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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 10, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920061001_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 10, 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. 1 BEREA (INCORPORATED) PUBLISHING CO. WM, C. FROST. Cdilsr-ln-ChJ. O. LEHMAN, M.n.ilnt Editor at 9can4 Rntfrtd at IA Pnntnffls at Ufa, eta malmatttr9 vrtitrr Att of March, 19T9. VMAf Kttrt Thunxtaw at Ittrta, A'y Vol. XXI TSerotedl Copy The Citizen to HKIUU, MADISON COUNTY, I'ivo Cents per Interests of tine IMioxintelri. II NTl CIV, 3?eo;ple AND Our Threefold Aim: To give the news of Dcrea and vlolnlly; to record tho happenings of Berea College; to bo of Interest to all tho Mountain People Jt h 10, 1920. One Dollar and Fifty Cents a Year No. 50. School What makes the dilTerence between White Men and Indians? Schools. What makes the difference between Mexico and United States? Schools. What makes the difference between the more progressive families in any community and the others? Schools. Commencement Day we realize these things. We see the young people, who have made great exertions, spend long years in climbing the ladder of knowledge but now that they stand on the graduation platform, we can all see that it was worth more than it cost. And schools are a good institution quite aside from all the important things they teach us, in bringing us together, making the young people of each community acquainted with one another and bringing together in a place like Berea young men and young women from all the mountains. U. S. ALLIED World News Chief interest during tho week tms centered on tho Republican Confca-1'ir- CLAIMS ARE SETTLED Berea's New President Inducted Into Office Prof. Wm. J. Hutchins is '.Welcomed by President Frost, the Trustees, Faculty, Students and Alumni. Tho Collogo Chapel was filled with students, alumni, workers, trustees, and citizens of the village on Tucs-d- aj morning at 9:30 to witness the liwluotion into olTlco of Presidentelect Ilulehlns. Tho ceremony was a most appropriate and impressive one. It was marked by tho IJcrca simplicity and tho Berea spirit prevailed. Dr. Wm. n. Barton, of Oak Park, 111, Vico President of tho Board of Trustees, presided. After tho singing of "All Hall, Immanticl," Dr. II. G. Hulohins, pastor of Union Church and father of tho new president, road (he thirteenth chapter of John and offered the prayer. In his introductory remarks Dr. Burton said: "Tills servico of Induction is planned in order to present to tho student body and tho faculty tho Presidont-Elec- l, and to give opportunity for their greetings and the reeHngs-ofihtralnmnl: Tlie-form- transfer of presidential authority will occur at high noon tomorrow. Until that hour President Frost retain his presidential prerogative. The diplomas will bo signed and ptesented by him. A formal service of inauguration will occur in tho fall, probably on October Coin, nt which time wo hopo to havo present representatives of every mountain school, and of leading institutions and learned bodies throughout the country. This present servico is planned lo signalize in a dignified muuier tho beginning of tho new administration, but not in any wise to cover in advance the ground which wo expect to ocoupy on the n ore formal occasion next autumn. 'Lot me call briefly tho roll of Kentucky News those who from Uio beginning havo sli'od at tho head of this great h hool. The first man whoso namo we mention is John G. Fee. Ho camo lo Berea when this place was a wil- di mess, and founded tho church which is tho Mother or the School. Tho next is that of his honored associate, John A. It. Rogers, the first president or, as he was called, principal, under whoso leadership Berea College, as such, began its cxis-tipc- e. Fco was impetuous and te nacious; Hogcrs was gentle and pa- was a preacher; Rogers tifiit. President-Elec- t Wm. J. Hutchins was a teacher. Feo was a prophet and protagonist of the evangel of freedom; Rogers was a saintly and xrholarly and gracious exponent at once of learning and of the Chris linn spirit. Two men more diffcr- WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1920 ei.l in temperament could hardly have liecn found, nor two better Each Bugle Call Means Doors Open to the Tabernacle st. lied to supplement each other's work in tho beginnings of a holy Visitors who cannot findtseats in the Tabernacle will find in anil Providential enterprise. teresting exhibits in the chief College buildings from 8:30 to 11:00 "The next president was Edward 1:30 to 3:00. H. Fairchild. He was a man of rug-Re- d and from character, a scholar, a preacher, PROGRAM the embodiment of that benevolence which was the soul and center of the system of moral philosophy 8:10 Band and Procession from Ladies' Hall to the Tabernacle which ho taught. Thoso of us who 8:30 First Bugle Call Vocational Department camo under his personal influcnco Alumni Banquet at the Reunion of Class of 1920 Held in 1930, Thirty-tw- o can never thank him enough, not Members Present of the Class of Fifty-tw- o only for what he wrought for tho ifllego but for what ho did for us Chairman Robert T. Harrison in his instruction and in his personal Influence. Report of Rural Development in Clay County, Tennessee: "Following President Raleigh B. Hoskinj Fairchild Farmer ra.ue Presidcnl Stewart. Wo rarely Ernest B. Hill Farm Demonstrator have occasion to mention him for Horaco Fitzpatrick Banker his administration was short and Eunice K. Darr Homo Demonstrator unsuccessful; hut it should bo re Report of Consolidated School Work in Avery County, North Carolina: membered, whenever wo havo oc Wm. Lovell Jordan Superintendent (Continued on Pago Five) Clara M. Terrell Homo Sclenco Betty Fulton Business Onie E. Silvers Commerco Tilman Rich County Newspaper Berea College Commencement U. S. News Frankfort, Ky, Juno 5. Governor Now Orleans, Juno 0. Berea Collego Band Lousiana's MUSIC Edwin P. Morrow has appointed J. strawberry crop this year was W. Hutchinson, of Louisville, and worth $7,507,500 according to De 9:15 Second Bugle Call -- Normal Department Ed II. Knhn, of Danville, colonels on partment of Agriculture estimates. Charles Eugene Houk, Berea Labor and Capital Hi cord prices were received. his staff. About Herman McDonald, Hergia, Cumberland Industrial Education 7,700 acres were planted. A Fair Chance for the Miners Lebanon, Ky, Juno 0. Tho quesChester W. Parsons, Marigold, W. Va. tion of whether tho peoplo of this Washington, Juno 5. Tho sixty-six- th Agriculture in tho Mountains .... Dewey Lconiel Trosper, Gray, Knox city will pay tho increased rates Congress ended its second sesJason Wolford, Dry Fork, W. Va. Patent Medicines demanded hy tho local light compa sion today, adjourning sine dio at Lilllo Benson Ball, Arabia, Lincoln ?Tho Teacher and tho Child ny, burn lamps, or sit in tho dark is 4 p. ni. Unless a gravo emergency Margaret Benton, Centertown, Ohio Toy Making the burning issuo today. arises which makes necessary a Alice Watkins Campbell, Gray, Knox Beauty and Fashion special session, it will not moot Mrs. Blanche Cams, Carlisle, Nicholas Homo Influence Whitcsburg, KyH Juno 0. Suit acalu until December 0. Mabel Mario Caso, Sinai, Anderson Educational Waste for $10,000 damages has been enIndependence of Character .... Katherino Fay Combs, Cleveland, Ya. tered In tho Lotohcr county circuit Washington, Juno G. President Education, tho Foundation of Democracy court against tho Louisville &Nash-villl- o Wilson in a telegram today to off. Jcnnio Leako Gobble, Knoxvlllo, Tcnn. railroad by Mrs. Ben L. (lot icials of tho railroad brotherhoods, Patrick Henry, the Ardent Patriot .. Jane Howard, Bradloy, Magoflln brook, wifo of Ben L. Holbrook, criticised Congress f5r failing to Nannlo Elizabeth Jones, Ivis, Knott Tho Mission of Flowers former section man, who was killed lake action with regard to tho high Homo and Its Queen Mattio Elveno Jordon, Ekron, Meade by a local train at Kona on tho L. cost of living, tho conclusion of Delia Gay Leedy, Grosccloso Va. Our Efforts, Our Success & N. last winter while going (o his pcaoo and important domcstio legisBonnio Delphino McGulre, Clovcland, Va. Compulsory Education work. lation. Flossie Thelma Mason, Centertown, Ohio Educational Wasto Morcedes Pigmon, Ivis, Knott Tho Conqueror Frankfort, Ky, Juno 5. ReprePortland, Oro, Juno 6 Tho Magdallno Richardson, Limestone, Tcnn. Tho Art of Weaving sentative II. M. Dean, of Jackson building up of a largo trade in Thelma Virginia Riddle, Atkins, Va. Religion and Dress county, is n candldato for Judgo of phosphate rock looms on tho horl-zi- n Ethel Edna Terrill, Berea Washington as a Farmer tho Court of Appeals In tho Fifth of Portland's commercial life. The Power or tho Human Voico district. Ho filed his notification Five thousand tons of phosphate Lcnora Edith Tutt, Gosnoyvllle, Wolfo nnd declaration papers as a candl- rock havo been booked for moveMusio In tho Rural Schools, Dorothy Leo Ulrlch, Louisvillo, Jefferson todato on tho Republican ticket ment from Paris, Idaho, to Japan, Tho Call of tho Mountains, Margaret Means Virgin, Trinity, Lewis day with Scorctary of Stato Frod through this port. Tho order will Lillian Maudo Webb, Duluth, Madison Mary Lyon A. Vaughan. bo carried on tho ships of tho Biioi-f- lo The Possession of Wealth Not a Cause for Envy Steamship Company. Rhoda Witt, Witt Springs, Estill Hickman, Ky., Juno 5. Sam Overton shot and killed Alex Fox alBon-dura- nt Berea Collego Band MUSIC Chicago, Juno 0. Chicago is the station In this county lato cuter of tho battlefield on whiph last night in a quarrel over a pack-ag- o tho fight for tho woman's vpto is 3:45 College Department of cigarettes. Fox Is said to being waged bitterly. Willi tho Luther Marlln Ambrose (B. S.), Berea Rural Education havo grabbed tho packago out of dead-loc- k of leading Republican, Ora Carpenter (B. S.), Berea Tho Call of tho Home Overton's shirt pocket, nnd In tho candidates apparently tighter than (Continued on Page Eight) (ConUnnsd oa Ptgt Eight) Conttnmd oa Pg Eight) vention nt Chicago. Tho new es introduced by nltendanco of LIQUIDATION OF WAR CLAIM8 women, tho multiplicity of candiENDED, COMMISSION SAYS, dates, and the world issues mako IN FINAL REPORT. this convention a notable world event. Foreign Accounts Settled fop $893,716,-09The Supremo Court of the Unilod While Surplus War Materials and Stocks of American Forces Were Slates has declared the Prohibition Disposed of for $822,913,235. Amendment nnd tho law to enforce it constitutional. The decision was Western Newspaper Union News Service. unanimous on the leading issue but Washington. Claims made against varied on some details. This dethe United States hy the Associated cision is momentous in its nnd Allied Powers nnd tlielr nationals effects, not only for tho llnnlly were settled for ?S00,710,093, L'r.ited Stales but for the world. while surplus war materials and stocks Tho new elections in Germany for of Ainerlciin forces overseas wore disposed of for the War De- the members of tho Reichstag havo partment Liquidation Commission taken place and passed off without says In Its final report submitted to disturbance of nny consequence. Nowton D. Baker, Secretnry of War. The Socialist parly won a majority Settlements were summarized ns fol- of tho members and polled a largo lows: With Francoi 74S,:!'J2,00l ; with vote. Several members, who had previously been discredited,, like Great Britain, $112,090,01:!; with were elected' to tho $2,270,827; with Italy, $12,020,-17- Erzberger, House. Individuals, $17,127,175. with Sales were listed ns follows: Bulk Afler n renewal of revolution and sale of wnr supplies to France, other sales. Including those to the assassination of a president Mexico is now suffering from a visFrance, Belgium, Poland, Serbia nnd other liberated na- itation of bubonic plague. The cases tions of the near east, $112,923,223. reported aro mo3t numerous at tho "The settlement of mutual claims be- seaports, and especially nt Vera tween the Wnr Department nnd the nations associated with us In the war," Cruz. Heroic measures aro beln says the report, "have taken for the taken lo slop it. most part the form of a series of conTho recovery of Franco is raptracts for adjustment. Wherever possible controversies were composed, idly being brought, about. Nearly mutual accounts stated and a balance all of the bridges destroyed havo process been rebuilt, struck, so that by this