung "Perfect Day," and "Farewell lo Thee." Yells were then given for tho Goudeys, Miss Terrell and .Mr. Soaggs. Those present wero: Misses Ger- liudo Adsmond, Eunico Darr, Inez Swann, Graco Dlzney, Elton Damer-o- ii and Dymplc Dorroh. Miss Bertha A. Educational Director of tho Public Health Fed eration of Cincinnati, accompanied by her friend, Miss Harriet Ryan, who lias been spending a fow days at Boono Tavern, visited the Vocational department last Friday, ex pressing great interest nnd much satisfaction in what she saw and from Pane Two) The most interesting social event of the week was the wedding of Mr. Oliver Roy Carritliers, of Louisville, Ky., and Miss Leah Wiseman, of X. O, Thursday afternoon, at 1 o'clock, in the reception room of Kentucky Hall. Hoth wero students of the Vocational department, and had a largo eirclo of friends and classmates. hence the students and faculty at tended en masse almost filling tho largo reception room, wliics, unacr Miss Dizney's direction, had been transformed into a veritable bower of potted ferns and cut flowers. As the strains of Lohengrin's Bri- dai Chorus, played by Miss Sallia anHooser, were heard, the bridal party was ushered in, tho brido attractively dressed in a dark bluo French serge traveling suit, carry ing n largo bouquet of American beauty roses, accompanied by Dean Iliomas A. Edwards, who gave her nway, and her bridesmaid, Miss Lola Miller, a student of the Richmond .Normal school, clad in navy blue georgette crepe, and carrying red roses. Tho groom was attended by sol I razler. his c assmate and friend. Tho Episcopal ring service, by the Rev. C. E. Vogel, of tlio Metho dist Churoh, was solemn nnd im pressive. fter tho congratulations of the largo number of students, members of tho faculty and friends, the bri- lal party left with tho groom's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Carritliers, r.' Louisville, who had motored down for the wedding. lUter a short stay nt tho groom's home, in Louisville, tho happy couple will go to Stearns, Ky., where Mr. Carritliers is manager of a largo farm. ls, Some. may question' the diplomacy ot Samuel, but we must rcmslnber that no one Is under obligation to' tell all that he knows, especially to parties who hnve no moral right to know. To withhold truth which Is necessary morally to tell Is duplicity which dare not be practiced. God allowed Samuel to hide his true errand under tlio cloak of a sacrifice In order to shelter his weakness. The whole matter was already decided; the moral acts were, already committed; tbe issues were already faced. The exposure of Samuel to the murderous hatred of Saul would have only mado matters worse. III. The Method of God's Choice the conccalmcntof his real purpose. (w. The elders of Bethlehem were somewhat alarmed when Samuel came. He, In the exercise of his Judgeship, went from place to place, and at times he doubtless had to deal In camo peaceably, even to worship God. While th preparation for the sacrifice was being made, Samuel seems to have had the Interview with Jesse When the eldest ot and his sons. Jesse's sons passed before him be decided that this stalwart young man must be God's choice, but God told him that man looketh on the outward appearance, but the Lord lookoth on the heart. We should learn, like Samuel was obliged to do, that the qualN flcatlons In God's sight for workers are Inward, not bodily. Tbe one who does God's work must do It by leaning upon him, not through personal strength or endowments. To the utter surprise, of Samuel and Jesse, David the shepherd boy, was chosen. IV. Samuel Anoints David (v. 13). When this stripling of n boy came before Samuel, the Lord Indicated his choice. Samuel proceeded to anoint him. Tills anointing typlfled tbe endowment of the Holy Spirit, which Is essential for any and all service for God.The preparation which David needed for the office of king was Just what he got as a shepherd boy. God's As king, choices are not arbitrary. his responsibility was to defend, feed, and lead God's flock, and this be had learned to do ns he attended his father's flock. This promotion of the shepherd boy should be an encouragement for boys of lowly station In life. If You Want to Be Miserable. severity with the people. lie cnlmed their fears by assuring them that he Identifying the Nickel. Jumes evidently hnd a buffalo nickel of tho first vintage, for he wns having trouble with central. In reply to his "I did drop a nickel," central demanded, "Well, what kind of a nickel are you trying to use?" "I dunno what kind It Is," be replied, "but It's got a little bull on It." "If you want to be miserable, yon must think about yourself, about what want, what you like, what you respect people ought to pay you, and then to you nothing will be pure. You will spoil everything you touch, You will make sin and misery out of everything which God sends you. You will be as wretched as you chooso." The Goed and Bad. To tbe good tho world Is very good; to tbe bad tt Is bad. . ... J'apc Four THE CITIZEN Mrs. W. 0. Perkins, formerly o' Berea, is visiting Mr. Hudspeth on Chestnut street. Hugh Scale has just returned from South Carolina whero ho has "been working In tho cotton mills. Miss Ethel Azblll wns operated on for tonsilitis nt tho Iloblnson Hospital Monday. Dr. Edwards performed the opcrntion with hU usual success. She Is at her aunt'3. Mrs Laura Jones', nnd Is doing nicely. Mrs. John .Mullins was operated upon for tonsilitis at Iloblnson Hospital. Mrs. Mullins bos been having a very serious illness from her trnnblo with her tonsils. Tho operation wns successful nnd the patient is doing nicely. Mr. nnil Mrs. ltiddle, the fnlhcr and mother of Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank ltiddle of this place, nrn visiting in Berca, Ky. Mr. A. Danielson. the locai Man ager for ho Singer Sewing Mnohlnc Co, of this city calls your attention to his ml. In The Citizen. Also remember well that it pays you dollars to read an ad. that advertises ."0 per cent discount on any new Singer machine for cash during tho rnininenoenient week and all of the month of June. So remember the place, on Short street, city of Berea; give us a call. Advertisement. Professor Charles D. Lewis gave the nddress at the Eighth Grade Commencement at Middlesboro- - on Wednesday afternoon of this week. Miss Louise Frey of tho cln of 1013 will be in Berea over Commencement as the guest of Prof, ami Mrs. C. D. Lewis. Mis Nina McClure, Pecalonica, III. is WELCH'S ANNUAL OUTING On Monday morning nt 8 o'clock, Juno 3, 1Q20. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, OATHEKED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Best Blacksmithing Scientific horse shoeing, fine Iron work nnd repairs of all descriptions at tho College Dlacksmilh Shop, Main Street, north of Tho Cltiicn ad. Office. Tlio Foundation School graduates pivo a pageant entitled "Daniel Ik'ono" on the Athletic Field, Tuesday, June 8, nt 2 o'clock. See fullor notice in colum three of this page. Mr. nnd Mrs. Coleman and children were here last week visiting Mr. Rogers and W. W. Homingor and families. They made the trip from Ohio in an automobile. Announcement is made of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Cornelius of Ilailroad street. Save tire dates of June 21, 22, 23. for our great Chautauqua. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Houk are happy at tho arrival of an eight and a half pound boy on Monday evening They have named him nt 5:30. George Eugene. Both mother and boy are doing nicely. Tho graduation exercises of the Training School will be held at the Tabernacle on Monday, June 7, at 10:00 a. m. Everyone is invited. rtadcliffe The Chautauqua will arrive in Berca Ji'no 21. Come one, come all. The sleam roller is at work and the stone on Main street is being worked down in good shape. Tho street will soon be completed and ready for use. Mr. and Mrs. Felix Estridgc, now ut London, visited over Sunday with tlioir son, Bige, and family. Miss Bessie Jordan, of Lexington, and a former Berea student, visited Mrs. James Jackson the past week. ed Justice Jackson, who is now in Detroit, made a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jackson, the past week. Mrs. W. C. Hunt, wlu has been making a visit with relatives and friends, returned to Cleveland, W ednesdav. Jftvand Mrs. Frank Evans, now of Cincinnati, visited with friends and njla'ivcs hero over Sunday. The Misses Mary and Florence Talum hav6 just returned home for the summer after closing their schools at Georgetown. At tho closing exercises of the high school of that place Prof. F. 0. Clark delivered the Commencement address. Harry Spink, who went to Illinois recently, is now working on a farm near Jacksonville. Mrs. L. V. Dodge has been ill in the College hospital for a few days. will Mis Jessie Smith, who has boon teaching near Paris, Ky., is homo fur n vacation. MHs Until Billiard Is making an el ended visit with her sister, Mrs. M. 1'.. Vaughn. Mr. nnd Mrs. It. F. Sponcc and baby and Miss Kate Vcnnblo spent I lie week-en- d in London, Ky. Miss Alice Golden has returned tc Berea lo visit her mother and sister at their home on Center street. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Stephenson are enjoying a visit from Mr. Stcphcn- sui'a mother from Spccrs terry. Va. a special train bearing the signs, "Welch's Annual Outing" on tho outside, nnd like signs, but not In letters on tho insldo left for Natural Bridge. Tho signs on the Inside were about two hundred peoplu nnd nlmost anything that could bo used on a picnic. The "choir" entertained wllh a number of songs which every one hearllly lapplnuded. Altho there was no regular "butch" on tho train, several young men called out "Cancrackerjack dy and chewing-gum- ." The destination wns reached with erry one hnppy, and nlmost before the train slopped, sovcrnl of the young people wero out in brals. Onlylhose who have enjoyed the beauties of Natural Briilgo can realize tho good time that wns had. The climbing was hard, and tho "Fat Man's Misery" rather narrow, htil the spring wns cold nnd the scenery, Including the bridge itself, was beautiful and every one felt repaid for bis efforts. There was some swimming done and also some llshing: tho latter bring done on a small scale. Tho fishing was not so small, but thn "llsh" was. 'I he dinner was complete with everything from hot coffee to ice cream and sherbet. Tho Irnln left for home at 5 'rlock and in spito of two doctors, a nurse, a preacher and an undertaker being on board, when the engine got injured at Shearer il had to be replaced by a live one from Pari. Altho tho folks got home a little later than they exported, it all went in with Hie general good limo and tho restaurant keepers nt Sliearer ' have more money in their pockets and more empty pop bottles than they expected. The day was quite a success and (he "picnickers" all appreciate it. Mrs. s. E. Welch feels that she has a large "family," the Richmond-Welc- h .Company being included In this outing. Mr. Welch has tried automobiles nnd the railroad for the outings but has not decided lo take the jiext one in airplanes. TRAIN A We Think the Men Who Are Making Deposits in Savings Accounts nre Retting ready to do something When they nre rendy to make n Business Step they will have our encouragement nnd regularly I financial support. If you want the support of your banker in any enterprise first demonstrate your management ability by owning a -- The local mcmbors of the G. A. II. and llelief Corps who attended Hip Stale Encampment at Louis ville, last week, report a successful gathering. At the great campnrc, in Scottish Ilitc Cathedral, the list included the Mayor, of speakers v. lu.mer Mayor Grinstead, Willson. Gen. Summcrale. tho com mandant at Camp Taylor, Confederate Major Leathers, etc. Tho dosing address was given by lYorcssor Dodce. It was nast 10:00, p.m., when he was introduced; but dur ing his twenty minutes every per son present was held spellbound. '1 he c r s of Utile Dulcc Literary Society were delighted to accept an invitation from Miss Helen Dizncy, a former member of U. D., to hold thfir regular meeting last Satur day evening "t her home. After an interesting program, given by tne Freshmen members, the remaining time was given social sway, and music, games and refreshments uro indulged in until time to return to Ladies Hall. Mrs. Malinda Hill and Miss Nan nie Gabbard arrived last week from S'cottsburg, Ind, for a visit with relatives and friends in nnd near Berea. Mr. aiS Mrs. Tom Baker, of Big Heart, Okla, arrived at the first of the week for - visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Baker on Big Hill pike. Mrs. M. Conneller, of Ashland, Ky, will arrive in Berea Saturday coning to bo present at the graduation of her daughter, Miss Margaret Curtis. Gilbert Eikins and Miss Sallie Bnlkin, both of Berea, were marWe afternoon. ried Wednesday wish to congratulate them. Mrs. Click and her daughter, Madison, are spending the summer with her mother, Mrs. Sallie Baker, or. Chestnut street Dr. Owens, of Mt. Vernon, was in Beica Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Burnam Galloway was in Scaffold Cane Tuesday attending the funeral of her nephew, Mr. Thomas' child. Ex-Go- SAVINGS ACCOUNT BEREA NATIONAL BANK (OtkWarf OAKLAND OWNERS HKGULAItLY KEI OUT KKTUHNS OF FIIOM 18 TO 26 MILES1 FIIOM THE GALLON OF CASOL1NE AND FHOM f.MiO TO ItOlO Ml LIU ON TIKES J visiting her rest Dowden, in Harts Settlement. Miss Enola Hill a graduate of the Normal Depar'ment who has taught a suceessfi.l school at Davidson. TeiiiiPf.eo during the past years, is visiting Mrs. I. B. Chestnut. Dr. Charles Fox Anderson, of Lexington, who has been spending a vacation at the noone Tavern and incidentally lining some work Jn his specially (Neurology! at tho Itobinson hospital expects to spend the summer in special study at Chicago University. SUNDAY-SCHOOL siter, Mrs. For- THIS OAKL VSD SENSIIILE SIX 18 OVERHEAD-VALV- WITH THE FAMOUS OAKLAND ENGINE 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 Even in those ous and economical service. districts where roads are unimproved and garage facilities are lew and far betwteen, the Oakland keeps to its work day after day and month after month, quietly, comIt is a comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. able car, exceedingly roomy and and became of its high ratio of power to weight, its action is brisk and rcponic Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusuil magnitude, make possible the very moderate price at which it is sold. well-madeasy-riding; ASSOCIATION ORGANIZED At the regular prayer meeting lime Thursday evening, representatives of the different i Sunday-schools RUNS OVER BOY sad accident happened to tho i : r I JUST HATS HATS ONLY! Association. Prof. John, F. Smitlyi of Berca College, acted as chair man of the meeting. Mrs. E. K. Wyatt, district secretary, gave re- ports of four Sunday-school- s, Mr. Smith, Mr. Herndon,' Rev. Hudspeth, Rev. Yogel and Mr. Vaughn spoke of tho benefits of cooperation and gave their experiences in organized Sunday-scho- ol work. B. W. Hart of Berea College, was elected president of the district, and W. W. homingor was elected vice president. Mrs. Wyatt was elected at a previous meeting in Richmond. We hope, with an association thoroughly organized and at work that something definite may be done for communities where Sunday-scho- ol work is so much needed. FOUNDATION SCHOOL COMMENCEMENT Daniel Boone Pageant 'Hi He son of Grover Thomas, late of this place. His two little sons, one eight vcars of ace and one six. playing along the railroad track when the younger one was nm over by a train and his leg out off. The little brother, eight years old. carried the one hurt nearly two miles to a store lo get help for him. There they rushed him to Winchester where the doctors operated on tho little fellow, but be was fatally hurl and died Monday. His remains were brought (o the family burying ground at Old Scaffold Cane, Tuesday. The bereaved parents have the sympathy of their many friends. by an appropriate sermon and music. The church was beautifully decorated with American flags, bunting pud flowers. There was a large congregation, many students being present. It was their last Sunday with us till September. In the ser-m- rn the pastor brought out the fact that through sacrifice and bloodshed nil great victories have been won, the greatest sacrifice being the shed blood of Christ for the world. Tho evening servioo was enjoyed by all present, in spito of tho heavy storm. We wero reminded, as a church, of tho debt we owo the community. Aro wo "bearing the infirmities of the weak"? Thero was an attendance of 115 in Sunday-scholast Sunday. The banner went to Mrs. Vogel's class for attendance, nnd Rev. Voxel's class for offering. Too much of a family affair. Other classes will have to interfere. The Woman's Foreign Missionary Soeiety will meet at tho church, Friday afternoon, Juno 4, nt 3 Patriotic ol Toumsa Cai and BolTtii llWt F.Q.II. I'owtiac. Mini. METHODIST CHURCH Day was eelobrated Boone Tavern Garage Beren, Ky. Phone 18 That is what we tell. We specialize in Hats, the Most Im- portant Article of Ladies' Dress, the feature that makes or mars your whole appearance. TJWe FIT you in your hat. We study the contour of your face and head, the tints of your complexion,' your height and general outline, and we fit you in a hat that harmonizes with YOU. We do not have a dissatisfied customer. We see that they are delighted with their own appearance and particularly with their hats. It is no longer a trial to buy a hat. Come to us, 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 sell hats and we sell them right MRS. LAURA JONES Phone 164 Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. The graduating exercises of the Foundation School will take place en the Athletic Field, Tuesday, June 81 li, at 2 o'elook p. in. An interesting and exciting pageant entitled "Daniel Boone," will bo played. About 150 Foundation students will tnke part, representing Boone, Kenton, Guerdy, their families, the early settlers from North Carolina, and many battles with tho Indians. The pageant was written by a member of tho Foundation Faculty after a careful study of the early history of Kentucky. A cordial invitation is extended to every ono to be present. Tho Foundation School class, composed of 1 iO students, received their certificates of promotion to tho higher departments, at united chapel, Thursday, Juno 3. President Frost will mako tho presentation. Tho class will give its Class Day program in the dining room Thursday evening at the close of tho ceniiig meal. NURSES' COMMENCEMENT o'oloek. The Official Hoard will meet Mon-dr- .y evening nt 7:30 for the regular business meeting. All officials are requested to be present. Kpworth League noxt Sunday night will be lead by Ralph Rogers. 'I he topio is, "My Favorite Psalm nnd Why? There will bo no church services Si nday morning on ncconnt of tho baecalaureato sermon at tho Chapel. Sunday night services as usual at 7.30. Jno. F. Dean J. W. Herndon DEAN & HERNDON REAL ESTATE Classified Advertisements For Sale Ono gasoline engine, 15 II. I', in good order; also ono set of French burrs, 30 inches. On easy Irrms. p. Wc Sell the Earth and tho Houses thereon! If you want a Home in or nround Herea como and sec us. Wo have Somo Especially Attractive Hnrgalns in small places around tewn. Also somo good Bluo Grass I arms. Drop in at The Bank and talk it oer with us when you aro in Berca. If you have property that you want to turn into ensh como nnd list il with us. Our business is to sell It, Respectfully, Dean & Herndon M. D. Settles, Dig Hill, Ky. TRAINING SCHOOL Lost Key ring with two Yalo keys, one door koy nnd brass check bearing letters, "S. W. S. Hospital 3(5." Return to Tho Citizen olllco. NOTICE W. F. KIDD Dealer in Summer Term GRADES 1 Real Estate Berea, Ky. MOORE'S COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS Men's Suits $20 to $50 Shoes $2 to $17 Wanted: Molormon and Conduo tors for tho Indianapolis City Lines. Wo tench you tho work and offer First UNION CHURCH. Children above 5 years 6 months stoady employment. Wages lOo Su-to Tho topic for noxt Thursday oven-ing- 's Apply or write, 'i5o nn hour. of age admitted. meeting at Union Church will Indianapolis Street perintendent, F'mm be "Tho Christian Uso of Leisure." Railway Compnny, Room 811 Trnc-tio- n MAIN ST. Sunday morning at 11:00 tho .) Huilding, Indianapolis. Incidental fee $2,50. ccugregatioii will attend tho Union fern Ice in the College Chapel. (4t-5?- Tho Commencement exercises of the Training School for Nurses of the Itobinson Hospital will bo held in the Baptist Church on Tuesday, Juno 8, at 7:30 p.m. The nddres3 will Lo given by tho Rev. John William Porter, Ph.D., of Lexington. Ills subject is "Nursing, an Uplift." AND 2 Enrollment June 14th at 8:30 O'clock Term closes August 19th inOn nocount of tho grently Telephone 68 creased price of coal, labor, etc, price of ice will bo slightly advanced. Prepaid coupon books, CO F. L. cents por hundred; cash purchases, 70 cents per hundred. Derca College. tl-- Jewelry Store FOR Class Repairing AND Line of Jewelry BEREA, KY' m "mm Si Juno 3, 1020. THH CITIZEN Pago Flvo The Citizen A fmlljr Newspaper for all that true, and Interesting BEREA PUBLISHING l right BILL FDR FARMER I'ublUhnl every Thurndar at Here., Kir. Sin MAY BE PASSED By REV. GEORGE GUILLE Kitsndon Department, Moody lllbla Inttltute, Chicago. H.M Sft Another Royal Suggestion CO. (Incorpof.ied) WM. C. FROST, Editor-ln-ChJ. O.LT.IIMAN. M.n.imt Uitor GRIDDLE CAKES andWAFFLES From the New Royal Cook Book flapjack pancakes, griddle cakes or wheats, call them what you will. But it is an art very easily and quickly acquired if you follow the right recipes. Here arc some recipes for a variety of breakfast lake cakes that will grandmother envious. The secret, of course, is Royal Baking Powder. Royal Hot Griddle Cakes teaspoons Hoyal Caking I'owdor H4 cups milk 2 tablespoons shortening Mix and sift dry ingredients; add milk and melted shortening; beat well. Bake on slightly greased hot griddle. 1 Subscription Rates On Year . I'AYAIILE IN ADVANCE M of sin la death, but the Klft of Ool la eternal life through Jemig Chrat our Loril.