set-oabout half of tho cash payments were reduced to a miniland desolated has been put intj mum." Besides $823,000,000 worth of of war supplies sold nbroad, the commis- cultivation and about one-six- th sion says $072,000,000 worth were re- the housos destroyed have been rebuilt. Moreover, Franco becomes turned to the United States. "Of the total sales modo abroad," the the greatest iron producing country commission says, "$10S,700,000 were in Europe and second only to tho subject to cash on delivery, the bal- U. S. in the world. ance being paid for In five per cent bonds maturing' In from two to ten The U. S. Senate refused to years. The United States," the report the President's plan to aid says, "has been relieved of the trouble- breedlng task of the enormous over Armenia. It has passed resolutions head expense "of disposing at retail of of sympathy, nnd even suggested' the Irregular, unbalanced and rapidly lhat a war ship bo sent, evidently deteriorating stock more than 8,000 assuming that Armenia has a seamiles from home. The settlement of port, but it has no constructive plan claims has eliminated countless oppor lo offer. Meanwhile the Armenians tunities for annoying controversies, cnuslng many sources of bitterness be need help. tween us and our allies." Elihu Root has sailed for Europo to participate in tho conference Protest Is Voiced By Daniels. Washington. Criticising the new na which is to outline tho plan for an val appropriation bill as falling to international court as provided bv meet some of the navy's most vital the League of Nations. Tho apneeds, Secretary Daniels declared Con- pointment of Mr. Root was a fine gress had not reduced naval expendi example of impartial statesmantures, but "merely postponed them ship on tho part of tho President. until after the elections," at the cost "progress and efficiency." of naval England is being porplcxod by tho The Secretary said Congress had fall ed to provide for the "adequate'' de- appearance of an envoy from Rusvelopment of the naval establishment sia. Ho offers gold in return for on the Pacific Coast, to make "even English goods, but England hesihalf-waprovision for naval aviation," tates to accept stolen money. Franco to authorize the construction of a oonsiders her claim in any Russian "single new ship" and to appropriate gold as prior to any other, as it is sufficient money for essential ship repairs. Failure to meet these out- owed to pay loans which she mado standing needs, he added, was "a mat lo Russia. ter for national regret" Chicago, Jjuno C With incoming trains unloading visitors and Embassy Is Transferred. Washington. Tho Mexican embassy delegates to the Republican conven-- ,, has been delivered formally to Alvaro Hon by hundreds, Chicago today beTorrlo Diaz, representative of the de gan to take on tho appearance of a facto government In Mexico, by Salva- political convention city. dor Diego Fernandez, Minister and More than 300 delegates are- alCharge d'Affalres, appointed by the ready hero and Monday night is late President Carranza. While tho new charge d'affaires has no diplo e: peeled to seo practically all of the matic standing here, as the new regime 080 delegates here. Hotel lobbies In Mexico has not been recognized by today took on a congested appearthe United States, he will be In touch ance as visitors and delegates conwith officials of tho State Department gregated in groups to disouss the unofficially. coming convention and its possibilities. 3, ing Bel-glu3; $100,-000,00Czecho-SIo-vnklft y - en-do- rso Chicago, Juno 5. Never before Nationalists. has the cvo of a nominating convenConstantinople. British warships tion of a great political party preopened fire on Nationalist positions near Touzla, on tho Sea of Marmora, sented suoh a chaotic situation as now prevails. There are candidates SS miles wost ot Ismld. Constantinople was aroused by the heavy firing of nnd candidates, and thero are intho guns of the British warships'. The structed delegations and uninstruct-e- d Nationalists had approached closo to delegations. No candidate has British Intreuchments along the Oulf sufllclent votes in sight to Justify of Ismld, whore many British units any claims of success, and while are stationed to protect the troops guarding the railway. Tho collapse of fi lends and backers of several of the Sultan's troops leaves tho British tho aspirants aro proclaiming their alono to defend tho railway terminals confidence of victory, no one aside fiom tho most partisan supporters opposite Constantinople. so 'ins able to mako even a reason able guess as to who will be the Explosion Kills Fourteen. persons wero nominee. London. Fourteen From tho results of state primarkilled, 100 others were Injured and many buildings destroyed by the ex- ies and conventions, and from the plosion of 60 car loads of material In brst obtainable Information from a suburban station of Turin, according uninstructcd delegations, it would a Home dispatch to the Exchange appear to that General Leonard Wood Telegraph Company. A dispatch to the Central News says that tho explo- and Senator Hiram W. Johnson will sion occurred In Ft. Pampalu, located be closo contestants for tho highest place on tho first ballot. at Mont Cents, northwest nt Turin; Warships Open Fire On THE CITIZEN (or One Year Only $1.25, If You Subscribe Today. See Managing Editor in Booth, or an Agent. Pago Two THC CITIZEN Juno 10, 1020. ii, af - viilgar or profane words. College News 2. I will control my temper, and sill not get angry when people or Author of Prize Moral Code for Children TRUSTEES IN BEREA things displease me. Among the trusteo in Bcrca nt 3. 1 will control my thoughts, and The following article is reprinted need a children's morality code that will not allow a foolish wish to Commencement lime wo notice Hon lie accepted as official some from the American Magazine of (;u Ward Mallon, of Cincinnati April, 1018. II tells briolly some- thing prepared hy tho best brains of spoil a wise purpose. Rev. William E. Barton, D.I)., of thing of (ho life of Deren's now Hie educational profession. Oak Park, 111, Prof. Elmer Lyman Through Mr. Pairchild, this man The third law is Ptosldcnt, in whirh wo arc sure our of the Stalo .Normal School at Ypsl nrthorized (ho .National Institution Tho Law of renders are interested. ltnli, Mich., Itev. Carl T. Mlchol, of Moral Insruclion to offer a prize tm' Tho Good American Is Solf-RcHarlan, Ky Rev. Elmer Gabbard, of In the town of Obcrlin, Ohio, lives .l $l,000 and to conduct a country' fltl. lliirkhorn, Dr. John R. Rogers, ina man who is about to he paid a wide competition to obtain the do ventor, from Brooklyn, Prof. Wll- is silly, but-scldollar and sixty cents a word for sired code, lie agreed, also, to pay rrllanoo is necessary to hoys and lijiu Belknap, from Louisville, Stipt throe thousand words of advice. In the expenses of the contest girls who would he strong and use Miles E, Marh. of Ashcvlllc, N. a, Dot he made one condition: his a fow days ho will receive a S5.000 who was formerly a worker in Bo cheek as a prize for a "code of mor- itnnio must be kept secret, lie was ful. ten. Rev. A. E, Thomson, of Lincoln . . .. , w, ho referred to, only as the "Don- ,. to als" for children. 9l Ridge, who was formerly paslor of Ills namo is Wiliam .1. Hutchius. the Union Church in Horea, and Dr. , ...m ,nrn ,n ,,..,. . in prewiring ior uio contest uiu " and (ho code he has. written is for mvan.f W. I). Weatherford. " ........ ..,! nul ..I. of the Southern use in the character-trainin- g of .H Kiltu llUltll II l Ulliu Ullll I.1..l Irlmwa tn,. mjcuii, ..I f l.iilllil ninn I nut iirr III lull '" ,,. . . . . i (ollege of the Young Men's Chris ..ii.. cuniniiwieu, uiu o , ...in , . ,,, o ii hy teachers and paronts. uiu UAUiuime children . . lian Association at Nashville and u Tho $5,000 prize was offered for the .inlillliliulli.. uif ...I.I..I. l.l.t mi;ii, ucsiutja M. MlailghCd at ciiij, Biiie Ridge. , , ...in r. host "children's morality code" to i aircimu, .uem.ie.i riuiumicr filfilnj wiiiiiiiHjmii- I """B he produced hy any one of seventy I'lnvloi. IT. .!!,. I """" rnliMililnn. - P - It W lutl I . in urnwi itnnj WUA1U"' S. Small, persons selected from nil sections of ei of Kducation; Willa COMMENCEMENT SUNDAY of tho astern High Tho fourth, law is tho United Slate. The American principal I ho day dawned clear and tho Magazine is privileged to make tho 'School; William C. Ruediger, dean sun roo bright. It was an ideal The Law of Reliability the Ieachers' College, George, first announcement to Mr. Hutchins, day for baccalaureate Sunday. Ev The Good American is Reliable. (0 the other contestants, and to tho V nshington University; and Miss ery one looked his best. The long miblir. of the result of the contest. .Ynignrel Uell Merrill, a leachor of uur country grows great and I roeeimi of students formed nt Wnsh-H- ic Fifty-tw- o podes were submitted., WeMern High School, all of good as her oitizeus are able moro 10:15 ami marnhed from Lnillos' full text of the first half of the mglon D. C. fully to trust each other. There Hall lo the Chapel bonded bv Pros winning 0110 is hero published for ' The contest ran for a year, from fore: ident Frost and the Alliance work the first time. The second half. Washington's birthday, 1010, until ers. I. I will ho honest, in word and which Is designed for older children, Washington's birthday, 1017. State Dr. C. R. Raymond preached the superintendents of education were in act. I will not lie. sneak, or nre- - Iwivnlaureate sermon. It was an differs nnlv slichllv frnm flm to select the code ''"'id, "or will I keep the truth from inspiring and holpful sermon, not A code of morals which is rood ccllaborators ''t?"i to Know it. only for tho graduates hut for all for children is just exactly as good writers. There were seventy origi- - ""- - xw, "ino ' will not do wrong in tho who were present. Following tho Every state fur- - . for grown-up- s. And this one which "al competitors. is given here is of vital interest not nished at least one. Some had more ""i'1' 01 "ol wing lounti out. 1 can-ll.rrninn President Frost gnvc Mm one. For instance, .New York 1101 iIf the truth from myself and charge to the gradualo. This was only to fathers and mothers and to cannot often hide it from others live. Massa- 030,000 leaohcrs, but to everybody had six. Pennsylvania made oven moro effective! by tho 3- - 1 t 'ao without per will chusetts four. Each writer was to c!e. fuel mat this Is the last class that .Most of us think that wc already produce a code of not more than '"ision what does not belong to me, Dr. Frot will addros in his pres 1 wil1 do Promptly what I have have a codo of morals. But as a threo thousand words, in two parts: ent capacity. I elementry school children. Promised to do. . If ... have mado a plidform on which to do a wrestling first for The annual sermon to tho rolig-01- 13 11.1. promise, 1 will at once con niatoh with life, nianv of these ami second, for high school boys societies was delivered by tho ""3l m' mistake, and I will try to and girls. codes arc rather weak in snots. Lev. nhas. S. Knight, paslor of the '""He good any harm which my Mr. Hutchins is forty-si- x yean Tho writers were urged to discuss First Rnptist Church of Pontloo, I will old. Ho was born in Brooklyn, New 'heir work with as many persons "li:i,u may have caused. Mich. The hearty greetings which 50 s"oak and act that people will possible, so that public opinion York, and is the son of a prominent he received" upon arising to sponk 10 usi cacti oilier. preacher. "Will." as they called him at! over the country might bo re- - """ u was a slight nanifoslation of tho Upward of ten thousand The then, went to Oberlin as a bov when Heeled. place which he has in the hearts llfth law Is his father was called there to bo are believed to have given help. if many Berea people. His sor-iiiThe Law of Clean Play pastor of tho Second Congregational Of the seventy writers, a few fell was evnngeli-ti- c and his apHowever, fifty. Cluiroh. He attended Oberlin Col li the wayside. The Good American Plays Fair. peal lo the students to yiold themlege for two years and was grad- - two codes were submitted and ten Clean play o Christ wns strnnc. increases and 'trains selves tinted at Yalo in 1802. Interest in o'hers nearly finished. These wi!I one's strength, and helps one to ttllgion developed strongly in his be completed, and all will be re NUMBER OF GRADUATES college days and he decided to be- - vised for publication in two books, be moro useful to one's country. There are 211s graduates in Berea onto a preacher. Ho returned to one for elementry schools and one Therefore: 1. I will not cheat, nor will I Chorlin for two years as a student ft" high schools olav r"'p0 and Allied Schools this year. College there are 11 men and 0 Threo judges of national reputa for keeps or for money. If I should ,n in tho theological seminary, during Prof, not play fair, tho loser would loso w",nrn: in "10 Normal department which ho was instructor in Ober- -, Hon decided tho contest lm Academy. After that ho had a George Trumbull Ladd, of Yale Uni- - tl e fun of tho game, the winner'!0 mcn an'' 22 women; in tho Acad- 21 ni0 year at Union Theological S'eiainary vi'isily, the chairman, represented would lose his a"d 30" women; in tho add thai in New York City, where ho was general sciioiarslnp in ethics and game aseir would become a mean Vocational department 21 mon and 3.'