-Itnm- nna 6:21 Fend money hjr rnetwrfnce or Kxima Monef Order. Draft, llesjlitrred Letter, or one and two 1. Sin Is tho most obvious fnct of n cent lUmpi, Th. data after your name on label thowa to experience. It Is In every heart; what data your suWrlpllon it paid. If it U not changed within three weeks after renewal notify It Is round nhnut at. Misting numtirra will tie Bladty lupplieil If wa in every hnnd. It are notified. manifests Itoelf In any who olitaln new sul Utieral terms arUen to mnn's dlstnmt or serlpltont forus. Any one tending ua four yearly subscriptions can reealv Th Cttlien free for h I r fellows. It one year. Advertising ratei on aptdlratlon. nppenrH In the TVXT-T- he Bli Month Thre. Months IT AUTHORIZES FORMATION OF ASSOCIATIONS FOR COLLECTIVE MARKETING. irnrti THFRE Is an art in DIVIDENDS TO BE LIMITED Secretary of Agriculture Given Power to Keep These Organizations From Exploiting mittee Favor the Public House Measure. Com- buckwheat (lour traspoona lioyal Baking Toniler 14 teaspoon poll cupa milk l'i tablopoon or milk and water 1 molasses 1 tablespoon shortening Sift together flours, baking powder and salt; add liquid, molasses and melted shortening; beat three minutes. Bake on hot greased griddle. 1 G 2 cups Buckwheat Cakes' cup Hour JUNE I have promised Mr, Lehman, When pet my linrp in tunc, 'Hint I'll wrlto mi introduction 'For Uic present month of June. But I'm greatly Inconvenienced By the Into poetic fuss, For a metrical prujuctllo Broke a leg of Pegasus! I Thus the innocent bystander Outs disabled every time, Bo the battle, waged with pistols Or with implements of rhyme. Now the man who walloped Baker Had some gumption, it is said, But I'd liko to settle Baker With a depth bomb on his head. To our rhymes My fertile fancy Keeps mo waking all the night. Writing words of wondrous wis doin, Turning on and off the light. And the inonth of June's amazing Nights and more amazing days With the chirping of the crickets And tho squabbling of the jays, Make a man forget the winter And tho springtime and the fall, And his dobls mid obligations, And his moth'riiilaw and all I 1'or tho. Holds aro running over With the corn and grass and wheat. And the garden spots arc bursting With delightful things to call With tho wild things all around me, And the oliildrou out at play, And a thousand birds to mention, I just don't know what to sayl But I saw n capybara Bristle up and read the law To a young ornithorhyncus Singing, 'Turkey in the Straw." and eel the dictionary If you don't know what they ar- cThere aro birds of many reamers From New York to Zanzibar! Let tho world explode with glad Hum miss, Wrlto it any way you please, But wo know the gods are laughing Whun thoy send ,us days iikc these! Julian Hoidcn. SUICIDE A painter, in preparing to do somo ACCIDENTAL work on my premises, recently, found a lifeless body suspended uy n cord. As no motive can bo dis covered for tho individual's ending l:is life, it is believed to be an though just how this could have happened is a mystery. Ilieru was no means of deciding for certain the person's name; but it Is thought to bo cither Blue Jay or L. V. Dodge. Knglish Sparrow. To Break Him of the Habit. "John," snlil her liusbnnd's wife, "I don't believe you have Kinoked one of those lovely cigars I gave you nt Chrlstmns." "No, my tlenr, I lmven't," replied his .wife's husband. "As n matter of fnct. I Intend to keep them until our little Willie grows up nntl wants to lenro to moke." By JAMES P. HORNADAY. of mnn Wnshlngtnn. The house committee mnn. It nn toward the Judiciary hns recommended tho Is ecn In the pnssnge of n bill to nuthorlze the e tl h li n e abounding every- piodticers of ngrlculturnl products to form nssoclntlons for the purpose of where; tho push- collectively prenrlng for market and ing nnd crowding marketing their products. Section 1 for tho seat on d( fines nnd limits the kind of nsocln-tlnn- s the car; the disto regard of others These which the leglslnttnn npplles. limitations nre nlmed to exclude in the effort to be from the benefits of this legislation nil It shows hut first. nctunl fnnners nnd nil nssoclntlons llfelf In "the eyes not operated for the mutual help of full of adultery" that lerr on every their members ns such producers. Unstreet. less ench member has but one vote lis snil effects .ire mnnlfest In tho In his association, Irrespective of tho curce thnt crcntlon be- nmount he mny hnve Invested ns capcause of It, i.o that "the whole: creation ital therein the association must not grnnneth nntl travnllcth In naln togethpny n dividend of to 8 per er until now," ns though It were a liv- cent per nnnnm. This exceed limitation of ing thing of feeling, crying out In 8 per ceut Is designed to compel pny-pnln. Heboid the sorrow of tho heart I tnent to the members of ns lnrge n The sea of life Is briny with htimnn pnrt of the proceeds derived from the Kvery netting sun beholds n sale of their products as possible, tenrs. thntisnni) broken henrts. Every sigh of pnylng It ns a dividend upon of sndiloned souls, every tear on faded the money used ns cnpltnl. A number cheeks, every bit of crnpo nt the door, of fntin nssoclntlons oppose the pny- every funeral In the client streets, ev- meat of nny dividend on capital, whllo ery pollrernnn on the corner Is a token oth"s Insist thnt they need a capital of the curse that sin has brought Into and must have the privilege of paythe world. ing .llvtdends. II. Sin Is the most unlversnl fnct of Klght per cent wns nxed for tho liiirnnn history. This Is enforced by renson thnt In mnny plnces money (1) the history of Mie Old Testntnent, cannot be borrowed nt n less rate, nnd (2) hy the positive, derlnrntlon of nnd that hence n less rntc would preall Scripture. vent some of these nssoclntlons from Kxery nge has ended In abounding ot. tabling the necessary funds to carry sin nnd failure on the part of mnn on their business. Tbe nlm hns been nnd of Judgment "n the pnrt of God. to mnke the provisions of the bill sufWhen men clnmor toilny for n better ficiently liberal so thnt nil environment 'for tho race, they forget operated In fnrm nssoclntlons nbout Adam. Ills environment wns good fnlth for the benefit of members ns perfect ns Ood could make It. but might nvnll themselves nfc the provihe dinned. In thnt nco of bolshevlsm sions of the bill. The bill does not. tkat followed, there were finally only however, compel the nssoclntlon to eight people thnt were lit to live on change Its present orgnnlzntlon nor enrth. nnd find destroyed nil the rest. does It crente nny new organizations. Htimnn government wns established In Associations will be formed under Noah, nnd he demonstrated by getting state laws as heretofore. drunk thnt be wns unnhle to even Protection for the Public govern liltnelf. The nge ended In the Section 2 mnkes applicable tp these Judgment of God nt the plnlc of Shin-n- r. nssoclntlons In n modified form the Then Ood choe n nntlon and gave provisions of the Clayton act. Briefly, them his Word, 'but they rebelled It gives the secretary of agriculture ncnlnst hltn, nnd became hlohttort. power to prevent these nssoclntlons Their dory fnded In the rti.rylonlnn from exploiting the public. In the captivity. At lnt he sent his Son. event thnt any nssoclntlon should rennd men nnlled him to n cross. Sin, fuse to comply with the order of the sin, sin I secretary n sultway be brought In Every pnge of God's revelntlou tes- the npproprlnte district court to enThe fnrmers sny tifies to the universality of human sin. force Ids order. Unmans 3 stuns up '.ho testimony, they nre no! asking n chance to opshowing thnt mnn, In every department press the puhllc, but Insist thnt they of Ids being, hns been corrupted br should he given n fnlr opportunity to meet business conditions ns they exsin. n condition that Is very unfnlr III. Sin Is the most nwful fnct In tho ist present Inw. world. Heboid the crois where dlvlno under the The Judiciary committee snys wroth wns ponred nut to the utmost whenever a farmer seeks to sell thot his upon thnt Blessed One, who thcr wns us; hear the cry of thnt products he meets In the mnrket place "mnde sin" for tlie representatives .of vnt (lggre nnculMird henrt; see tho dnrkness on Fsge Six) gathering round to foreshndow tho rternnl, outer darkness ns tho doom of Blue-Ja- y Ways. every sinner. There hns God revcnled Last spring a pair of blue Jnys tils holy lint red of iln nnd shown to men what nn awful thing It Is, nut nested In the crotch of a mnplo Just "fools mnke a mock of" It nnd do not below my study window, Whnt n time they had of nest building I The female believe what bo snys. Insisted on building In a crotch below, And herein, ncnln, Is Its awfulness thought a crotch higher seen: thnt men nre blind to It; their while the male more advantageous up afforded a powers so corrupted they perreasoning They talked and scolded,,, vert God's wnys. believe the life of the building first In one place Uien In the Devil rnther thnn his truth, nnd even In tTi? end the female had her Imnglne sin to be nn nsset. They enn other. wuy, nnd the makeshift bunch of twigs speak of n "fall upward." And ro The birds nnd brush wns collected. blind nro they, with nil their profes- were silent for weeks, tending strictly sion of wisdom, thnt the Holy Spirit to family care; the half of which the must come down from heaven to "con- male bird assumed without a murmur vince the world of sin." "If our Gosor complaint. All summer long they pel be hid. It Is hid to them thnt nre were silent, but townnl fnll Uiey Joined lost, In whom tho god of this world their voices with those of the other hnth blinded tho minds of them thnt Jnys In It wns n the neighborhood. believe not." new slant on blue Jay methods, nnd IV, Sin Is here1 personified ns n mnshereafter I Minll regard the birds with ler. Every life Is, therefore, a service. n wee bit more appreciation. Chris"Yo were the servnnts of sin." snys tian Selenre Monitor 1 loca-cntlo- ROYAL BAKING Waffles cups (lour teas poona Royal Baking I'owder i teaspoon salt lti2 cups milk ci?s 1 tablespoon melted shortening Sift flour, baking powder 2 4 3 rur flour H teaspoon enlt POWDER Abmatutmty Purm Griddle Cakes with Eggs teaspoons Itoyal Baking I'owder 2 eggs lVt cups milk 1 shortening Mix and sift dry ingredients; add beaten eggs; milk nd melted shortening; mix well. Bake immediately on 3 and salt together; add milk to voiks of eggs; mix thoroughly and add to dry ingredients; add melted shortening and mix in beaten whites of eggs. Bake in well greased hot waffle iron until brown. Serve hot with maple syrup. It should take about Vi minutes to bake each waffle. l'i cups floursalt M teaspoon FREE New Royal Cook Book containing thoso and vcores of other delightful recipes. Write for itlo-li- . nOVAt-DAKIN- POWDEUCO. US hot gnui't. Kew York Citr Foltsn Street "Bake with Royal and be Sure 99 resignation of the postman, D. W. ' w eel , The Hev. James Lunsford Smith. By his courtesy and genial will preach hero next Sunday, June affability he has so ingratiated him- ti. Mrs. W. II. Branamdn, who i3 self in the hearts of the people as at the Gibson' Hospital, Richmond, to bo sadly missed. Mr. Todd suc- is reported some better. - - flcuben ceeds him. Mr. and Mrs. llobart Ahney of near here 'has returned Powell visited friends at Kerby Knob homo from the llohinson IIosp''al, last week. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Berca. He is gradually impovinj. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd PowEverybody who has friends or relell, Powell, Frances atives buried in the Merit graveDesmond Sproule enjoyed a chicken supper yard is invited to come and help at the home of T. J. Flancry Satur straighten up the grave yard Satur day evening. Mr. Creech, Mr. and day morning, June 12. Til ere were Mrs. Montgomery, Miss Montgomery, ' several from here attended the dec nnd .Miss Hulingson, all of Berca, oration at Scaffold Cane Sunday. vrc Yisitors(at the Fianery homo Sunday evening. The people of this Conway vicinity aro happily anticipating May 30 several of the Conway Berca Commencement June' 9, and . folks attended decoration at Scaf- arc working like Trojans that they ft'id Cane anu iairvlew. Mr. and may conscientiously abandon their Mrs. B. P. Ambrose of Berea visited work one day for the great annual their niece, Mrs. J. M. Bailey, Satevent. urday night, and attended church at Conway Sunday. Services were conducted by tho Rev. J. W. AnderGARRARD COUNTY son, of Owsley county. Mr. and Mrs. White Lick Mr. and Austin Hull wcro visitors in ConWhite Lick, May 31. Mrs. Haras Burton visited Mr. and way from Friday until Sunday. Mr. Mrs. C. C. Hounshell last Saturday and Mrs. C. B. Kidd and Mr. and night a week. Misses Nellio Yiars Mrs. Troy Dailey motored to Sunday, and reported a and Thelma Roberts, Sophronia and Susio Hounshell and Parrio Clark fiiif time. W. E. Minler, of Jaokson nnd Virgil Viars and Pete Hounshell county, is visiting his daughter, were at J. 'B. Crceoh's last Wednes- j Mrs. Mary Bailey. Mr. and Mrs. Bill day evening and enjoyed the player-pian- o Hull, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Huff, Mr. nnd Edison Ambcrola music. nnd Mrs. Bill Abncy, and families John Davis was given a birthday motored from Berca to Conway Sunday, and spent the day at J. M. dinner nt his home yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hounshell nnd Bailey's. Floyd McNight, of ConMr. and Mrs. Haras Burton visited way, who has been very low for' Mr. nnd Mrs. Harrison Mays and somo timo is no better. Singing Mr. nnd Mrs. Willie Wallace last school at Conway is progressing Sunday n week, Tho children's lino with B. H. S'chumaker as inDarrel Archibald, of day entertainment will bo at Level structor. Illinois and a student of Union ColGreen next Sunday afternoon. Andrew Roberts has purchased n lege, is spending n week with his friend, Everett Bailey, before enternew Chevrolet car. ing his summer's work. (These young men mado a pleasant call at ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Wal-laceton Tho Citizen office Tuesday. Ed.y Mrs. Lucy Beldon is vjsiting her son, Burton Beldon, of Conwayw Also Mr. and Mrs. Jim Beldon, of niohmond, is visiting relatives at Conway. Big Clear Creek Big Clear Creek, June 1. Tho birthdays of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. 6vinford were celebrated the 16th of May Mr. Swinford 70 years, ' Mrs'awinford 68 years. There were llft.r present children, grandand children, friends; pleny of good things to eat and heaps left: Tt was "an"en-joyab- le Swinford, day to Ml. our singing master, and'"!! ndmlber" of his singers went to Owsley Fork Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Swinford spent a few days with their daughter, Mrs. Salley Wood, of Conway. Bud Viars, from Rock-for- d, was through here last week Miss Ethel Abrams on business. siient last week with her sister, Mrs. Pearl Swinford. Church was hold at Clear Creek Church last Saturday night and Sunday, by Rev. Michcll. Ho will hold a protracted Littlo thero beginning' June 19. Delpha Payne, of Berea, has been visiting Mrs. her grandmother, Miss Rocna Eliza Hammond. and Mrs. Eliza Hammond attended all-dmeeting at Cow Bell Sunday. There will be singing at tho Hammond school every Saturday night. Everybody invited. Elmer Lee Hart aitii Miss Lillian Sonier-v'l- lo May 9 ia wero married New York. Elmer is tho son of Mr. and Mrs. A. C Hart, of Disputanta. Miss Lillian's home was in New York; sho is 1! years old. They will mako th i? homo in New. York. Wo wi&h them both a long and prosperous life. JS. ay Cooksbnrff thenpostlespenklngof tho former con- These frl.ndlv little FRP'iOl riMR Tablets can bung you this r"-tr-. Tbey have a v- - of 'abu'HIr.j it entire nystvm. Thr Xt: tutr ol Impurities. Th t' . biff. J. -Tbay rliah rv., ir rihoo weukeiwrl ttaavw. FoM u,r alter PUKSOTONK ha baen i w . our tnesta aet'C vith yoi. Y Jf r. gel indirection, header, ei, I. liu Sof Tpio(M" . y.r.ii.r'j(ii, ui.j ' VforePowei r j 10 low tid r'r clrte tt. ! li Mm 25c. Veu'U(u.u, YV, y.uu-.- i. Jay's Prpantuiia Company Huittioyluu, Va, .if 'LPS OTOft WELCH'S DEPT. STORES dition of Christians. "Ills servnnts ye EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS nre to whom yo obey . , . of sin unto (Continued from Page Eight) death." "Tho plowing of tho wicked Is sin" nnd "tho sacrifices of tho wicksi ended upon this scotion Sunday ed nre nn nbomlnntlon unto tho Lord." night, May 30, Consequently a great This mnster Is an exnctlng tyrant hue and cry comes up from tho tonnd an Infallible pnymnstcr. IIo prombacco (lelds, "Como over and help ises pleasures, nnd ho gives them, but pood land is "Sin hns us." Labor is scarce; tho end of all Is death. reigned unto denth." No wonder thnt ling idle for lack of tillers of tho God tells us of "tho dcccltfulness of soil; so many young men templed tin 1" It offers pleasure, hut Anally to tho city by tho luro of higher pays Its servants vlth death. Death I wages.-Th- e pio and ice cream supWith relentless hnnd .10 gathers the per nt Illuo Link had tho largest atservnnts of sin to the grave, and then tendance, of any social event ever to the "Inke of Are," which "Is tho held in this section. Tho highest second denth." $10.00. But thanks bo unto God! If sin Is price paid for ono pio wns his Word, IF Is always In Tho netted receipts amounted to disclosed 'ti tho money to bo used for tho repairs tho light of his grace. If tho foul disease Is laid fully bnre, the perfect on church building. Wo wish to remedy Is discovered by Its side I "The hereby express our thanks to the Wildie wages of sin Is denth, but tho gift of Koreans who rallied to our aid, and Wildie, May 31. Mrs. Jack Las- God Is eternal life through Jesus especially for.tho worthy and Inde well was up from Brush Creek ono Christ, our Lord." fatigable cITorts of Messrs. White day last week, shopping. Mr.' nnd Oh, soul, you need not dlol Accept nnd Creech, students of Beroo, who Mrs. M. L. Jones of Corbin, KyM God's gruclous gift today, and II vol havo already accomplished mivaolcs wero visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. II. In tho expansion of both church Jones and family last week. John Heaven. Heaven Is never deaf but when tnan'i and community. Tho pcoplo nlong G. MoNew and family, of Berea, were II. II. No. 2 are deeply lamenting tbo with friends and relatives hero last heart Is dumb. Cooksburg, May 29. Farmers aro about done planting corn. Wo aro needing a good rain. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Casper Mullins, May 29th, a lino boy. Several of tho neighbors aro planning to go to the Corinth Church Sunday. Tho little son of Mr. and Mrs. Granvil Jennings, who has been sick for somo time, died Tuesday nnd was laid to rest Wednesday nl Corinth. Wo sympa thize with the ones in sorrow. El sio Allen, who has been in school at Ml. Vernon, has returned homo for rest. Mrs. Elizabeth Scott nnd daughter, Pearl, who has been visit ing relatives at payton, O., has ro Inrnpil borne In V.vnrvhni!v in .... letestcd in fishing this spring. C. I.. Thomas attended tho lodge at Orlando Saturday night. Mrs. C. L. Thomas, who has been down all spring with tho flu, is ablo to get out again. You Will Be Well Paid For Reading This Advertisement. During commencement week and the balance of month of June we will give you a special discount off all our new Singer Sewing Machines of 30 from the listed price for cash sales. Remember this is for month of June you will get this opportunity to buy our 66 and 127 Nnw Singer for this big discount of 30 for cash. Also we have eight very good second hand machines in stock that you can buy during this sale at from $8.00 up to $28.00 cash. Call at our Singer Shop, at Berea, on Short street, and sec our fine display of New Singer Machines; also the little Singer Motor that will run machine for you Also remember that in this hot weather during summer. the Singer Shop docs the finest and most Hemstitching that is done in any city. So bring or send yonr work to the Singer Shop, at Bctea, Ky. your-fewinte SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. A. DANIELSON, Manager. V. V ft Pago Six i THE CITIZEN BILL TOR FARMER PASSED MAT BE Juno 3, 1020. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spcnce, Farm Demonstrator and Special CLUB CONVENTION AT WILLIAMSBURG HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science "WHAT SHALL WE EAT" wife the greatest concern. It Is The writer has often been nskod d lllcult In plan a series of hearty what Is the proper division one n,enls and be stiro that the family should mnko In buying food for the is nnl only being "filled up" but Is Inhlo In order lo spend the right being properly nourished as well. amount for the different kinds of The following combinations may food tho hody needs. Tho follow- - provo helpful: liR rules will he found .vory help T. ful: or rlco maoaronl Spaghetti, to one I. Spend from rroked with tomatoes, onion, green third of the food money for bread, pepper nnd cheese. cereal, macaroni nnd rico. Ilread and hulter. to 1. liny nt least from one-thiIlhuhnrh nnd ginger bread. one-ha- lf quart of milk a day for II. each member of tho family. linked beans nnd brown bread. H. Spend ns much for vegetables Vegetable salad. and frull together ns you do for Apple lapiooa wdtb cream. onc-hn- lf quart of milk. (If you tiso nr. milk for each member of the family Spanish sleak with boiled rice. then spend ns milch for vegetables Banana salad. quart of Oatmeal cookies. ami fruits as one-thimilk a day per person would cost, IV. if tl is impossible lo spend what Corn, tomalocs and obecso on one-ha- lf quart would he.) (oast. I. Spontl not more for meal and Potato salad with boiled dressing. eggs than for vegetables nnd friilL Slewed fruit. Tho amount spoilt for meat may V. ns the ninouni spent for milk Cod fish balls. increases. Creamed peas. In counting the rosl of food ns Spinach or dandelion greens. served on the table, the amount of Chorolalo corn starch pudding. wrk nnd the fuel used should bo considered along with tho cost of Mint of theso rcolpcs are familiar. the material. It may sometimes be well for a busy mother lo put moro A suggestion about salads might money into food purchased which well be made. Ilndishes, onions nnd would require less time and prepa- hltiiec out up together nnd mixed ration so thnt she may he able to w.tli valad dressing or sprinkled enjoy the meal with her family in- with sail nnd vinegar mako an exstead of being so by cellent combination. The corn, tomato and cheeso on the cooking thai she is neither a companion for her children toast is made as follows: One can can of tomaloc, nor in fit condition to eal the meal of corn, one-ha- lf one-ha- lf cup of cheeso cut fine. herself. Anotlier consideration is In the Heal together until the cheeso molts. occupation of the persons eating Thicken Willi two tablespoons of the meal. Thcro should bo a licav-- ii Ih.ur moistened with cold water. r diet planned for a matt doing I'our this over toated bread or manual work than for a school hi go square crackers. leanher or a man doing olllce work. Potato salad may ho varied so Children aro very active and should many ways that ono need not &rov l.ne substantial food which can bo tired of it. Peas, hoots, left-ov- er easily digested. Their bodies need stung beans, onions, radishes, red a larger nmount of foods which nnd green sweet popper), plcklo, In did the body tissues, such foods hard boiled eggs and cheese cut In ns milk, eggs nnd a moderate amount small squares may ho added. A uf meat. plftin salad dressing is not expenSince breakfast is largely a matt- se e and it does have food value. A e.- of routine and supper may often polato salad is more healthful than be made of tho heavy filed potatoes and c:rtalnly got meal of tho day causes the house mure expensive. ono-four- lh rd rd se over-fatigued g-- od left-ove- rs, Investigator TWO CAN COOPERATE twenty-on- o ou have Charles has ten. This will mako n necessarily Cooperation docs nol mv load. Tho commission men will mean a great many people pooling he glad lo seo you and Ihey will glvo lliclr Interests. That two farmers you a salo bill showing tho weigh can cooperate in tlic selling gamo of each lot, and figure out the ox Is shown In tlio following article peno proportionately, and when you written for the Southern Agricul gi-- l home with the check you can turist by V. J. Lane, of Lalluc leao the salo bill at (ho bank and county, Ky. each fellow can sec just what his Heading the leilers of marketing hgs brought and Ids part of the ex experiences leads mo to belicvo that pense. You can mark each lot If you we farmers do not put though' like, you can partition tho car, put enough In our selling problems. ting each lot in separate pens. My When Mr. Farmer realizes that ho neighbors marked one car by putalone can correct the evils of mar- ting a hog ring in the right car of keting, then wo seo progressive one lot and in the left ear of the We can hardly wait until next plans put to use to market the pro- other lot. When you have tried this year to pet together in another Club' ducts. We are loo prono to fuss at and found how simple it is (o co the buyers instead of fussing at our operate, you will be glad to do as Ilarhourville will have to open all selves. neighbors school buildings and homes to ac- I have done, tell your W'c get a bunch of hogs ready for about bow you and your son and commodate our young people in IKl.1 the market and sell them to the local Sam and Hill saved money by shipbuyer. As a rule, ho is n nice fel ping together. low, honest, and a good citizen, but CINCINNATI MARKETS. he is engaged in a useless occupa lion if we farmers were using good IMPORTANT FARMERS' MEETING Hay and Oraln. business Judgment. This buyer wil' Cora No. 2 whrte 2.0GO2JW. vel- Saturday, June 5, 1920 i3 all right, tell you that cooperation W)W J2.01O2.02. So, 3 yellow $22.0t. but that "farmers won't stick to At tho Herea Soil Experiment field, No. 2 mixed $202.01. No. 3 mixed $1.00 gether." Ho is too smart to say 10 A. M. lo 3 P. M- - nerea College, UA white eur $2.0702.09. Sound Hay Timothy tier ton $41 0 "Farmers haven't got business. sense College of Agrioulturc of the Uni 45, clover mixed MOOD, clover $38 enough to sell cooperatively.'1 Sad versity of Kentucky and U. S. Do to say, you can find apparently sen- pnrimeni or Agriculture Oats No. 2 white $1.1401.15. No. coop- S white $1.1301.14. No, 2 mixed $1.12 sible farmers who help him spread eialing. 01.I3. No. 3 mixed $1.1101.12. this propaganda, that "farmers PROGRAM won't stick." Yet they have been 10:00 a. m. Inspection of Expert Butter, Eggs and Poultry. "sticking" to thresh their wheat and nutter Whole milk creese-- , extrni ment Field. g, in corn shredding, etc. 10:30 a. m. "Who Are We, and What 5Se, first OTc, seco'.da KJc, fancy dairy 00c. These aro Job3 they "can't do by Do Wo Want?" Robt. F. Spence, Eggs Kxtra first 39c, firsts 3Sc or themselves," but they can give away dinary firsts ICc. County Agent. 1C per cent of their earnings without Live Poultry Brollorj. 1U lb and 10. 55 a. m. "Our Problems" I. 13 lbs and over tho help of anyone except tlio local Chestnut, Rerea College Forester. over (Vic, fowls, 4V4 roosters 21c, 33c, or under contract 403 steamers. shipper. My observation has been 11:00 a. m. "U. S. Dept. of Agricul- under 4& llw 33c, The bonrd hns established 131 reguLive Stock. that the fellow that talked such talk ture, University of Kentucky and lar shipping linos connecting American as "farmers won't slick," was usually Cnttle Steers, good to choice $UXO ports with prnctlcnlly nil tho prlmnrj Herea College Cooperation" 12.75, fair to pood $10011.50. com the first "bird" to "fly tho coop" if Dean F. O. Clark. mon to fair $7010; heifers, good to nnd mnny of the secondary markets ol n marketing agreement was made. 11:15 a. m. "Better Soils and Bel choice $11.75013, fair to Rood $UO the world. Theso routes employ 512 I know a couple of farmers who ter Crops" Prof. Roberts and 11.10, common to fair $GOt). cannon steamers of practically 4,000.000 tons $500, stock steers $7.50011. stock or about half the fleet the other hnll shipped ono car of hogs together Mr. Jones, College of Agriculheifers $0.5008.50. being In full cargo tramping nnd mislast year and they wcro weighed at ture. Calves Good to choice $15015.00. latter the loading point, that they might 2.00 Dinner fair to good $11015, common nnd cellaneous services. Among the const-In- g the government now hns Its own large $0010. gel an idea of the savings in shiplEvcrybody bring dinner) tleets on tho Chlnn coast Sheep Good to choice $9010. fair ping together. They made $288 on 1:J0 p. m. "Live Stock on the to rood $50, common $204. sheared talnlng feeder ami distributive this one car. Two other farmers Farm" Prof. Good, College of ebeep $2.5001050, lambs, rood to Ices, basing on Shnnghnl nnd Hong- made $220 on one car of small cattle Agriculture. fcong. It hns n regular line of ref rig- ccolco $1S019. fair to good $161S Why not try it? Go over and s o t:10 p. m. "Agriculture's Demands" Hoes Selected heavy shippers erator steamers running between Ar-- 1 4J0015, good to choice packers ireiitlne nnd Kurone carrying the fror-- 1 Bill. Ho would bo glad to put Dean Cooper, College of Agrihis $15, en beef produced by American pack and bu tellers $15, medium forty-thrbogs. S'am has iwcnly-eigh- t; culture. common to choice heavy fat sows $3 Ing house at Montevideo nnd Huenos he would also jump at tho 11.00, light Bhlppore ?14014JS, pli Aires. It hns n regolnr line between EVERYBODY INVITED chance to "go In together and shift liiu ids anu less; u'l.va. Mnnlln nnd Europo currying the hemp -- ail. or our I'liuippine possessions iu iuv markets of the world. It hns Its own direct sailings between the Orient nnd Kuropo Intended prlranrlly for the benefit of the American merchants out In the Orient so thnt they will not be dependent upon the foreign ilug steamer handled In the Interest of their competitors. It com-pollesilo-flllinee and your son The .Junior Agrloulluro Club Convention at Williamsburg was a success. About 200 boys and girl were entertained by school and townspeople. Certificates of merit and trophy cups were presented by Dean Cooper. State College of Agriculture, Lexington. There were six county agents, ono home demonstration agent and club agent present at this meeting. Plans were made to hold tho next annual meeting at Barbourviltc. Eastern Kentucky is growing rap-Id- ly in every progressive line. Tho Junior Agriculture Clubs aro making a mark which will long bo (Continued from pago Five) tlnns of organized capital tlint Inrgoly determine tho price of his product. Pcrsonnlly lie hns Tory llttlo If nny. thing to sny nhout the price. If ha nooks to nssoolnte himself with till neighbors for the purpose of collectively negotiating for n fair price lie I threatened with prosecution. Mnny of d tho corporations with which ho Is to deal are enrh composed of from 80.000 to 10.000 members. Those members collectively do business ns Tho officers of the corono person. poration net ns ngents of those member. This hilt, If It becomes n law, will nllnw farmers to form llko associations, the officers of which will net ns ngents for their members. Not Class Legislation. The committee nlso snys that whllo this Mil confers on fnrmors certnln privileges. It cannot properly be snld to he clnss legislation, snys the "Kuslncss corporations hnve ml t tee. under existing Inw nil tho powers nnd prVieges sought to be conferred on fnrm orgnnlzntlnns by this bill. In- stead of grnntlng n class privilege. It nlms to equalize existing privileges by rhnnglng the Inw npptlonbte to the business corporations so the fnrmors enn take ndvnntngo of It. Instead of granting to fnrmors n special privilege, It nlms to take from the business corporations n speclnl privilege' by conferring a like privilege on fnrm orgnnlzntlons. New York, Ponnsylvnnln, Illinois. Wisconsin, Mlnnesotn nnd n number of other stntes hnve granted the right to form nssoclntlons such ns those ccntomplnted In this bill, nut these stntes ennnot confer nny right upon ibnlr organizations to engnge In Interstate or foreign commerce. This bill Is designed to grant thnt right Our New Merchant Marine. Mny first tho shinning board fleet consisted of l.flSO vessel, of which' 1,052 vessels were steel enrgo steamers. In mltlltlnn, there were building J. W. ROCHESTER and W. 0. MARTIN 100-ACR- E FARM SUBDIVIDED And Lot of Personalty at PUBLIC AUCTION ON PREMISES SATURDAY, JUNE 12 Rain or Shine Located on the Stanford and Lancaster turnpike just outside the corporate limits of that good town of Crab Orchard with her splendid churches, fine graded school, banks, stores, L. & N. shipping point, etc., and only one half mile of the noted Crab Orchard Springs. Just take a look at Crab Orchard and see how she is growing. This farm extends from the above named pike to the Stanford and Crab Orchard pike. Has good pike frontage on both pikes and will be cut into several tracts, each tract having pike frontage. All this farm lies exceedingly well. Over half of it in grass. Fine water. Well at house, spring, pond, etc. 40 acres to go in corn, 3 acres in tobacco; 15 acres in wheat and 5 acres in oats, sown to grass and good stand, 8 acres in meadow and balance of farm in grass. An ideal home. A dandy dairy farm. The right size, right location, right at the edge of good town and splendid citizenship; in stone's throw of one of the most noted health resorts in the country what more could you ask? Improvements: Nice residence of seven rooms and two porches. An A-- l tobacco and stock barn combined, 61x65 with large sheds on each side, practically new. Extra good double crib, smoke house and all necessary outbuildings. Fencing good. A