. women; and in the Foundation graduated. th" social sciences; Associate Jus- - and often cruel business. no ntn and women. Last 2. I will treat iny opponents with 4clioo Mr. Hutchins obtained his educa- tiro Mahlon Pitney, of the Supreme enr there were in all departments tion, therefore, in three distinct en- Crurt of tho United States, inter- - Politeness. 3. If I play in a group game, 1 200 vironments: the Middlo West, New picted the Constitution and tho England, and hustling New York. All broad legal history of tho nation, w Hi play, not for my own glory, but this gave him a keen vision of and Mrs. Philip North Moore, of M"nr l,ie success of my team and the ACADEMY GRADUATING St Louis, president of (lie National tun of the game. national character. EXERCISES I will be a good loser or a 'gen- Ho was ordained to the Presbylo-r.'a- Coiincil of women, presented the ' Tho graduating exercises of'tho ministry in 1800, and immedi- views of tho women and tho homo erous winner, Academy wore held in tho College ately accepted tho pastorate of Bed- regarding morality. (Viupel on snturday evoning, Juno 5, The sixth law is ford Church in Brooklyn, whero ho uieso judges worked almost a at 7:30. There wore fifty-si- x grad remained for ton years. In 1007 In year over the decision, for the c. The Law of Duty nates, thirty young women and became professor of homilctics at ceptional quality of most of the young men Hie Good American Does His tw ( nty-si- x Oberlin Theological Seminary where documents mado a choice extremely Duty. The program, winch appenrs be he is today, difficult. The judges did not know The shirker or the willing Idler low, was rendered. All of tho num In writing tho children's code of! tho names of the writers, the codcj and l,e labor of others, bur hers wore well preparedyoungcredit morals Mr. Hutohins welded to- - being identified to them merely by uVOi ably folks gciher an exceptional insight and numbers. Each judge read all the M1'113 others with the work which are torendered. These be congratulated for success sympathy with humanity, a broad codes and designated which he re- uus"i ' uo nimseil. He harms P Hy completing their course of knowledge of world affairs, his prac- gcrded as the best three. All the 1,18 full0w citizens, and so harms sti'dy. The following names appear tical experience as a teacher and codes which had not received a "JS country. on the honor roll of tho Dennrt- father, and a thorough training as singlo volo were then dropped from 1. 1 win try to lind out what my'ment to what is right and what is wrong consideration. The balloting over duty is, what I ought to do, andmv Hazel F. Stetler, Maudo Faynt) in conduct. His codo is not merely the "Commended codes," continued duly 1 will do, whether it is easy or Pennington, M. Roettger, a catalogue of virtures; it is an en- in this way, until, one by one, they hard. What I ouchi tn do 1 r..m dn Prnjamin F. Lillian Gross, Everett E. Curry, lightening, appealing, persuasive were rejecieu anu only trio win- Eva Mabel Gabehart, Ida Henrietta statement of the moral ambition for ning codo remained. It was "No. Iho seventh law is Mnenchow, EmmaS. Mierow, Bur a child. 0." man H. Preston, Jennie Maud Bal The Law of Good Workmanship The idea of a .53,000 prizo contest Tlie Good American Tries to do lard. B. K. Creech, Roy It. Ray, Ruth developed several years ago in the THE CHILDREN'S CODE iola Robhms, Horaco Godbey, Ed the Right Tiling in the Right Way. mind of a suocessful business man l'a C. Stegner. Boys and girls who arc good who is sincerely interested in tho The wolfaro of our country dc Americans try to becomo strong and are of tho nation. pends upon those who have learned Ho felt that our national character useful, that our country may be- to do in tho right way the things INDUSTRIAL ARTS EXHIBIT is inadequate to meet tho problems icomo ever greater and better. that ought to be done. Among the exhibits which will bo Therefore: seen hero during Commencement of the futuro which, will America's Ihercforo they obey tho laws of 1. I will get tho best possible edu tlinrn will hn vinnn tihirli n.tlt t... growing importanco in world affairs right living which the best Americation, and learn all that r can nnnv0(i ,nnrn ,1.,,. m. . m must increase in their complexity. cans have always obeyed. from those who have learned to do S:J in lhc chnpel. The "Moral education of children," ho The first law is Industrial the right lung in the right way. said, "Is tho fundamental need of tho Arls cIa83 lln(ler Miss j,PrIe, , 2. I will take an lntirist. in mvl.i The Law of Health nr.tion. Coming generations must bo 1110 pretty uuiiu some goon worh, taught to realizo tho necessity of Tho Good American Tries to Gain work and will not bo batisllcd with r.cnu0 Work will especially bo and merely passable work. Joy(,,, , (ho w0un honesty, order, and thrift. girIa. end to Keep Porfect Health. i vmvti ur u run or a I1U1I care- - T iopo ...ill fn.,,,,1 kimonas, "Charity is looking after people Tho welfare of our country de lessly made may cause the death of aprons, who have not enough character to lunoheon sets, table runpends upon thoso who try to bo hundreds ners, towels, etc. look after themselves. Wo suffer physically fit for their daily work. I will try to do tho right thing In tho same room nre tho drawvol only tho direct loss from bur in tho right way, even when no ono ings mado by the Normal giuries, swindles, and nonpayment of therefore: students. 1. I will keep my clothes, my body olso sees or praises mo. But when Some aro in pen and ink; somo in debts, hut wo also bear tho expenso I have done my best, I will not envy 01 police protection and of punish and my mind olean, pencil; and somo in pastel. All 2. 1 will nvnid iimsn hni.ii. ,v.inh M"oso who havo dono better, or thoso havo been made in the last ing tho tliioves, murderers, gam ,,uv 'i'C()ive1 lar8u'' reward. Env wi uld harm me, and will mako and birrs, and other criminals. half of tho term, because tho first half was taken tip in text book work 'Tho cost of character education noor break Ihoso habits which will spoils tho work and tho worker. will bo trivial compared with tho help me, along this line. Iho eighth law is good to ho accomplished, and tho 3. 1 will lake suoh food, sleep and Then thero uro "the toys. Elephants, bears, birds, camels, rabnumber of undesirablo oitizens will e.jcrciso as will keep mo in perfect The Law of Team-Wor- k ho reduced lo a minium." Health. Tho Good American Works In bits, boys, girls, and lots of other Tho business man heard of tho Friendly Cooperation with His Fel tilings, aro to ho seen. These havo Rational Institution for Moral In- Tho second law is been mndo by tho children and Norstruction, wih a directorate chosen mal students. Tho purpose of The Law of Ono man alono oould not build n is two-fol- d. from all over tho country and headIt gives tho quarters in Washington, D.C. Ho Tho Good '.American Controls City or a great railroad. Ono man child a higher appreciation of tho found Milton Fairohild, tho chair- Himself. alono would find it hard to build a toy to havo mado it. Ho will he man, trying to placo character eduThoso who host cnnfrni thom. M"'hlge. That I may havo bread, I moro careful of it than ho will of cation on tho samo piano with the selves can best servo their country "r,ea ,mvo S0WL,1 ""d reaped, men tho flimsy thing mado only lo bo havo mado plows and threshers, ;nen! 'dd. Then, loo, in making it he "threo It's" in tho publio schools. 1. I will control my tongue, and )ave "I want to help," ho said. "Wo built mills and miucd coal, lt learning how to work with hU will not allow It to speak mean, bunds. Ho is acquiring skill. (Continued on Pig Six) Berea's New President General Berea College Graduates 1920 College Self-Rellan- ce ll- Self-conce- it, f- "-- L- " .,,,, ,, .,,., ,"i"l ,,, ;., Antonio Alcr l!.S Luther Mnrtln Ambrose Vh.ll Chung Whnn Cho. It.Vrd Hccchcr Flnnntrnn it r Christopher McCoy Franklin ll.lt. ll John It. Hays ., Enrl Wymnn Iiockln... Vh.ll Buford Hnrgus Mnrtln Vh.lt Joseph Van Hook Vh.ll. Mnrnhnll Everett Vnughn Vh.ll Hnrry Bryan Waller .... H.S Orn Carpenter AM Annn Hnckney Il.l. Edith Hnrwood Vh.ll Ednn Mne Hcaly AM Winifred C. Jones Il.l. Marv Mnrgnrot Lewis Bertha Knthcrino Puff ...,HM ll.Vctl Mnry Alice Stccnrod Il.l, Evn Woeloy Normal Chnrles Eugene Houk Hcrmon .McDonnld ChMter W. Pnrsons Clnrcnco Cecil Pnrnon Dewey I.oonlol Trouper Jnson Wolford Mnry Margaret Benton Alice Wntkins Cnmpbcll Mrs. Ulnnchc Cains Malx-- l Marie Cnxc Kathcrine Fay Combs Jennie Lenko Gobblo Jnnc llnwnnl N'nnnlc Elizabeth Jonas Mnttic Elvcnc Jordan U-ed- NAMIl IlEfiHEn Mnlngn, Spain Conkllng, Owsley ninTiirLACK Changchun, Korea ........ wnnriiuii;,Letcher vi. 4. t Whltetburg, M r.... Unblock, Cnscy . Enu Clnlre, Wis. Dccntur, Tcnn. Ocnln, Pulnski .rt.... Bcrcn, Mmlison Vcronn, Boono Mhhllctown, O. Frcnchburg, Mcnlfco Bcrcn, Mndlson St. Louis, Mo. Columbus, O. Hyden, Lcidio Newport, Campbell Sidney, O. Mlddlo.iburg, Cnscy Morgnntown, N. C. Wcstfork. Tenn. Mnrigold, W. Vn. Mnrigold, W. Vn. Grny. Knox Dry Fork, W. Vn. Arnliln, Lincoln Ccntcrtown. Ohio London, jf Lillic Benson Bnll Cincinnnti, O. Ijiwrcnccburg, Anderson Clevolnnd. fw' Vn. - cn Dclln Gny Bonnie Delphino McGuirc Flossie Thslnia Mnnon Mercedes Pigmon Mngdnlinu Richnrdson Thelmn Virglnin Riddle Sicvervillc, Tcnn. Brndlcy, Mncoftln Ivls, Knott Ekron, Mondo Groeclose, Vn. .' '""" Ethel Edna Terrill I.cnorn Edith Tutt Dorothy I.cc Ulrich Margnrct Means Virgin Lillinn Mnudo Webb Khodn Witt Johnson City. Tonn. Bcrca, Mndinon Gosneyville, Wolfo Louisville, Jefferson Cove Dale. Lewis Duluth, Mndlson Cleveland, Vn. Horso Branch, Ohio I vis, Knott Limestone, Tcnn. Witt Springs, Estill Academy Conrnd Bales oii Jnmcs Paul Blckncll Hobnrt Fcltner Holing Piner Hnypood Cnmpbcll John Beckett Cnrduff Brisco Kenzie Creech :sti. . . Lit. .. .Set. , .. Set. ' l( self-respe- ct, "' .Lit. Horaco .J. Godhy .Sei. Benjamin Franklin Gross . .Set. B. Franklin Hnll .Set. Comer McDenrman Johnson Hugh Mahntloy .Set. Sidney Bishop N'oal .Sei. Sheldon White Neill ..Sri C. M. Clay Torter Set. Iluhman Homer Preston.... .CI Roy It. Rny .Sri. Iteckhnm Alfred Robertson ..if Frederick II. Robshaw ... .ifi William Allen Rose .IM Dewey Frnnk Shnrpc Set. Charlea Frederick Smith .. .Set. Clarence T. Thompson .... .CI. Thomns Vernon Wilson ... .Sri. Willinm T. Wright .Lit .3-Y- r. Everett Edward Curry Erneft Austin Erwin ... .Set .Sei. .Sei. , . . Berea, Madison Berea, Madison , Hyden, Leslie Hopkinsville, Christian Adams, Mass. Gate City, Vn. Greeley. Big Springs, Tenn. A! my, Tenn. Bledsoe. Hnrlnn o . . . . Eng . . Dayton, Camplell Gnirisboro, Tenn. Sturgeon, Owsley Paris, Bourbon Venice. O. Holland, Kelson Alphorettn. Floyd Kcntuck, Jackson Hastings, Ma. West Liberty, Morgan Panola, Madison Pino Knot. McCreary Pactolus. Carter Ashford, N. C. McRolicrts, Ix;tcher Mormnn. Muhlenbortr n u" Jennie Maudo Ballard ..... Lit Monterey, Owen Frances Clny Bnrr Lit Cnrllsle, Nicholns Reatrice Bertram Lit Albany, Clinton Vivian Bertram Lit Albany, Clinton Isabella Bird Rowcn Lit Edred, Pn. Catherine Cnrter Henovn, Pa. SA'r. Eng Elizabeth Corinne Dnniel... CI. Corncttsville, Perry Mnrgnrot E. Fischer Eng. ... SU Marys. Ohle--. Evn Mnbcl Gabehart Lit St. Marys, Marion Inez Gintcr CI. . Limestone N. Y. Anita Rosebud Golden Sei. Petersburg III. r. Iouiso Fnrlcy Graham Eng Harlan, Harlan Mnry Elizabeth Griffith .... Lit Sndieville. Scott Ella Mac Hagn Lit Pint Ridge. Vn. ,CL .... Clover Bottom, Jackson Clcmmic Hayes Gertrude Elizabeth