great deal of it new. Splendid orchard, peaches, cherries, apples, etc. The personalty consists of three sows and pigs; 4 Jersey heifers that wilt be fresh some time this summer; 2 horses, good ones; wagon; harness; 8 hogs weighing about 150 pounds, etc. 10 At A. M. hns Its own line between Europe on the one hnnd nnd Cubn. Mexico nnd tho West Indies. Including the Virgin Islnnd possessions, nnd It hns cstnb-Ilshe-d n "round the world" tvrvlce. starting on the Pacific const vln the Orient, Singapore. India, Suez cnnnl, thence home vln the Medlterrnnenn. Atlantic coast. Lnst, hut by no menus lenst, It hns flnnlly mnde n renllty of n fnst Amerlenn ling pnssenger service between tho Uulted Stntes nnd tho enst const of South America. Carried Out by Private Firms? All of the! operations were cnrrled out through private American shipping concerns ncttng ns ngents for the bonrd. There nre about 100 such s ngentH, nnd while mnny of the nre necessarily young they hnve shown themselves to be efficient nnd ndnptnble, with n quick and firm grasp of the problems connected with orgnn-Izntlon- trentles or ponce with Onnnny nnd Austria. The bonrd, for instance, through W. F. Tnylor, Its asslstnnt of operation, told the United Stntes chamber of commerce nt Its nnnunl meeting nt Atlnntlc City the other dny thnt "regardless of ope's personnl sentiments toward the League of Nations, foreign commerco Is a transaction Involving In every enso some other nation tbnn our own. nnd It ennnot possibly exist behind n wnll of Vplcndld Isolntlon." Congreti Plana for a Receas. Congress Is sKvdlng up so ns to enable It to tuke n recess for six weeks extending from the first of June to near tho middle of July. A while ngo lenders thought they might be utile to arrange for nn nil. Journmcnt before the national political convention season enmu on, hut they hnve decided thnt tills would be two-part- y slblo thnt tho recess mny be extended until the first of August, but tho pres. ent plan Is to get back to work about the middle of July. An tntlmntlon from the Whtto House thnt President Wilson would call the leglslntors bnqk If nn ndjournmcnt should bo tnken mny hnve hnd something to do with the decision to tnke n recess rather tltnn nn adjournment. The White House story wns thnt President Wilson wns determined to keep congress hero until It could show thnt It had disposed of nil tho Importnnt legislation pending. According to the representations mnde, Mr. Wilson wns very emphntlc In snytng thnt under no circumstances would ho permit the sennto to go nwny without having disposed of the treuty of pence with The lenders In both senato nnd house ngrced thnt It would not bo good policy to ndjourn with so much So tho decision Is to do unfinished business on tho calendar Inndvlsnble. no business fur n period of six weeks. nnd so tho plnn of taking n recess, n In order to comply with the constitu- plnn thnt wns followed during tho contion encii house will hnvo to meet vention season four yenrs ngo, was twice n week. It Is nssumed that adopted. there will be enough members In town We would need less sugar IX we to go through the formnllty of ndJournlngv It Ii hnrelx uos- made moro uso of strops. Oor-mnn- y. meet-lntrnn- d - world-wld- o trailing. Tho bonrd, recognizing nnd concurring In the almost unnnlmous nentl-meof tho country In fnvor of ultimate prlvnte ownership nnd operation, this being nlso reflected by the trend of pending leglslntlon, recently ndopt-e- d a fundamental change, in Its rein-tlo- n with tho shipping concerns net-In- g nt ns agents or operators of shipping two-stor- Give this farm a look before tale day, The more you look the more you will want to call it HOME, It looks like Home andli Home; beautiful approach and fine thade. Vou cannot mils It on this one and it It a'ture tale for what the will bring. It Is up to YOU to lay what It It worth. We merely suggett termi, etc. Mettn. Rochester and Martin have Inttructed uj to SELL. It It up to YOU to name the price. An Abto-lut- e Sale for the High Dollar without reierve, by.bld or limit. The safett place In all the world to put your money It In the bosom of old mother earth. When Opportunity knockt the wise man ACTS. You will tee land higher this fall than you ever taw It before in your life. Act before it It cverlattingly too late and get advantage of increased land valuet that are ture to come. Don't forget the day and hour SATURDAY, JUNE 12th, at 10 A M. Be on hands promptly and get your share of the bargains. agreement, whereby the shipping concern acting ns managing ngent undertakes to operate the vessel to nil and purposes ns owner, receiving as compensation n portion of tho net earnings obtnlned. Till Is expected not only to provo nn nddexl Incentive for efficient operation, but even more tmportnnt, it duplicates ns nearly as possible the condition of prlvnto ownership nnd operation, In crenslng tho ngent's Initiative resourcefulness nnd confidence In meeting tlio situations which would confront him us nn owner. s bonrd steamers. This vn done by mennn of a new managing ngency The' Z Has More Than Rated Power The work delivered by the "Z" Engine goes beyond the horse power rating we place on It. This gives greater value for your money increased ervice longer life. Whllo thin plan affords n flexible Terms exceedingly liberal and made known on day of Sale. For full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone Hughes & McCarty Col. John B. Dinwiddie on the block. STANFORD, KY. and commerclnl service for the beno-fi- t of exporters using shipping bonrd stenmcrs, It Is obviously necessary to prevent destructive competition bevessels tween tlio government-ownethrough their several managing agents. This Is accomplished and tho stability of rates required In tho best Interests of tho shippers is mnlntnlncd by means of conferences between our agents in each of tlio various trades, operating out of tho North Atlantic, South Atlantic, Oulf and Pacific districts. Tho shipping hoard, as well as tho prlvnto concerns thnt hnvo Invested In merchant murlno lines, In handicapped, so it says, by tho falluro of tho United States to dtsaoso f tha d The "Z" has large Inlet and exhaust valves easily accessible insure smooth, steady running complete fuel combustion. Tight compression In the accurately machined and polished cylinder increases "Z" Engine power reduces fuel and Positive, dependable Dosch power losses to minimum. Ignition adds to power output provides hot, powerful spark quick starting. Complete combustion gives greatest insures power from each gallon of fuel prevents formation of carbon means more power at lower cost. Other "Z" features are: Runs on kerosene, coal oil, tops, as well is gasoline; built in Ilosch high tension oscillating; magneto; every part interchangeable; clean-cu- t, efficient endurance. Come in and see this celedesign; brated engine today. Factory Prlcett long-lived 1HH. P II. P 6 II. P. 3 $75.00 125.00 200.00 . FREIGHT EXTRA WELCH'S DEPT. STORE BEREA, KY. ! Juno ;t, 1020. THE CITIZEN Pao Bve J. H. LAMBERT LAND Consisting of 643 acres, located in Rockcastle County, near the Madison county line, four and one-hamiles from Berea, will be sold at lf Public Auction ON THE PREMISES Cliuirmiin Hays of the Republican nntlonnl comNutiuiuu to.,iiuiH puny uliu View of Kim, Nelghim, site of the conference between the entente nllles nnd tlie . I'rnnclHco Vllln, ngnln In revolt In Mexico, receiving rciHirts from agents nt his camp 200 miles south of Chihuahua. I r., t iicuiiiciN m (in- - mittee In Wnxhlim'tnn, - Ger-moi- Thursday, June 10, 1920 AT 10 O'CLOCK This is one of the best farms in this section of the State and has been subdivided into m NEWS REVIEW OF paign of the New Jersey governor. Mr. KdwnnlM, he said, hasn't hud n drink In 30 years, and Is standing for the principle of pcrMinnl liberty So far ns the and stnte sovereignty. committee couhl discover, there Is no MrAdoo fund, und only about $28,000 ha been raised for the Cox cam Senate Inquiry Discloses Some paign. Sober thinking men will scarcely Big Campaign Funds, but No ml anything scandalous In the facts llclted by the senate committee, but Real Scandal. they reveal the unfortunately large expenditures that are considered necescampaigns sary In our GUESSES AS TO ITS EFFECT under the primary system. They also chow that Michigan Is nn expensive state, the light for n presidential pref Oompera Tellt Labor IU Election Duty erence voto there rostlng nlmost ns much ns the Inst serintorlnl campaign. Profiteers Qet Several Blows The contest In Ohio wns nlmost ns President Wants to Accept costly. In these and some other American Mandate, but states targe sums were expended by Congress Is Opposed. locnl organizations that do not appear In the figures submitted by tho By EDWARD W. PICKARD. national managers. Ilornh certainly started Eenntor something vthrn ho liroiiKlit about the Tlie Johnson people In the Chicago hendquarters were the flrst to put senate Investigation of the expense of tlie vnrlou preslden-tln- l forth a definite claim as to the num candidates. According to tlie gen- ber of votes with which their candierally accepted tlieory, the Inquiry was date would enter the convention. Their Intended by Its promoter to help the nssertlon Is thnt Hiram will hnve 230 delegates pledged to stick with him candidacy of Senator Illram John An Interesting At this writing It Is not easy to to the last ditch. lion. say whom It litis most helped and guess at what the flrst ballot In the whom most hurt. Soino political ex- Coliseum will look llko Is made by n perts who profess to have no bias as- shrewd observer. Here It Is: 200 sert that to far as the Ilrpubllcan side For Wood 20s For I.owden of It Is concerned, the Investigation 121 prefaces the nomination of some dark For Johnon 112 horse, or posidbly of Senator Knor, For Harding 79 who Is not exactly dark, though not an For Nicholas Murray Ilutlcr 70 open cnndldnte for tho honor. The For Oowrnor Sproul 30 Idea of those prophets Is that the For Oovernor Coolldge 20 facts elicited by the senate committee For Governor Morrow 2 eliminate all of the active aspirants For Ln Folletto except perhaps Johnson, nnd that the For rrltchnrd H party lenders will never consent to For l'olndexter 0 the nomination of the Cnllfornlan. For Du Font However, In this matter every mnn can 084 Total delegates be his own prophet, and his personal 493 predilections probably will govern his Necessary to a choice CURRENT EVENTS 11 profit proposed by the concern for ltt 1020 business was but 124 per cent Testimony before a New York Investigating" committee revenled that the American sugar business Is In the hands of three or four persons, that there is n large "Invisible" supply of the commodity somewhere In the United States, nnd that n million tons arc stored In Culm for higher prices. In Chlcngo ninny carloads of sugar were found In railroad yards, but the dealers mid railway managers asserted It could not be unloaded because of the Six Different Tracts TRACT NO. one-fourt- switchmen's strike. The federal authorities there contemplated some drastic nctlon to get the sugur on the market. I'resldent Wilson stirred up the ani mals again with his request that congress nuthorlze