Johnson. Lit Crossnore, N. C. Nt'llc Johnson Eng. ... Crossnore. N. C. r. Ncvn Louise Martin Eng.... Lexington, Fayette Idn Henrietta M. Mucnchow Lit Detroit, Mich. Emma S. Mierow Sei Detroit. Mich. Lucy Pearl Nicholson Eng. ... Laurel, Whltnoy Maude Fayne Pennington... Sei Andes. Laurel Dorothy Raymond Eng Rcrea, Madisoq CI. Ruth Viola Bobbins Byrdstown. Pickett Mary Hannu Rolie Sei Beren, Mndison Senn Nnrcissus Roberts Lit Flntridge, Grayson Lillinn M. Roettger Sot Ironton, O. Grace Rogers Lit Levnn, Gn. Frances Sarah Snroulc CI Leinsie "O. r. Edna Carolyn Stegner Eng.. .Newport, Cnmpbcll Hazel r . Stetler .r Engwinunam tenter. Can. Miriam Mnrthn Thomas Evans, W. Vn. ,2-Y.J-Ir. Vocational AGRICULTURE - I Piner Haygood Campbell Brent Smock Carter Earl Carter William Arthur Franklin August Milton French Fitzhugh Leo Grabeel Robert Taylor Harrison Oscar Lee Hnynes Raleigh Brewer Hoskins William Lovell Jordan Joseph Marion Pierce David Wilburn Rico John Wesley Stephenson Horace Allgier Fltzpatrlck Joo Frank Hayes John Floyd Iluskcy William Bradley Kincaid Carl Dcster Pulliam Jarl Vannoy Wiseman Mnyme Beatrice Cowan MaTgarct Mny Curtis Hazel Louisa Deal Hopkinsville, Christian Nelsonvillo, Nelson Buckeye, Garrard Linvillo Falls, N. C. Cntlettsburg, Boyd .' Ernest Ben Hill Swan Creek, N. C. Byrdstown, Tcnn. Green Mount, Laurel Ekron, Mcndo McGaha, Adair Hnrlan, Harlan Sneers Ferry, Va. BUSINESS Hagan, Va. Hull, Tcnn. Lebanon, Tcnn. Gaffney, S. C. Gaffney, S. C. Point Leavell, Garrard New River Depot, Va. Ingnlls, N. C. Dytortvlllc, N. C. Chicago, III. rs. toy-maki- ng Self-Contr- ol Bonnie S. Marcum..... Risso Beatrice Oliver Ruby Rudell Russell Onio Ellen Silvers Elfio Smith Elizabeth Flanery Betty Mao Fulton Mrs. Mazie Olcn Jnrvls Lillian E. Lewis Ruth Stanflll Mary Elizabeth Tharp Willard, Carter Casey, Owsley Nicholas, Fleming Walton, W. Va. Green Hill, N. C. Irvine, Estill Livingston, Rockcastle Chilton, Casoy Livingston, Rockcastl. Byrdstown, Tenn. Barbourvlllc, Knox Brassfield, Madison Doer Lodge, Tenn. Thurmon, W. Va. Alt. Victory, Pulaski Gertrude Otena Adsmond Elton Armlnta Dameron Eunice Keen Darr HOME SCIENCE (Comtinued on Page Three) Juno 10, 1920. THE. CITIZEN Pa Tare Berea College Summer School BEREA GRADUATES (Continued from Page Two) NOBODY (. Km KHOLTORmr HALL 8YNOPSIS. n First Half, June 11 to July 15 Second Half, July 16 to August 19 lias established a Summer School to meet a distinct and growing need in the Southern Mountains. It givos a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to gel college entrance credits or credits toward college- degrees, and others seeking general information. The work is adapted to thoso who can como for five weeks or ten weeks, Morca College Couraes for College Credit Courses for College Entrance Courses for High School Teachers Courses for Elementary Teachers Foundation School work for those over fifteen years of age who have not finished the grades. 7 Lnura Hazel Dixon Grace Ferris Dizney Mnrgarct Dymple Dorroh Gladys Johnson Mary Ellen Jones Mnttlo Mae Morgan Hnttio Lee Sliclton Eunice Inez Swann Clnrn Margaret Terrill Henrietta Porter Whito , Martha D. Cary Corsa Combs .' Ida Caudell Louisa Williamsburg, Whitley Bryants Store, Knox Flynn's Lick, Tcnn. Slier, Whitley Ranger, Ga. Place, Knox Parksvillo, Boylo NURSING Woo ton, Lcslio Fair Mount, Fair Mount, Ga. Ga. Sadie Ingram Mrs. Ada B. Rces rniNTiNG Gibson Little Gcnessec, N. Y. Brinkley, Knott Whitesburg, Letcher Morcscreek, Jackson Turin, Owsley Barbourvllle, Knox Blandvillc, Tilman Martin Rich Ballard I.- -tn CtCAPTKn a bane hospital at Neullly. JYanee. hla face disfigure.! recognition, an American soldier serving In ttie Krench army attracts atA iked tention bjr bla deep despondency. by the aura-ton- a fur a photograph to guide tham In making over hla face, ti often In derision a picture of the Savior, bid-(lithem take that aa a model, They do ao, making a remarkable likeness. CIIAPTKIt It Invalided home, on the boat he meeta Martin Harmon, New Tork broker, who la attracted by hla remarkable featurea. The Klvea hla name aa "Henry Milliard," and hla home aa Syracuse, New York. Ha left there under a cloud, and la embittered against hla former fellow townamen. Harmon makea htm a proportion to eell mining atocka In Ryrarunn, concealing hla Identity. He acrepta It, seeing In it a chance to make good and prove he haa been dereatlmated. Syracuse "Hllllard" CHAJTKIt Ill.-- tn (In reality lllchard Morgan) la accepted aa a stranger He vlalta James Cullen, a former employer, relating a atory of the death of lUihard Morgan, and la at the regret ahown by Cullen and hla youthful daughter Angela. While at the Cullen home Carol Durant, Morgan's former fiancee, makea a calL CHAITKIt IV -- Hllllard repeata to Caret Ma atory of Morgan'a death and la deeply moved by the evidence of her deep feeling for the euppoaed dead man. He however, to continue the deception. day Hllllard gathCHAITEtl ext er from Angela that Carol had always loved Dick Morgan, and while delivering to her a letter supposedly from her former fiancee realize! that hla affection la unchanged. Hla welcome by Doctor Durant, Carol'a father, alao aliakea hla rea. olutlon to continue the deception, but he conquer It. hla Angela wns alternately regarding him with Indulgent mespity, and Bending sages to Hllllard. "Where was tills In MontannT" county. Near Butte. "Sllverbow Tea, there Is romnuce In Hint country, y Mr. Cullen. It's in every tre and rack, and In every bill nnd valley and under the ground. And I'm afraid I'm Just enough of a realist to find most of my own under th surface." "To save my life." said Cullen, "I can't help thinking of that region as Mark Twain sort of country somnnd Vigilantes breros and and stago coach hold ups and gold dust aa a medium of exchange. I know It's childish, but I've never been out there, nnd It's hnrd to get over what we lenroed at school." lie surveyed his vuunted garden lesa arrogantly; the fountnln, which In his moments of complacence had nil the attributes of a geysor for him, wns suddenly a feeble faucet, nnd the tidy Inwn was no more seductive than a window-box- . schoolbooks," said "The Illlllnrd, laughing, "have a good mnny changes In them. The West of the enrly eighties Is nil gone, the ntmos-phcr- e Is nil gone, the miners nro nil gone; you used to see somo picturesque sights even ten years ngo, but nowadays you best realize how the Industry has changed when you see a couple of pats hunting for work In nn nuto drive up to n enmp, nsk for a Job, get It, pnrk the auto, take the tools out of the delivery body on behind, and pitch In. And you can Imagine the other chnnges that nceom-panthat one. Of course, thnt's especially typlcnl of Arizona, but we get it In Montnnn, too. I'm not saying that the color has gone out entirely, because It hasn't, but In the old dnys the West wns tho West, nnd now It's moving Knst as fnst ns it conveniently can, so that If you wnnt to get the pure spirit of It, ns It Is todny, you'll have to go down to Wall street. Thai's where It lives." "Mining mining I" mused Mr. Cullen. "Sounds adventurous Just to say It" Ho gazed at thu fountnln. "And no Industry Is less understood oven by Intelligent men, Mr. Cullen. As n matter of fact, the public doesn't even understand most of the commonest tonus. The buying public doesn't even know what It Is buying. That's why It's so easy to sell worthless stock." "Oh, Mr. Illlllnrd 1" "For Instance," he said. "I spoke of a certain number of tons tn sight, nnd tliat'H one of the very commonest exI suppressions In n fake prospectus. pose you know you couldn't see It, Mold-you-so er-erold-styly wall. No yo i tear down tnc wnoi mnss. You go nt It wholesale." "What I mennt by romance," said Mr. Cullen, "wnsn't necessarily luck. And besides, this yarn you've Just told us doesn't Illustrate what I call a What I'm trybusiness proposition. ing to get nt Is that you've got nn ocone cupation that Isn't n like the average. There's breadth to It vision. There's drama. There's the outdoor side to It. There's" "Uon't forget," Hllllard warned him, "that I purposely gave you thnt Illustration, nnd I think you've missed the moral. It wns a business proposition. My friends bought the mine for the vnlues they knew were there. They'd have mndc money If they'd gone ahead unwaterlng nnd timbering and developing the old shaft so that it wasn't all bull luck, not by nny means. And I claim thnt the romance nnd the drama nnd the excitement Is In the combination of business sense with that wonderful possibility of accident. You don't go In nt random; you use your best Judgment, and expect about ten per cent on your money nnd It's the chance of getting a thousand per cent that keeps the game alive. Some men don't even got the ten . . , mighty few ever get the thousand I'm satisfied, and moro than satisfied. that the gods have been good to me, and put me somewhere In between." "I suppose for the people on the In side," said Mr. Cullen, "a mining proposition Is Just ns safe and businesslike Courses for the Farm Boy and Girl (The second half of the Summer Term fall between the "laying by" of the crops and fall Foundation Ilernio Richard Adkins Ethel Mnrie Alcorn Thomas Jasper Allen Thelma Ophelia ' Anderson Grace Anglin Hobert Banks Nnncy Angeline Bennett Estill B. Brandenburgh Jacob Livingston Brewer Rosctta Carol Bourne Trixie Louise Bowers Woodard D. Bowling Rosa Louise Brock Mnrtha Mne Campbell Mary Lucy Carpenter gathering.) Lester Blalno Abshenr Humo Fox Subjects from which to elect courses: Agriculture, Arithmetic, Biology, Chemistry, Commerce, Drawing, Education, English, French, Games, Geography, German, History, Home Science, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Physics, Psychology, Stenography, Weaving. Courses leading to Teachers Ceitificates: 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 picluro entertainments will ho given frco of charge. There will also he excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of the entire institution will be at tho disposal of the Summer School. EXPENSES Brady Franklin Carrier James Preston Carter Blaine Clark Paul Coffey Morris Bradley Cole Homer Compton Alice Cooper John Willard Cooper Incidental Fee Room Rent Tablo Board, women Total for Women Tablo Board, men Total for Men No Fivo Weeks S Ten Weeks $12.50 7.50 5.00 750 25.00 $55.00 27.50 1250 $25.00 13.75 $20.75 Alma Virginia Cormany John Henry Corum Edward Jackson Cosby Gladys Couch Vivian Couch $4750 rcbites are allowed to students who withdraw before the close of ths period for which payment has been made. A deposit of four dollars (SS.00) is required of alf'students upon entrance. Tills is refunded when the student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc, are returned in good order. Special Fees Ten Weeks $5.00 Business Courses 2.50 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minute lessons per week Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per 750 week 2.50 Use of Piano, one hour per day .75 Uso of Organ, one hour per day 50 Use of Musio Library 3.00 Class Work in Harmony For bulletin giving complete announcement of courses and expenses, write to Cullen nodded eye were bright. thoughtfully; MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Secy., Berea, Ky. pose, just to make It clear all around, that you and I and Angela nre to form "Why, If the company Just paid five per cent for twenty years, and at the end of it, your ore wns all gone, the people would only Just have got their money back, nnd they wouldn't have made any real profit at nil I" "Exactly I" said Hllllard. "So the company must pay at least tea per cent half for bona fide dividends and half for depreciation." "Oho I" said Cullen, opening his eyes?" "Is that why the big mining companies pay suck big dividends? I thought It was all clear profit I" ''No, sir. The dividends of a mining company have to be very high to be attractive nt all; they have to tnako good that depreciation. Well, we make the boys Incorporate, ns I said, for two million dollars, on which we can pay ten per cent. I'll show you what the setup looks like." He wrote on the back of an old envelope: 200,000 $2,000,000 Capitalization shares at $10 each. "Now, the company (and you must remember that so far we haven't nny official connection with It), agrees to take over the property, and pay the present owners for It with S0.0Q0 shares of stock, and It also ugrees to sell to you and Angela nnd me the other 120,000 sliures