him to accept a roan-dat- e for Armenia. In a message sent to both houses he said that he was acting "In the confidence that I nra speak ing the spirit nnd In Accordance with the wishes of the grentcst of Chris tian peoples." He felt he wns giving ndvlec "from which the congress will not willingly turn away." Hut congress did turn away from It with an nppronch to unanimity that would discourage a less determined Itepubllcan man than Mr. Wilson. leaders, almost without exception, ex pressed themselves ns opposed to granting the request, and even Senator Hitchcock said, after several days, Uiat he did not expect to support along came William Jennings Ilrynn with the uncompromising assertion that an American mandate over Annenln or any other country was Impossible. At flrst It was said congress would take no action on the president's re quest until later In the summer, but this plan was reconsidered. The sen ate foreign relations committee af ter brief discussion, reported a resolution declining the mandate, and the house committee on foreign affairs asked Secretary of State Colby to ap pear before It nnd give Information, The president sent ln his expected veto of the Knox peace resolution on en 1 h Contains ninety and acres; well fenced, has two tenant houses; two seventy-fiv- e acres in cultivation; twenty acres in corn; fifty-fiv- e in grass; fifteen acres in timber. This place is cut into five fields, all well watered, never-failin- g sulphur spring, the land is level, gently rolling; produces well and is situated in one-ha- lf mile of consolidated schools and church. Is on road that is now graded for pike and is one hundred yds. of Boone postoffice and one hundred yds. of Railroad Station. barns and TRACT NO. 2 Contains sixty-eigand acres, located on road that is now being piked; four miles from Berea; one mile from church and school. This land is well fenced; thirty-fiv- e acres in grass; thirty-thre- e and a quarter in timber; has a splendid s cottage; stock barn and all necesary Store house 20x50 feet, one" of the best locations in this country; postoffice in the store. Fifty yards of railroad-station- . of this tract gets the refusal of a well selected stock of goods at The buyer cost"' At the door there is a well with an endless flow of famous white sulphur water! There is also a tenant house on this tract, with another never-failin- g sulphur well;1 a gas well which furnishes heat for house and store which is fully equipped for the use of this natural gas; has a stream of water flowing through this tract and every field is furnished with plenty of stock water. ht one-four- th six-roo- m first-clas- out-buildin- TRACT NO. 3 Contains one hundred and nine and one-haacres on road now being piked; four mile to store and postoffice, has four-roomiles from Berea; house; also barn and outbuildings; good orchard; this tract i9 mostly fenced; forty acres in grass; twenty in corn; the remainder in timber; sixty thousand feet of good timber ready for the mill; this tract has an abundance of fine water, both for personal and stock use. lf one-fourth m forecast. Governor Lowdcn's managers were the first to he heard, and In accord with their assertions that they had nothing to conceal they stated that the Lowden fund wns something over $400,000. of which tho governor and his wife had contributed $370.ir.O. Other contributions ranged from $2,500 Nothing very startling or downward. shocking In that. Tlie l'olndexter. Johnson nnd Hoover funds were each found The orators for the two conventions are being selected. Former governor Willis of Ohio will place senator Thursday. . Meanwhile the Armenlnns are try' Ing to Insure their own safety on one border at least by entering Into negotiations with the Russian bolshevik!,, who have been threatening them on tho north. They accepted an Invito tlon to send delegates to Moscow. The Georgians already have roude an agree ment with the Moscow government, undertaking to prevent tho use of Georgian territory as a base of attacks on tho bolshevlkl. On the other side the Armenians are confronted with the Turkish nationalists, whose leader, Mustaphn Kemal Pasha, has relterat ed his defiance of tho allies and his unending opposition to tho terms of tho peace treaty. In Thrace, where the Turks are opposing occupation by the Greeks, they hnve met with several de to be less thnn $100,000, nnd Senator Sutherland's was only $473. Harding's Is $107,704. Then the his noise enmo with tho questioning of Oolonel I'roctor, head of tho Wood or He ndmltted without liesganization. Itntlon that n fund of more than $1,000,000 had been raised to finance the general's cnmpalgn, and stated that he himself had "advanced" INK).- He confessed his expec000 of this. tation of getting this back was not strong, nnd that he was ready to advance more If It wero needed. Other liberal contributor!) to the. Wood fund, Mild I'roctor, were Col. Ambrose Monell of New York, William Wrlgley, Jr., nnd Col. H. M. Ilyllesby. cnndldiicy, It was Doctor Hutler learned, has been financed to the extent of $40,nT.O. Naturally tho committee did not overlook tho Democratic candidates, and It brought out facts that, according to the political sharps mentioned above, wiped out the chances of AttorQuettloned by ney General Palmer. Cli 'rman Kenyon, former Congressman Curlln. Palmers manager, ad mitted that both he and J. Ilruce Ster ling, the Pulmer manager of I'ennsyl. vanla, were attorneys tor chnVFed with cVfTslon of paying taxes. The latter represents tho Crucible Steel company, which the rnverniiient compelled to pay fU.UVU,' 000, and tho former U tho attorney for Herbert Dupuy, connected with tho steel concern, who, with his wife, was charged with being about Sl.MX), Mr. 000 short In Income tux paid. Carlln paid the largest contributors to Palmer's $M.000 fund were J. M. fluffy of reniiBylvanln and J. Hurry Covington, who nB counsel under nil mer when tho latter wus alien property custodian, received fees so largo bs to cause public comment. Walker W, Vlck, representing Kd wards, denied Indignantly that there hid been any deal with liquor Inter-ti- ts to support or tluunce tho cam Harding ln nomination In Chlcngo, nnd Charles S. Willis of California will do the same for Senator Johnson. In San Francisco former Governor Shallen-herce- r of Nebraska will present the F. X. O'Brien name of Hitchcock, of Jersey City that of Kdwnrds. Claude I'orter will nomlnute K. T. Meredith. John H. Hlgelow will place Talmer before the convention, and Dr. Hurrls Jenkins of Kansas City will name Mo A doo. TRACT NO. 4 acres; has a four-rooContains two hundred and seven and three-fourt- h house; good barn and splendid orchard; is well fenced; well watered; forty acres in grass; fifteen acres in corn; one hundred and five acres of this tract is good creek bottom land; fine timber land; three hundred thousand feet of food oak, pine and poplar timber; also two oil wells, which produce from four to ten barrels of oil per day, when pumped, and one m a gas well. TRACT NO. 5 This land is level; well watered; joins Contains sixty acres; has no improvement. miles from church; good school; is three and a good country road; one and one-ha- lf miles from Berea; a fine place for a young man with limited means; plenty of timber on this tract to build good house and barn and fence the entire farm. one-quarter a Samuel Gompers took his whack at politics last week, devoting n long ar ticle to a denunciation of congress nnu the executive departments for "Incom petence on the cost of living Issue,' nnd calling for nn overturn In congress and the defent of labor's enemies and He demands election of Its friends. "Immediate effective action to prevent continued Increase In the cost of Uv Ins," and at the same time says wages, both In private employment , must be and In government sen-Iceadjusted upward. There must be no more such legislation as the lCsch- Cummlns railroad law und tho Kansns court of Industry law, asserts Mr, Gompers, and existing law-- llko those Ills statements must be repealed. legislation wages concerning nnd sound Inconsistent, hut no one will quarrel with his severe remarks about protlteerlng, unless It be the profiteers themselves. The labor chief had some hard things to say about Attorney General Palmer's efforts to curb that feats. The war between tho Poles and the soviet Russians continues unabated, und advantages nre claimed by both sides. It Is apparent that the Ilus slans have hod the best of It along the northern part of the long hat tie line. They report the capture, of Ilorlsov on the Bereslnn, which carries them well on tho woy to tho Im portant railway center of Minsk. Still farther north they have extended their operations Into Letvla and nre threatening Dvlnsk, which controls the main railroad Into Kust Prussia, TRACT NO. 6 acres on good road; three and Contains one hundred and one-hamiles to good school. This tract is a little rollmiles from Berea; one and ing; some good, rich land; plenty of timber; no improvements. lf one-quart- er one-quart- er Be sure and attend this sale, as it will afford everybody a fine opportunity to purchase a home at a reasonable price. A big brass band will furnish the music. s Just as we thought Mexico was set tling down Into comparative quiet un der the new provisional government, comes the disturbing report that nn The profiteers wero dealt several other uprising Is under way, led by Hebe! troops under his blows during the week. Tho federal Felix Diaz. circuit court of appeals In New York Command that nre operating along tho upheld the Lever act as constitutional, coast of tho state of Vera Cruz are In the cuso of Weed & Co., Huffalo said to have Joined forces with other clothiers, ulllrmlng the decision of bands still loyal to the Carranza re Judge Hate!, who refused to enjoin u gime. Some time ago Diaz announced district attorney from proceeding that ho had quit fighting Carranagainst the company on protlteerlng za and wanted only to leavo the A federal grand Jury, ulso country. The successful charges. revolution' In New York, Indicted the American lsts also hnve "Pancho" Villa to com Woolen company uml William M. bat, for ho has declared himself dls Wood, Its president, for violating tho satisfied with their government, uud l.ever uct by protlteerlng In selling has resumed his career of banditry. cloth at unjust and unreasonable He Is still powerful In Chihuahua prices. The government attorneys state. said It developed thutMhe company Tlie Mexican congress elected Adol wus receiving 35 per rent prollt above fo do la Hucrta of Sonora provisional cost, ulthough Mr. Wood clultued the president. SALE WILL BE HELD RAIN OR SHINE Parties desiring to look this land over will be shown it by J. H. Lambert, Boone, Ky., for any further particulars, write or phone. I. M. Phone No. 529 DUNN & CO. Danville, Kentucky ... L. Pago Eight THK CITIZEN Juno 3, 1030; East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else 7h nm No eorrnpondf nc publlihed unlf it lined In full by lh writer It not for publication, but i n rlJf n of umI flth. Writ pltlnlf. JACKSON COUNTY Elmer wmagim was bcavy rains. vcrv sick last week, but is out again. Steve Gabbard and family visited Abijah Gabbard, of Ganley, last SatMrs. Racjid urday nnd Sunday. Price attended memorial services nl the Summers Cemetery Sunday LiHle Forest Johnson evening. has bad an attack of bronchitis tin; Ellast few days, but is belter. bert Lake and wife, of Sloan, visited nt 1'liec Millard's last Friday and Mrs. Mary J. Cornelius Saturday. and daughter, Rena, visited relatives on Horso Liek Saturday and Sunday. Huck Cunagim is out again nftcr Pbcc several days confinement. Hillard and family visited Bert Summer's on Laurel Fork last Saturday and Sunday. Most everybody Parrot, May 31. Is done planting com. Some have Lnmin wnrklnir it nvor. There SCCIUS lo bo a poor stand caused by recent Parrot Mr. andlrs. Jack Far Iu?l week. visited thoir dirtighler, Mrs. mer Andv Poirson. nt Green Hail last h, Mr. and Mrs. Llgc Sunday. of Cbadwcll, was visiting Mr. .mi Mrs. John Simpson last batur Miss Laura dr.y and Sunday. .Viuvx. of Egypt, visited Her sisicr, Mrs. W. II. Farmer last week. rinver Bottom. June Mi-- . .Vint Carico Carico,"May 31. Bro. Lewis held set vices on dcooration day at the gravo yard near here with six other ministers and with the Juniors and Odd Fellows marching. Mrs. Orbin Smith was visiting on Moores Creek from Friday till Sunday. We had n fmc rain hero Sunday night which did much good for the growing crcps. Mrs. Lillic Woods, of Richmond, is visiting her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. John Summers. Bro. Henry Lewis will preach at Flat Top on the second Saturday and Sunday In June. One member is to be baptized on Saturday evening. Mrs. Andy Tincher is visiting her sister, Mrs. Flora Cole, at Dayton. 0. Uncle Gilbert Reynolds, who stays here, is planning to visit his daughter, Abbie Hamook, at London hi a few davs. Miss Cookie Lear nnd James Durham were married n few davs aco. Wo wish them through life. much happiness Jelinio and Ed Herald, of Moore Creek, took dinner with S. Ft. Roberts Sunday. Two Mormon ministers pn'cd through here Sunday. Kerby Knob Kerby Knob, June 1. People are through planting corn and are now hustling to get their tobacco out. A largo crowd met at the grave yard Saturday evening for the purpose of cleaning it and decorating the graves of their deceased relatives and Decoration and memorial friends. services were held at Durham Midgo Sunday May 30th. A large crowd was present and services were held in the schoolhouse on account of Decoration and memorial rain. services wero held at Grassy Springs Earl and Ruby Johnson Sunday. went to Berea to meet their sister, Mrs, Vcrlie, who is coming home. Gran Click's sister, Lula, with her husband and baby, and also a girl friend have been visiting her since Friday. They will return to their home in Lancaster, Ky, Tuesday. G. W. Johnsorj went Monday to meet his daughter In Richmond, who is coming homo for a vacation from the Mr. and Mrs. Oran Danville school. Cliok gave the young folks a social Sunday evening in honor of MIs3 Mattio Rhodes, of Lancaster, Ky, wlio was with homo folks for a few Waller Click and family visited the heme of Dave Durham Sunday. faerd Othmer Fianery, Herd, May 28. who was with home folks for a few days, has returned to Hamilton, 0, Mrs. Liza where he is employed. Jino Smith, of Green Hall, visited Mrs. Bertha Farmer Tuesday. Misses Myrtlo and Icy Farmer visited Misses Zou and Mollio Moore, of Tyncr, last Saturday night and Sunday and attended church nt Conway. Thessio Flancry Is visiting at Hamilton and Richmond this week. -- - Miss Lena Fianery, of Green Hall, was visiting her brother, E. B. Fianery Wednesday. Mr and Mrs. I. S. McGeorge was visiting at Burning Springs from Friday until Sunday of was named Wade. Sunday-scho- ol organized nt Clover Bottom, May 10; m ineoL nt 10:00: everybody is in vited to attend. Thero is also to at Cave Spring, ho siindav-scho- ol r.iul simritiB every Sattirady night. Quite a number from Cave. Spring and Clover Bottom ntenued Memorial jcrvlees at Durham Midge last Sun day. Miss Fairy Witt and Willlo Maker were married at tne nomo ov l lie bride last Thursday. Mr. and Mr.--. Henry Cook wcro visiting hi herea last week. S. W. Aorams, who has been very sick for some time, is better. The Mev. Jame.J i.iinsfnr.i nreached at Cave Spring, Sunday afternoon. Miss Mary Cook spent Monday evening wltn sirs, l.nchal Abrams. Clover Bottom !. Born to Mrs. Dan Gentry a fine boy - anola Panola, May M', Tobacco raisers arc busy setting plants, today, nftcr the fplendlil rain of last night. The decoration exercises wcro interrupted by tho thrcnlcnlng,storm nl Red Hill cemetery. A large portion of the crowd left before tho exOwen Durbin ha ercises began. returned from the Gibson Hospital, Big Hill whero ho underwent n Successful Wo wcro surgical operation. Big Hill, May 31. Mrs. Neva Newblessed with a good Tain Sunday man nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Herbert wo evening which needed. Rodger, of Covington, nro visiting Km mors are getting their crops alThimbio Mrs. Mourning Durbin. most planted nnd nro working corn Bradley, of Richmond, spent tho nrr. Tobacco selling Is the prin- week-en- d J. M. with relatives. Win. Coyle, of Dululh, lias sold his Red cipal object on hand now. Hayes is homo from Cincinnati, 0. I.trk farm to Hudson Powell. Mcs- M. Robort Withers, of this place, and dames Wallace Chrlsman, Susie Kin- Miss Mary Biindren from Indian- tired and Mary Kindred spent the apolis, Ind. were united in marriago week-en- d nt Danville. They were a few weeks ago. Mr. Withers has inetompanled homo by little Onallo moved to his farm. They have tho ('lirisinan, n student nt the dcaf-mu- le good wishes of all the community. Mr. nnd Mrs. John school. -- - J. II. Withers has purchased a Bongo spent the nfternoon at the T. L. McKoehan Is homo of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Raw-ling- i. inw Ford. having some improvements done on Wtlgus Hunter Saturday. Also two adjoining and son, Andrew, were callers at his house. rooms attached, and a largo front Ihe Rawlings' homo Sunday. porch, besides other Improvements. Mrs. Kate Green has been busy Blue Lick having some improvement done on Blue Lick, May 31. A glorious her place this spring. Mr. and Mrs Mic Pigg are the proud parents of a rain, welcome as the (lowers, on Page Frvo) fine boy. Narrow Gap church with Mr. I. B. A deChestnut as superintendent. bating society will bo organized soon and wo hope a lot of girls and boys will Join in and makn It real interesting; also expecting other good things lo follow along, this line of work. j Student Nurses Wanted! years' course of instruction which leads to graduation. The graduates from this institution are eligible for examination by the State Board of Nurses' Examiners, and for registration. The course of training and study fulfills all the requirements of the laws of the State. Applicants must have completed the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, or its equivalent. Uniforms and text books arc furnished by the Institution without cost to tire 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 Nurses, at Berea, Ky., offers a three r MADISON COUNTY Coyle Covlc. Mav 31. Some of the farm ers of this vicinity are setting out tobacco. Miss Nannie Powell spent with Miss Clara Pow- the week-en- d ' Will Richardson made a to Louisville last Fri day. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Uoylo visited tho latter's parents over Sunday. Horace Cox has returned heme from Middletown, O, where he was called to sec his sister who was verv ill. Lloyd Powell and Thad Basham were in Panola Sun day. Kingston Kingston, May 30. We had quite an electrical storm here Sunday afkilling three ternoon, lightning yearling calves for M. B. Flannery. Miss Anna Powell, who is employed as one of tho teachers In high school here, was calling on her friends last week. Miss Pearl Mai nous, who is attending the E. K. S. N. at Richmond, spent tho weekend with her cousin, Ayleen Main-ou- s. A good many from, here went to the ice cream supper and old-tispelling match, given at Mt. Zion church last Thursday night. Ver-n- cn Mainous spent last week In Berea, working for M. B. Flannery. Miss Hope Milliard enterained a few of her friends at her home, Saturday night, with music and g&mes. William Powell was called lo Irvine Sunday, on acco.unt of tho death of his brother. business trip Big Hill Good domiBig Hill, May 31. ng to all of Tho Citizen readers. We haven't seen any news in tho Berea paper about our locality for some time. As a usual thing our Richmond papers get all of the bad things we e doing out here and never any good ones. We are glad tell you that we aro going to have schools one of tlio most in the county. Of course, this is a broad statement, but it is true Berea Collego Is going to be connected with it so that is why we don't feel like wo arc exaggerating when we say one of the best schools in tha county. Mrs. Nannio Kelly Yates, who left Ibis county a number of years ago, Was in this community, mingling with old friends last week. Miss Lucy Hayes ha3 been very poorly from tho effects of having her teeth extracted, but Is better now. Several of our cilizens have had acetylene light plants installed. Grandma Fox Is back home after Her absence. month's several daughter, Miss Adelia, who has been teaching In Berea Collego will soon Mrs. Join her for tho summer. Salllo Fowler nccompanlcd her daughter, Bculah, to Natural Bridge today. Miss Fowler Is bookkeeper Sundayfor the Richmond Welch Co. -school is progressing nicely at a-- pi.Tohn Whats become of the prejudice MP against automobiles because theq frightened the horses NOW cars arc The horses first in figuring their ing expenditures. motor- -' have gotten used to them and so has everybody else. Think of it This year the American people will spend nearly a billion dollars on tires alone. 1 Tires are one of the biggest items on the car owner's Select your tires according to tho toads they have to travel: In sandy or hilly country, wherever the going Is apt to be heavy The Just because a man has a moderate - price car is no reason why he should get any less service out of his tires. We believe that the man with the small car is entitled to just as good tire service as the man with the big car and both arc entitled to the best tire service they can get. That's why we represent U, S. Tires in this community. And why more car owners large and small arc coming to us every day for U. S: Tires. IV bills. h U. S. Nobby. For ordinary country roads The U. S. Chain or Ujco. For front wheels The U. S. Plain. everywhere Royal Cords. For best results V. S. Hardly a Saturday, when you motorists drop in to "tune up" for a Sunday trip, that one or more of you doesn't tell us something of value to our business. Sooner or later, it comes back to you in Service. Service is what the car owners of this community are looking for nowadays. 4. And especially the small car owners, who put service Come in and talk to us about tires. We're here to help you get the kind of tires you1 want. THE HUSBAND WHOSE WlFEfUSES Potts' GOLD DUST Flour IS HAPPY. SEE HIM SMILE. BREAD. United States Tires BOONE TAVERN GARAGE BEREA, KENTUCKY. THERE IS A REASON-GO- OD For Sale By All Grocer Pbooe 156-- 3 R. L. POTTS & SON Whites SUtlon.JKy.