at a dollar apiece, or $120,000, of which we agree to pay half In cash, and the balunce In about ninety dnys. "Now You Just Watt a Second." ns anything else. Tbe trouble come In knowing when a mine's n mine, and when It's n swindle, and I guess you have to bo a metallurgical shark tc know that nnywny. But the way thing have been going for the last year or two, with nil this speculation In tht metals, nnd all the fortunes that havi been made, sort of set me to thinking thnt with good advice, you" "I beg your pardon." said Hllllnri quickly. "There's been mighty little speculation In metals, Mr. Cullmi; but there's been a tremendous amount of peculation In stock. The difference between West and Kust; tho differ t'uco between Insider and outsider; the difference, between tho cnpltullst uud the gambler Is this the Knst, tho outsider and tho gambler buy stock; tho West, tho Insider and thu capitalist buy mines. Buy them outright and develop them first and exploit them afterward. If they're good, the West keeps them to itself nnd pockets tho profits; If they're shaky, tho West sells stocks to the Knst, and gets Its profit that way, nnd calmly steps out from under. The art nnd science of underwriting . . ," "Now you JuM wait a second," Interrupted Angela, who had been fidgeting mid playing with her vrlst watch. "Dad Mr. Hllllard This Is awfully Interesting, but dinner In Just a few minutes, nnd " "Plenty of time," said Cullen, wavGo ing her off. "Plenty otk pi tihcad, Mr. Hllllard. This Is too good to miss. Smoke a cigarette for an 1 a syndicate to underwrite the He wns sustained by the reflection that even though ho enme In the gfllse of a mountebnnk, there wns nothing dishonorable about the wares he had brought to sell. Joyously, "Oohl" said Angela, "Thanks!" Simultaneously her father gave her a little frown of affectionate remon- strnnce, nnd Hllllard gavo her a little smile of affectionate esteem. "Now, the boys who own It," said Hllllard, "are In such straits tnt we can practically dictate our own terms. I don't mean to imply that we'd take too grent nn advantage of them, but It's a plain enso of supply nnd demand, nnd we're naturally Interested In a bnrgaln. We go over the mine very carefully, nnd find that although It Isn't actually producing nny copper Just yet, because tho owners ran out of money beforo they could get thnt far, It has enough ore reserves to gtinrnntee nt least ten thousand tons n yenr for twenty years, provided tho necessary equipment Is bought nnd put Into operation. Thnt tonnnge, with the price of copper where It Is now nround thirty cents nnd the cost of production what It Is now, and otlicr factors what they nro now would eventually mean n net profit of about n quarter of n million dollars n year. So first we have these present owners organize n corporation, capitalized nt two million dollars." com-pnny- ." Paul Revere Crabtree Rollie Cress Blanche Mae Daniels Ruth Mary Daniels Addie Estelle Davis Lucretia Day Susie Nadine Day Cora Shannon Dearinger Ethel Mae Douthitt Golda Margaret Eastham Wanda Marie Eastham Palmer J. Farley Joseph Bradford Faulkner Rebecca Margaret Faulkner Clarence Vernon Foley Leslie Harold Ford Clarence Wilburn Neely Raymond Vcrner Ogden Mollie Katherine Ollish Cameron Lynwood Paine Ethel M. Parsons Leveeche Arnott Patrick Eula Anna Perkins Leona Anna Perkins James Perkins Fleacy Louise Peyton Flora Mae Price Virginia Addie Prince Henrietta Lillian Riddle Ray Meadows Riggs Wiley Winton Roberts Jasper Rex Rogers Jesse LeRoy Rogers Cassius M. Clay Saunders Ollie Saylor Sallie Saylor Henry Marvin Scaggs Monty Virginia Scroggin Pinkney Albert Shell Ethel Slae Short Granville Ottis Fox Oda Mae Freeman Lnura Alice Garrison Rufus Marin Gilrcath Esse Veed Gouge Gladys Winifred Gray George Dewey Greer Juny Philip linger Charles Bowman Hall Hattie Posie Hall Wheeler Baxter Hall Emra Jane Hammett Eva Mae Hamrick Valiera Margaret Harlow Zora Lee Harlow Joseph Alexander Henderson Carey McDonnell Hcnegar Mabel Marscnia Hibbard Erin Maudo Higgins Charity E. Holmes Albert Howard Mollie Ellen Howard Jim Seitz Hudgins Verna Ethel Ison Howard Johnson Walter Willmore Kendall Aubrey Macon Key John T. Lewallen Everett J. Lewis Francis Logan Eunice Priscilla Lumpkins Henrietta Mae Matrcard Edna Blanche Maggard Isaac Smith Manning Gladys Dorene Marsh Majorie Lois Mayes Early Jackson McKaughan Evelyn Morgan Stella June Morris Edgar Raymond Moseman Dessa Cogley Nantz Cannon Peyton Simpson Margaret Evelyn Singleton Aster Howell Smith Claudis Cato Smith Lillic Mae Medley Carl Bower Millor Mabel Elvaree Montgomery Leonard Standafer Raymond Hobert Stout Arthur Jackson Strong Robert Tnnkcrsley Forest Madison Taylor Hattie Lee Taylor Hortense Taylor Nile Emerald Taylor Davis Norman Thomas Susio Caddell Troxcl Mrs. Bertha Lnnham Turner Fannie Ellen Turner Eula Vina Wagers David Lloyd Walker Yerkes Warren Clarence II. Webb Jack Went Zella Florida Williams Lucy Lavon Young Arthur Coleman Snow Training Schools Bernice Gay Baker Willard Martin Baker Thomas Oliver Bowman Emma Lincoln Coyle Edward Porter Davis George Davis Daisy Kathryn Dick Lena Mae Elkin Ethel Eversole Mabel Eversole Karr Clark Freeman Starns McClancy Freeman Eunice L. Hcnsley Ruth Elizabeth Hoskins Lawrence Huff Mable Jeannette Mahon Stanley McQueen Salem Wallace Moody Paul Donald Muncy Elizabeth Luxon Ogg Byron Theodore Parsons John William Rominger Robert Amos Rowlett Thelma Eleanor Smith Lillian Gertrude Stephenson Nora Turner (Continued next week) Country Homo and Red Cross stu- by Miss Bowersox. Prof. Dix pre-srndents received their certificates at the Red Cross certificates to Foundation Chapel Friday morning. ninety-tw- o eighth grade studeata The class finishing their courso in Home Science in tho Foundation who had successfully passed examiCountry Homo received their certifi- nation in Mr. Roy Creech's First Aid " cates witli an appropriato address cJn03. tet ' "Why, not" enld Mr. Cullen. blank-ly- . "Couldn't IT" "You might actually see a few thousand dollars' worth." "Why," said Angela, surprlsedly. "I thought It stuck right out on the walls I In gobs I And you knocked it off with a pickax I And shoveled It up I" "Not, exactly that," said Illlllnrd kindly. ''Sometimes you go at nn ore body with steam shovels, and other times you don't. Hut when you remember thut threw or four pounds of copper to every hundred pounds of rock tnenns a very handsome profit, If your costs aren't excessive, you havo some Idea of how little you could knot.-!. don't your nppetlzer?" "Thank you." Hllllard, Itavlug decided to take complete advuntege of tho present opportunity, marshaled salient details ns bo held a match for his host. "Well, perhaps I can show I'm you best by an actual example. out of tho gamo entirely, ns I said, but I was Invited n day or two ago to Join a New York syndicate la financing a property I appraised In 1014. It's owned ut present by g apiece. four boys with a They can't finance It themselves, so niy-se- lf shoe-strin- they need help, nnd they've como to Wall street and whispered their secret through a. tucguphpno. Now. sua- - duljjentlyv Cullen smoked violently, nnd looked puzzled. "You're getting out of my depth. How do you nrrive nt that?" "Thnt's so as to Insure ten per cent dividends. And tho mine can pay ten per cent, provided we enn urrange to get tho capital. You see, Mr. Cullen, a copper mine Isn't Hko n factory, nnd you cun't figure It the same way, a factory runs on Indefinitely, and If you simply rcplaco the machinery whenever It wenrs out, there's nothing to prevent tho same plant from keeping on making the samo sort of product for n hundred years. But every pound of om you tako out of a mine leaves that much less for the future, nnd eventually your ore's go-ing to do nil gone. Anu u uus particular mlno Is going to bo exhausted In ubout twenty yeurs, It stands to reason that It's being exhausted nt tho or five per cent, rate of n year. You must take that always And therefore, Into consideration. every stockholder Is entitled to get back nt least five per cent of his money each year to cover that depreciation, In udditlon to whatever he ought to get for ordlnnry profits, which Is nuither fivo per cent. Otherwise "On I I seol" cried Angela. "Prove It!" commanded Hllllard ln j . 1 Itepublicuu national committee in session in 1'mcugo Hearing contents for seats In the convention. 2 Olant, largest airplane over built tn America, constructed at College Point, L. L, fur the army air service. 3 I'brtogruph showing tho bull and keel of Shamrock IV, tho America's cup challenger now having Its trial spins. L NEWS O CAL PAGE FKOM A Radcliffe Chautauqua Program ' FIRST . We Think the Men Who Are Making Deposits in OF BKREA AND VICINITY, QATHERKD VAKIETY OF SOURCES Afternoons "BUILDING Evenings "BUILDING Afternoon A COMMUNITY" A NATION" DAY Savings Accounts Concert Best Blacksmithing Jnrkmi rounty, North Carolina, J.din C. Brammer, counly agont of Is Loiizo's Orchestral Quartette Mr. It. Marlon Rucker ." Lecture Lee Ho Scicnlillo horso shoeing, fine iron attending tho Comuicuecmcnt. Vocational work and repairs of all descriptions is a prnduato of the Ho Is accompanied By nt (he College Blacksmith Shop, s li.mls. young men who have made Main Street, north of The Citizen Hiiro ad. g.wiil records in agrlculluro clubs Office. under him. Profiler and Mrs. LcVant Dodge Ralph Pal In, an old Roma student, leae on the evening train of Coin, and member of the Alumni, now liicncement Day, to attend Hie Alum-n- i principal of a high school in Shakci Reunion of Hillsdale Colloge, and Heights, a suburb of Cleveland, 0, lo visit for a few weeks in Michl-s.a- r. vMfed Dean and Mrs. Edwards last and Illinois. week. Mr. Patln was a member of Mr. and Mrs. Cha. Ducrson are tho the class of 1010. proud parents of a line T. A. Kltchon has recently moved pound girl, born Tuesday, Juno from Corbin to Bcrca to placo his 1st. She has been named Sara Elizachildren in school here. He is beth. living across the street from Berea Mrs. M. Councilor, of Ashland, Ky, National Bank. a dinner party for her daughed Miss Roa Scrivner, of Irvine, ter, Mis Margaret Curtis at Boono Saturday for a visit with Tavern on Tuesday evening. Those present were: Misses Ruth Standi, her sister, Mrs. A. E. Bender. Miss Bertha King, of tho class of Frances Ilnrr, and Magaret Curtis '13, arrived Friday to attend tho mid Messrs. Walter VanWinklo, Cn'logo Alumni meeting, and other Thomas Robertson and Jack Card tiff. ovrnts of Commencement week. L. F. Harris, of Clay City, is visit Miss Louise Frcy, who has been ing home folks and attending Com teaching at Mounds, Okla., this mencement, year, is a Commencement visitor All who wish to join tho ox-s- ol this week. Miss Frey belongs to diers and sailors club, and those the class of '13. who linvo siencd aro rcnuested lo Mrs. Jennie Lester Hill is tho be at Odd Fellows' Hall Saturday guest of Mrs. Lou Hanson this week night at 7:30. a", her homo on Jackson street. Mrs. Wilcox, of Austin, Texas, is Miss Ollic Parker of tho Training visiting her daughter, Mrs. S. T. Srhool faculty is being visited this Mcduire. week by her mother and her Last Momlay evening about one brother, Thomas, a former graduate hundred of the Second Year English l. and teacher of Borea. class met at the home of C. E. Mr. and Mrs. DeWilt Wolf and Oscar Garden presented him Mrs. Wolfs mother, Mrs. Newcomer, with a gold watch which was the arrived last week for an extended gift or the students. Prof. Vogcl visit in Berea. will not be connected with the Col- Mis Delia Holliday, Miss Nora lei.n next vear but will bo full timo Wyatt, Miss Myrtle Starns, and Miss pastor of tho Methodist Church Edith Frost arc among tho Collego where he has been preaching for Alumni here this week. the last two years. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dinsmore, of Mrs. Edward Slegner, of Greons- Coshocton, 0., are in Berea for biirg, Ind., Mrs. Henry Puff, of Newthe Normal reunion and other events port, and Mrs. Lewis Pcndery of of tho week. They arc guests of Ft, Thomas aro visiting Mr. ani Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Herndon whilo Mrs. a E. Vogcl. they are here. Mrs. Ray Maharg, whom many CAUDILL-McKEE Berea peoplo remember as Miss AnJ. E. Caudill. of Camp Jackson, na Griffith, Is visiting relatives in North Carolina, and Mao McKce, Berea' at this time. of Berea, wcro married in Richmond ; Moss Billiard is among tho for- Inst Thnrcdav afternoon bv Rev, mer Collego students who are hi McClintock, pastor of the Methodist Berea for Commencement. Church. Mr. and Mrs. Louis VanWinkle Mrs. Bell, mother of tho bride, and children, of Cincinnati, are vis- and Mrs. B. F. Robinson accompa iting in town at tho home of Mrs. nied them homo in an automobile VonWinklc's sister, Mrs. A. E. BenMr. and Mrs. Caudill will be hero der. 1 11 Juno 20. when they will Icav Miss Lucy Smith, a former Col- for Camn Jackson. They havo many lege graduate, is in Berea for Com- friends who wish them happiness mencement. Whilo here, she is tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bert TRAINING SCHOOLS The Training Schools held their Mrs. Hugh Miller of Corbin is Graduation exercises in tho Taber spending the Commencement time in nacle on Monday morning at 10:00. Be: ca. cight-and-n-liar-rh- "Bonellts Forgot" NlQht Mr. li Marion Ruokor "Tho Government lure of the United States" Concort Loiizo's Orthestml Quartette re gulatly arc RettinR ready to do something When they are ready to make n Business Step they will have our encouragement and I SECOND DAY financial support. ge Afternoon Thu Cliaulaiigua Dircolor I.oeturo "A Canary In a Coal Mine" Hnul Knox Company Contort Miss Jessie Soutliwiok In a Program of Slorlos for Young and Old. Tho Oponlng of the Junior Citizenship Campaign. Miss Jessie Southwick Organization of "Young Amorlua" Club. Night Tho Chautauqua Dlreotor Ledum "Tho Making of an American" Hazel Knox Company . Qencail THIRD DAY If you want the support of your banker in any enterprise first demonstrate your management ability by owning a SAVINGS ACCOUNT BEREA NATIONAL BANK Afternoon "Amorrrnns-Ai- r Detachment... .Concert and Kfltcrlalnmont (From Camp Upton Recruit Eduoational Center) Dr. Honry T. Colostock Lee,turo "Community Leadership" Night Dr. Henry T. Colestock Lecture "United America" "Americans-All- " Detachmont... .Concert and Entertainment (From Canip Upton Recruit Educational Center) Season Tickets, Adults, $2.00; Children, $1.00. most interesting little play was given in which tho origin of toy making in the Tyrolean Alps was set forth. A largo exhibition of toys which had been mado under tho di rection of Miss Berlel was used In one of the acts. After the program Dean C. N. Mc AH'sfdr presented diplomas to the following graduates: Bernice Gay Baker Willard Martin Baker Thomas Oliver Bowman Emma Lincoln Coylo Edward Porter Davis (ieorgo Davis Daisy Kathryn Dick Lena Mao Elkin Ethel Evorsolo Mabel Evorsolo Karr Clark Freeman Eunice L. Henslcy- Ruth Elizabeth Hoskins Lawrence Huff Mable Jeannctte Mahon Stanley McQueen Salem Wallace Moody Paul Donald Muncy Elizabeth Luxon Ogg Byron Theodore Parsons John William Romingcr. Robert Am03 Rowlett Tliehna Eleanor Smith Lillian fiortrudo Stephenson Nora Turner (OaJtlAwd) TO X MIU1K 1 OAKLAND OWNKIW I1KOULAULY KEPOKT IICTUK.NS OP KHOM FltOM TUB GALLON OK OAHOLINK AND FlloM .tvO TO ltCcO M1UM ON Till HA A TWO LARGE AUDIENCES HEAR "MARTHA" On Wednesday, June 2nd, tho op-r- n, So-'i- ty Vo-ge- Ralph Rigby. A largo audience as delighted with It from start to llnish. It was repeatod on Mpnday night and the attendance was again up to the capacity of tho Tabcrna-oi- o. The opera itself is always popular, and the Harmonia Society with its splendid talent and skilful leader made it one of tho most popular ol musical entertainments ever sjiven in Berea. Misses Boatrigh! ami Haley, and Messrs. George Dick, Bradley Kincaid, Luther Ambrose and C. Shutt, who had tho lending parts are especially to be commended for the pleasing way in winch thoy rendered them. THIS OAKL IND KNSI W.KMX "Martha," was given m the labernnrle by the Harmonia under the direction of Prof. H I' iWKILI ' WiTII TUB FAMOl OVtltlll AI' VAIVF t'AKt AND KNCINK 3 41 IHHtSErOWIIt 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 betvtecen, the Oakland keeps to its work day after day and month after month, quietly, comIt jsa comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. able car, cxccedinglyroomy and and bfcaustjof its high ratio of jtower to weight, its action is brisk and responwve. Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusual magnitude, make possible the very moderate jwice at which it is sold. well-madeasy-riding; .. IMRIE-CO- E Mr. Jack Imrio and Miss .Nellie Coe wero married at tho homo of Prof. J. W. Raino on Monday afternoon. Cod-dingt- JUST HATS HATS ONLY! portant Article of Ladies' Dress, the ture hat makes or mars your whole pearance. IjWe 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 tell hats and we sell them right That is what we We specialize in Hats, the Most ell. Imfeaap- Tho double ring ceremony was used and Prof. Raine ofllcialed. Mr. H. K. Taylor played tho wedding march. Mr. Imrio is a graduate of tho Collego department and afterward was a olerk in the treasurer's office. In this oilleo Miss Coe also worked. After mort than a year's servico in tho army Mr. Imrio returned to METHODIST CHURCH Toronto. Mis Coo has been living Church services noxt Sunday as in Oklahoma. usual. Morning service at 11 o'clock, Evening servico at 7:30. All UNION CHURCH On Wednesday, Juno 9th. Rev. R. Epworth League at 0:30. Leader: G. Hutehins will go lo Oborlin, O. to Oliver Stcgnor. attend Commencement, and to pro- The Woman's Foreign Missionary pare his household goods for removSociety hail a very interesting meet al to Beroa. ins: last Friday afternoon nltho it Rev. Mr. Rix will conduct tho mid was a bad day and there wero not week meeling nt Union Church ninny preent. Tho report for last Thursday Juno loth at 7:30. Rev. quarter was fourteen members, &V30 Inward Hudson will preach next duos, $5.25 thank offering and ?9.00 Sunday at II a.m. Rev. Mr. Worten-borg- er contingent fund. will conduct tho meelins? Tho regular monthly mooting of Thursday evening tho 17 Inst. Rev. tho C. E. W. Class will be hold Fri Prof. Thompson will preach Sunday day night at the homo of Ethel tho 20 inst. Wyalt, on Chestnut Street. After a short sorvice, tho Sunday DESCRIPTIVE LIST Or FARMS school was dismissed so tho mem FOR SALE hers could attend tho baccalauroato Swinehrnad, tho Real Estato Man exercises at tho chapel. of Lancaster, has gotten out an at-Church servico was also dismissed ttactivo catalogue of a number of Srnday morning. Auction Sales of land, which ho will A very impressive baptismal ser- placo on tho market this month. It ico was held at tho creok Sunday also contains a description of nbout oftornoon. There wero four bap- thirty farms ho has for sale pri tized. vately. Anyone wanting lo buv or Tho olUnial Board meeting was sell farms, or other real estate, pcetponed till next Monday night at should wrilo to Swinehroad for ono 7:30 o'clock. of these catalogues. Swlncbroad Is TotiKiNOCaa and Uoaimf llWt F 6.11. PowtucMtcii. Boone Tavern Garage Berea, Ky. Sale-Wizar- Phone 18 Every-Ki- .e Jno. F. Dean known as the J. W. Herndon likes to transact real estate business with him and his assistDEAN & HERNDON ants. W. E. Moss and It. II. Dever. REAL ESTATE Classified Advertisements Furnished llouso 'Wanted sunnier term by three adults. at Citizen cilice. FARM WANTED Eu-ip.i- Wo Soli tho Earth nnd tho Housos thereon! If you want a Homo In or for around Berea come and sco us. We ro havo Somo Especially Attractive Bargains In small places around town. Also somo good Blue Grass tnrms. Drop in at The Bank and talk it ovor with us when you aro in Berea. If you havo property that you want lo turn into cash como and list it with us. Our buslnoss Is to sell It, Respectfully, Dean & Wanted To hear from owner of farm or good land for sale. Send prlco and description. Fall delivery. L. Jones, Box 551, Olnoy, III. For Sale Yellow Jersey cow, (2t-51- 4 years old, giving over 3 gallons of pj milk a day. W. J. Wanton. For Sale Ono gasolino engino, 15 order; nlso ono sot of Fronch burrs, 30 Inches. On easy H. P. In good Herndon W. F. KIDD Dealer in T 0 RELIEVE C0STIVENESS, SLUG-GISH MRS. LAURA JONES Phone 164 Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. CONSTIPATION AND LIVER TRAINING SCHOOL trrms. p. M. D. Settles, Big Hill, Ky. Summer Term GRADES 1 If you have constipation and wih the bowel to mova rejfularly dally or have a torld liver or aaallow complexion, ilms'ly iro to your drug AND 2 J. M. COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS Men's Suits $20 to $50 Shoes $2 to $17 (tatlt fcrm.) Take one or two tableta at night the neit day you'll feel like a naw person. This will tirlnir quick relief from the distressing ckvKed bowels and tluffitish liver aa well aa r emulate these organs to function daily as nature In tended. All the Indlveetion, irases, beadachea, and misery ends. Food tastes better Immediately. Anyone who has lost their ensricT and vigor should viva this prescription trial. NOTKr-Up- on Inquiry It Is found that Peixo- ton Isjprocurable at WELCH'S DEPAItTMENT STOKK and all other reliable dealers everywhere. with guarantee of satisfaction assured or money refunded. vlit end get a quarter's worth of ordinary Pepao-ton- a Wanted: Motormon and Conduc tors for tho Indianapolis City Lines. Wo teaoh you tho work and offer Children above 5 years 6 months steady employment. Wages 40o to S5o an hour. Apply or write, Suof age admitted. Indianapolis perintendent, Street Railway Company, Room 814 Trao-tio- n .) Building, 'Indianapolis. Incidental fee $2,50. (4t-52- Enrollment June 14th al 8:30 O'clock Term closes August 19th greatly In- Telephone 68 creased prlco of coal, labor, cto tho price of ico will bo slightly advanced. Prepaid coupon books, CO F. L. cents per hundred; cash purchases, 70 cents per hundred. Bcrca College. NOTICE On account of tho Real Estate Berea, Ky. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR First Clat Repairing AND Fk MAIM ST. Line of Jewelry BEREA, KY Juno 10, 1020. TUB CITIZEN Pago Fivo Mr. Fisher Is a man of whlo rcpu-tnlio- n, known as ono of tho sanest A family Newspaper for all that Ii right advisers and leaders of his raco and held In high esteem by nil of both true, anil Interesting rares who know him. I'ublUhnl every Thimday at Ikrra, K. All colored peoplo nro urged to BEREA PUBLISHING CO. attend the exercises nnd sco what (tncorporai,,!) Unroln Institute is doing for them, WM. C. FROST, r and nil while peoplo nro urged to J. O. LFIIMAN. Manaunt Miter romo nnd Judge for themselves Subscription Kates whether this effort to mnko efficient FAYAIILK IN ADVANCE One Year tM nnd usoful citizens gives promlso of H Sli Month, Surely tho question is Thrr Month, til si.cros. worth n day. pnd money br or FiiprrM Montr The nniiunl meeting of tho Board Ordrr. Draft, RmUUrr.1 Uurr. or on anil two of Trustees will follow the aftercent tUmix, Th datr after your nam nn Ubrl ihow, to what date rour luUcrllitkm I, paid. If It I, not noon program. thanirnl within thti wrrkt after renewal notify A. Eugene Thomson, Principal. a:Mlln numlwra will m fladlr lupptlnl If we ar notlflrd. glen loan who obtain new mlln u, four rrarlr NEW PRESIDENT INDUCTED INTO form. Anr or uterlMlona ran rerrWe Tha Otlten free for orriCE on rear. Aurrrtliinaralraon appliratlon. (Continued from Pigi out) "Berea Collego has now called n new lender to tako his place In this lunnred succession. A few daya n.o a noted educator said to me of him, 'He is not only tho ideal man for the plnee, ho is the greatest pole it Inl college president in tlifl United Slntes.' Ono who knew him well in Oberlln said to me, 'Ho is the strongest moral force in the life of the institution.' He comes to us ! response lo our hearty and united nl!. and comes nlso with tho henrtl-e- s goodwill of his predecessor whose right it is lo bo first nmong (l ose who express our" greeting and our satisfaction in the beginning of Ihe administration of President Iliicbins. Thai greeting, to be presently spoken nlso by tho Trustees the Faculty, tho student body nnd Ihe alunini, will Ilrsl of all be expressed by him who for twenty-eig- ht years has been tho honored nt n..sion to think of him, that no piesidenl of Borca College, William PROHIBITION AGAIN WINS of unworlhiness entered Into Goodell Frost." Washington, Junn 7. Ilotli the the causes which made him unsuc-ris- fu federal prohibition amendments nnd here. Ho was not tho man onforcomont net were held constiAfter these remarks tho ncv. Dr. fn: president of Berea College and tutional lodny Iiy llio Supreme A. K. Thomson, secretary of tho he soon retired, but ho was an able Gmirt, which dismissed petitions to Board of Trustees, announced tho prrarher nnd n strong man. lmvo federal olllrlals enjoined from nail of Ihe truslces and the accept"It was a great day for Berea and oi'forolnp prohibition in Ilhodo ance of Prof. Hulchins. a signal God's Providential ami New Jersy, dissolved the guidance mark of which brought here as Injunction restraining the WisconPresident Frost then, welcomed pfosident William Goodell Frost. oflrelnls from interfering in tho sin the President-Me- et w,ilh the followWe exercise great loiMUiufnrluro of hoor containing dny in spenking of him. It will ing words: more llinn lialf of one por cent of "A man engaged in institutional lime beonmo tho duty and tho nleohol, ami upheld tho contontions "ome privilege of those of us who havo work will find ono of his greatest of Ihu government in tho cas(w ai hiovemenls in tho discovery of a been brought liy Christian Feigenspan, nil theassociated with him through surcossor. Wo nro bringing into years, to loll concerning him Newark brwver, the St. Louis Brow- how great nnd how good a man ho Heron's service today a man already ing Association, the Kentucky Disimis ami is. It has been my privi- loeil and recognized in two fields, tilleries nud Warehouse Company, lege lo know, and to know well, all hut who has his lire work still in nempsey, n Boston nml deorge him. Hulchins was the boy preach(he men whose names I havo wholesale Ilipior donler. Fee, Rntrers, Falrchild, Stew- er who took a forlorn hope of a art and Frost. I know President church in Brooklyn nnd built it up rATHEfl'S LETTER Frot before ho camo and havo been to commanding power, and then How many fathers think to wrlto ii:limntily associated with him from went lo Oberlin lo train teacher.) a loiter of such earnest sollcitudo the very beginnings of his work for and missionaries, and to win tho m tho following which was received Berea. I know how deep nnd sin love of that great body of collego one tiny lately. Hnppy tho hoy cere has beon his devotion to this students. "William Hulchins, wel with such a parent: rim. I wns present nt a timo come to theJ.best place you aro us in among he had Iieen bore as presiwhn Doar Son, dent for three or four years and It Berea. Many will speak this wel Greetings: was by nil means certain, oven l'i C'.me and pledge thoir service. Tho As tho old yoar is rolling by and some of his friends, that ho could niee that I can promiso is briefer ymi are fast approaching another thai, that of most, but I think that inilostono along Hfo's Journey, I st.cceed here, nnd ho himself was I bring you more of love and sym wish to extend to you my host wish-0- 4. fully nware of his risk of failure. palhy and prayer than any other. At that time there came to him an I am very proud of you, my "And I peak for thoso that aro proud of your achlcvc-nmi- ls invitation to what seemed a larger voiceless. The trees nnd tho moun donr hoy; Meld, with a work of vastly loss of tho past; jiroud of your tains welcome you, ns they havo standing nt tho present and also am difficulty and with a much largor welcomed all your predecessors. salary. Ho not only declined tho very proud of your moral and spirinvitation; he did not trillo with it The far absent donors welcomo you itual preparations for tho future. single moment; he tlid not pcr- - as the now agont for nn old enter May God cvor abldo with you and for a nil it to allure him nor to let him prise. And the silent dead welcomo glvo you a ready decision to fight feel how templing such an offor you, they who have left us the. su- onward and upward to tho high might be. Resolutely and without piemo inheritance of n lifo devo calling of Christ Jesus. a moment's hesitation ho refused It tion. May your footsteps always walk "You arc too wise and serious to He gave himself then, as ho has ever in tho straight and narrow pathway Given himself, with unstinted loy- - If ok upon this position as anything loads to lifo everlasting and that your lifo so shino that it may bo a a'ly, to Ibis work. Thoro havo been oilier Minn a charge, a high com no days sinro ho came to Berea mission, a momentous trust- - Tho light unto mankind. when he would not havo died for lender in a practical religious es May you havo many happy retablishment liko Berea sometimes turns of this day nf your birth, and it; ho has literally given his lifo appears ns n tlgure-hcn-d, but really given for this Institution. mny thoro much glndnoss bo "I want to say ono other and even fe is the man who sits up at night nml may our Father proparo you r.;..ro delicate word. Mr. Foe could to study tho course, and works be on onrlli for a beautiful birthday never havo done his groat work lov, decks to supply the power. We In lionvon. without Mrs. Fee. She was as truly rejoice that ypu are a mnn who can Wishing you a blessing of all of a heroine ns ho was n hero. Dr. do these things. Heaven's host gifts to come. Allotted Rogers could nover havo dono hi' "Tho first task of a Christian loadtime 3 scoro and 10 years. work without Mrs. Rogers. Her er is that of a statesman, to see the May your dad always bo a3 oiiiet resourcefulness and sweet real and changing needs of the proud of you as ho Is today. Christian cournce were an unfailing needy. But if he is to bo a ChrisWith love. inpiraUon. Presidont Fairchild's tian lender he must kindle and keep "Dad" lifo and service wero richly blessed allvo in his fellow-worke- rs the alby the companionship and sweet truistic motives. This is a task hospitality of Mrs. Fairchild. Jn that has nover been successfully LINCOLN INSTITUTE COMMENCEevery instance theso women nobly performed in any institution for MENT s '.pleniontod and rounded out a many generations. Lincoln Instiluto of Kentucky work which without them their "A third responsibility is that of will hold lis eighth annual Com- htbands nover could havo done. I administrator who Insti- am not permitted on this occasion the business mencement exercises on tho tute grounds, on Wednesday, Juno Ii. say what is in all your hearts, shall protect theso properties and make Beroa's resources accomplish 10. The graduating exercises will een about President Frost, but I occupy tho forenoon, beginning at n nst not let this occasion pass with- - maximum results. "And then with these statesman's 11:30. Tho featuro of tho afternoon oi.l mentioning as boyond all praise urogram, beginning nl 2:00, will bo tl." incomparable worth of Mr p'ans and your spiritualized working force, and your sound financial an address by Mr. Isaao Fisher, Uni- -j Frost. n.anagement, you can go forth as versity Kditor of Fisk University.! nn cvnngelist to enlist donors lo give their money, nnd students to give their time, nnd Berea shall truly hasten tho coming of God's Reading This kingdom on earth. You Will Be Well Paid "You nro the chief trusleo for all who are nbsent, voiceless and un seen, but who havo nn Interest in Boron. Think of them nnd you will hear their directions. What aro week and the balance of month of During commencement tho things (hat God wishes to hav June we will give you a special discount off all our new dono In theso mountains? You havo eomo lo be tho doer of them." Singer Sewing Machines of 30 from the listed price for Remember this is for month of June you will cash sales. Briof addresses of welcomo wero get this opportunity to buy our 66 and 127 New Singer then given by Dr. John It. Rogers for this big discount of 30 for cash. Also we have representing tho trustees, by Prof. eight very good second hand machines in stock that you J. W. Raine in behalf of tho faoulty, during this sale at from $8.00 up to $28.00 cash. can buy Mr. J. M. Rcinbardt for tho students, Call at our Singer Shop, at Berea, on Short street, and and Mr. Clydo Stllwoll for the sec our fine display of New Singer Machines; also the little Alumni Singer Motor that will run your sewing machine for you After theso addresses Professor in this hot weather during summer. Also remember that HemHulchins spokn in part as follows: the Singer Shop does the finest and most stitching that is done in any city. So bring or send your "Mr. Chairman, President Frost, work to the Singer Shop, at Berea, Ky. Members of tho Board of Trustees, Alumni, Members of tho Faoulty, and of tho Student body: "I deeply apprcciato tho generous welcomo you havo given mo, and appreclalo in pari, at least, tho A. DANIELSON, Manager. which you havo laid t.pon me. "Tho story of Berea is a story in The Citizen Another Royal Suggestion DOUGHNUTS and CKULLERS From the New Royal Cook Book DOUGHNUTS made happy l'ot-ofll- clo-ne- during the war and no wonder. There is nothing more wholesome and delightful than doughnuts or crullers rightly made. Their rich, golden color and appetizing aroma will create an appetite quicker than anything else in the world. Here are the famous doughnut and cruller recipes from the New Royal Cook Book. shortening i cup 1 KK H cup milk 1 traapoon nutmeg 1 teaapnon salt 5 cupa flour 4 Irnapooni Royal Daklng 1 tablespoons ahftrtfnlnB tableapnnns milk Royal Raking l'owdcr Beat eggs until very light: ndd sugar, salt, nutmeg nnd melted shortening: add milk, nnd flour and baking powder which havo been sifted together: mix well. Drop by tearpoons Into deep hot fat and fry until brown. Drain well on unglazed paper nnd sprinkle lightly with powdered sugar. 1 2 cups Hour 3 teaspoons ROYAL BAKING Crullers tablespoons shortening cup sugar 2 eggs 3 cups flour 1 teaspoon cinnamon H teaspoon salt 3 teaspoons Royal Baking Towder H cup milk Cream shortening; add sugar gradually and beaten eggs; sift together flour, cinnamon, salt lf and baking powder: add and mix well; add milk and remainder of dry Ingredients to make soft dough. Roll out on floured board to about H Inch thick and cut Into strips about 4 Inches long and 4 Inch wide: roll In hands and twist each strip nnd bring ends together. Fry In deep hot fat. Drain and roll In pondered sugar. 4 1 one-ha- tablpooni augur Doughnuts ud self-rostra- int Cream tliortcnlns: add sugar egc: stir In and milk; add nutmeg, salt, flour and baking powder which have been sifted together and enough additional flour to make dough stiff enough to roll. Roll out on floured board to about H Inch thick: cut out Fry In deep fat hot enough to brown a ploco of bread In CO seconds. Drain on unglazed paper and aprlnklo with powdered sugar. n l'owJr POWDER Abmotutmiy Pure FREE New Royal Cook Book containing these and scores of other delightful recipes. Write for it TODAY. ROYAL BAKISO TOWDEIt CO. 115 Fulton Strf.l N.w York Citr men-lloii- ed 3 eggs 6 tablespoons sugar 4 teaspoon salt 5i teaspoon crated nutmeg Afternoon Tea Doughnuts "Bake with Royal and be Sure 9) the Xew Acts of the Apostles. It seems almost incredible that within the memory of men still living, this entire fabric has been built up out of tho old wilderness of Kentucky. Only tho other day I received a ol arming letter from Mrs. Ilogers, who with her husband in the old days fought against poverty and against prejudice, and won a great victory for Christ. "As I understand it, tho task of Berea is this: lo foster in this great region of America an educated Christian democracy: a democracy which shall help lo save America from despotism on tho one hand, anarohy on tho other; an educated democracy which shall savo America from hysteria and from tho stagnation of conservatism; a Christian democracy, whose education shall not sharpen the tools of lh In iglar, or the wits of the exploiter; an educated Christian democracy, vlneh shall look beyond Cape Cod, the uolden Gate, and which shall know- - no limits save those of the worldwide of the society brotherly sons of God, the kingdom r God. fellow-w;orke- ?l "In this high task, you, Mr. Presirs dent and your have wrought through the years. By simplicity of life, by making 'tho path from the cottage to the collego' w'de and easy, by endless sacrifices, jou have wrought, wrought superbly. "And now as I oomc to share with you the task, I do so partly because, Mr. President, I am convinced of your good will and your Itve. In 1888, I studied Freshman (reek under you, nnd at that time I believed that you were tho great- - teacher in tho country, and tho judgment of my boyhood is tho judgment of my manhood. And. in the years since that time, I havo come to believe you lo be the great advocate of a great cause. I rely upon your good will and your love. "I come, convinced of tho friendship of the Faculty, somo of whom I havo known personally for years, ail of whom I have known for their work of faith and their labor of love. "I come, glad in tho comradeship of the Hoard of Trustees, with whom it has been my privilego to meet. "I come, suro of the loyalty of ths Alumni of Berea, and glad of the assured love of you, students of this great college. ' In responso lo your welcome, I promise you that I shall do my best lo maintain and (0 promote tho ease so dear lo mo." For Advertisement. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. Berea,Ky., June21, 22 and 23 Pago Six THE CITIZEN Juno 10, 1030. number of farmers wish to have one great people. Every unkind the work explained call on I. B. nrss hurts the common life, every Chosnul, College Forester, or County kindness helps tho common life Conducted by Mr. Robert P. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Agent Spence, Herea. Either or both Conducted by Miss Margaret Dlzney, Director of Home Science Therefore: Investigator of these men will be glad to furnish syrup. Freeze nt once. rnOZEN DESSERTS i. i win no Kind in nil my any information or go over the field thoughts. Jl will bear no spiles or you witli nun or more Crenm Mixtures. Cream, sugar, pure bred sires. To hear him INFORMATION FREE farmers. gti'dges. I will not think myself nnd flavoring. This Is soinolltnes County Agent Spcnco will bo on wanted to raise live stock, and get Preparation of the trecior Scab above any other girl or boy Just bo the can, the cover, and the dasher o called Philadelphia Tco Cream. CINCINNATI MARKETS, the Collcgo Campus Commencement into the business of producing ani Ico Frennh civuse I nm of n different raoo or the freezer; cool it before tho mix Cream. Cuslard, Day, Juno 0, ready to discuss farm mats that attract attention and also Hay and Grain. I will never color or condition. questions and givo out bulletins, on make money. Dean T. P. Cooper, lure that is to lie frozen Is placed (ream, nnd flnvorlng. On tho conCom No. 2 white J2.OS5T2.10, cm yellow $2.01 CT 2.02. No. 3 yellow No, 2 despise anybody. all subjects, spray calendars, etc. Statu College of Agriculture, in it. Adjust tho can carefully in the tinent this frozen mixture is called $2 2 I will lie kind In all my speed desire this infor phnslzed tho "Demands of Agrioul 2.01. No. 2 mixed $22.01, No. 3 mixed Tlio farmers who bucket; put in tho dasher; pour In Neapolitan Ico Cream. In this counI will not gossip nor will I speak lure." Tean Cooper brought a live fl.PSgrl.nn, wlilte ear $2.0082.09. mation Jltitl the County Agent. the mixture, cover; adjust the crank try, three kinds of froen mixtures Sound liny "How lo Store up I'.ggs for Win message to the fanners, showing 4n.30, clover Timothy per ton $398 unkindly of anyone. Words may I'nrk wllh n mixture of cracked lee si rved together innko up what is mixed $38843, clover wound or heal. ter Use," is desired by many wo them where there wns a great need nnd rock salt. The ice and salt mix- - termed Neapolitan Ico Cream. 3. I will no kind In all my net Mousse. Whipped cream, folded men. Find tlie County Agent and be of cooperation in our everyday Oats No. 2 white $1.1540M.1(IH. lure should be higher around the will give you in detail the Informa community life as well as a nation. No. 3 white $1.14mrl.l,1U. No. 2 I will not selfishly insist on having can than the level of Ihe mixture Into various sweetened and flavored mlxod $1.1381.14, No. 3 mixed $1,128 my own way. I will always be po mixtures, place in a mold" mid pack There will bo another' Field lion desired. inside. lite. 'Rudo pcoplo nro not good at which farmers will have in ire nnd salt, but not beaten. later t or freezing use three parts o Wheat No. 2 red $3.0283.01, No. 3 Americans. I will not (rouble tin Water Mixtures. Fruit Juice, waanolher opportunity of studying red $383.01. MEETING FIELD .' necessarily those who do work for cracked lee and one part of rnrk ter and sugar. crops witli different treat Butter, Ego and Poultry. ' people gathered growing Tor granular consistence, ns More than forty I will do my best to prevent salt. Sherbet.-Wa- ter ments. Hulter Whole milk crenmct. cxtrns mc loo with the addat the Herea Soil Experiment Field GO He, firsts 51 He, seconds COHc, fan- cruelty, and will give my best help in fmppp use equal parts of chop ition of dissolved gelatine or beaten cy ilulry ISc. satt. Salurdny, Juno 5, nnd beard Prof. ped ico nnd rock whiles of eggs. STUDY! LOOKI AND STOPI Hggs Kxtra firsts 30c, firsts 3Sc, or- to thoso who need it most. Roberts and Mr. Jones, of Stale Col-le- go freezing. If a dessert of flno tex I'rnppe. Water ice of coarse tex dinary firsts 37c. the Tho Herea State Soil Experiment of Agriculture, explain ture is desired turn the oranl ture. Live Poultry Hrollerj, 1 lb and Tln tenth law is on the Hig Hill pike over OSe, fowl. 4H lbs work nnd its purpose. This was a Field is located slowly nnd steadily until tho mix and over 32c, Granite. Tho Law of Loyalty Wnler Ice lo which ory impressive meeting; the farm- two miles east of Herea on the op under 4H lbs 32c, roosters 17c. li.ro Is rather stiff, then turn more fruit is added after freezing. Live Stock. bad been posile side- - to Mr. W. A. Johnson's. The Good American is Loyal. ers' not only heard what rapidly. In making water Ices, it l l rozen Cattle Steers, good to choice $128 Puddings, Vnrlous sweet done but they saw with their own Tliis S'oil Experiment Field belongs 13, fair to Rood $10812, common If our America Is to become ever considered advisable by some to turn mixtures. " being done. By see- lo the Slate and is being conducted to fair $7810; heifers, good to greater and bolter, eyes what was her citizens the crank steadily for five minutes I (pinrl cream ing wo aro made to believe. So at cooperatively with Berea College. cholre $12813.7.". fair to Rood $1)8 must he loyal, devotedly faithful then allow to stand five minutes, 91 cupful sugar 12, common to fair $080. caiun-many were made to be The purpose of this work is to show $."8n..rK), stock this meeting (urn again five minutes, nnd con I tnhlespoonful steers $7.50811, stock in every relation of life. vanilla. lieve in ground limestone and acid the value of ground limestone nnd heifers $C.508S.50. linue until freezing is completed. Ho Prepare as directed in Methods I will ho loyal lo my family I. Calves Good to choice Sin.50ffin. acid phosphate, crop rotation, and phosphate. not draw off the salt water while of Mixing Frozen Food above. After noon the crowd gathered at maintenance of soil fertility, and fair to Rood $13813.50, common and In loyalty I will gladly obey my frrozing Ihe mixture, unless the large $7812. parents or those who nro in their Creek church house and how to make poor land rich. the Silver hheep Good to choice $380. fair to nil, water stands so high that Chocolate Ice Cream If you are interested in any of the Rood $488, common $1.5083. lambs, places. I will do my best to help l here is danger of its gelling into discussed some vital subjects conI quart cream each member of my family to fronting the farmers of today. Prof. tl ings mentioned above, STOP at Rood to choice $18818.50. fair to cornl the can. strength and usefulness. 'cupful sugar Roberts anil Mr. Jones spoke of the Held and LOOK north for a few $10818. Selected heavy Mors shlnners When the mixture is froen, re 2. I will he loyal to my school. In 2 ounces chocolate "How to Improve Thin Land." Prof. minutes, open the gate and go close $14.258 14.50, Rood to choice packers I will obey and help other move the Ice and salt nround the lop Vi cupful boiling water Good, Stale College or Agriculture, enough to read the signs on the and butchers $14.50, medium $14.50, loyalty common to choice heavy fat sows $1 pupils to obey those rules whicl of (he can; wipe the cover and top; salt spoke on "Farm Animals." He em- slakes, then STUDY the results as V H.OU, lignt snippers uncover; and remove (be dasher. $13.50813.75, I leaspoonful further the good of all. vanilla importance of using you see them. If any farmer or a oigs uiu ins ana less) susi'ii.fo. phasized the X I will be loyal to my town, my Then stir the frozen mixture thor Scald the rreaifi; add tho sugar sdnlo. my country. loyally I oughly; place thin paper or paraffin to it. Prepare Ihe chocolate in tho will respect and help others to re- taper over the can; cover; place a isual way, by cooking it in tho Herea, Ky., June i, 1920. spect their laws and their courts ork in the hole of the cover. Oram boiling water until n smooth paste iT all Ihe water which has collected of Justice. Is formed. Add the chocolate nur My Dear Farmer Friend: i. I will be loyal to humanity. In i freezing; repack the freezer; cov ture to the hot cream. Cool, add Realizing our position as a nation and our responsibility to our family and the world at the present time, totally I will do my best to help r with carpel, blanket, or newspa nit and vanilla, and freeze. pers; and allow to stand In a cold I appeal to you to do all you can along the line of producing food. I realize also that labor is scarce and too the friendly relations of our conn French Ice Cream high for the farmer to hire very much work done. It is hard for us to pay the present prices of labor and se try with every other country, nnd place several hours. I quart cream Method of mixing frozen foods. farm products for prices we now get. Since this is all true, we must produce all the feed and food for our to give to everyone in every land our 1 pint milk The sugar of a froen dessert should " the best possible chance. home consumption for 19 10. tlways be dissolved. To accompli! 3 egg yolks If I try simply lo lie loyal to my his n syrup should he made of su As your County Agricultural Agent I wish to offer the following suggestions lor your consideration, salt family, I may ho disloyal to my gar and water. For mixtures that I otipful sugar hope they will be of some value to you: school. If I fry simply to be loyal onlaln no eggs, hut in which cream I tahlespooufiil vanilla. 11 clods 10 as to have more plant food available. 1 my school, I. Smtsh I may bo disloyal to rr milk i used, the cream or milk Prepare as dlreeted in Methods 3. Keep soil In Rood condition by stirring it often. my (own. my state and my country, hnuhl be scalded, nnd the sugar (lis. nt Mixing Frozen Foods above. 3. Keep all weeds from growing in anj- crop. If I try simply to be loyal to my solved in Ihe hut liquid. If eggs aro to hull and keep (or winter use. town, state and country, I may bo used to thicken lee cream, 4. Plant beans Caramel Ice Cream thev 5. Plant soy beans and cowpeas and save seed. disloyal to humanity. I will try I cupful sugar Imuhl be combined with the sugar 6. Sprav and save what vegetables and fruits you have. above all things else to be loyal to ltd cream as for a soft custard. V Vupful boiling water humanity; then I shall surely bo I quart cream POTATOES In sherbets, whites of eggs nrc loyal lo my country, my state and ften used. Thoy are usually beat- Vt cupful sugar. Buss Arsenate of lead 4 tablespoonfuls to 1 gallon of water. mj town, lo my school and to my n stiff, and Caramelize 1 cupful of sugar, add uncooked to the Blight 3 Tablespoonfuls of powder form and 4 tablespoonfuls of arsenate of lead to one gallon of water, family. mixture. If fruit juice is lo be used the boiling water, and let simmer Spray every 10 days. y And he who obeys the law of with milk or cream, the latter should until the sugar dissolves. Scald the BEANS loyalty obeys all of tho other nine e chilled before adding the fruit. ream, add Ihe syrup and Vt cupful sugar, and sllr until dissolved. Bugs Same as for potatoes. rults that nte lo be frozen with laws of the Good American. Blight Same as for potatoes. Sprav every ten days. ther ingredients should bo crushed Cool and freeze. horoughly. Small fruits, or large NEWS REVIEW CUCUMBER, SQUASH AND MELONS Fruit Ico Cream (Continued from Figs frnils rut ir pieces, am sometimes Ssvin) 3 mpfnls fruit Juico, or 1 Gallon of air slacked lime and 1 ounce of turpentine, mix thoroughly and sprinkle around and on the plants. Do lo n deiserl after it is frozen, , eupfuls crushed fruit tttp sensation 'or tne convention or added this in the afternoon. If this doesn't work try "Black Leaf 40." thereby prevailing tho fruit from 1SS0. Then Gnrfleld mnde the nomi 3 cups water nating speech for John Sherman, nnd freezing nin becoming hard. All CABBAGE 2 eupfuls sugar. frozen mixti res should sland sev was himself nominated nfter n proFor froen fruit or water ice, ti30 Worm Arsenate of lead 3 tablespoonfuls to 1 of flour. Sprinkle plants when dewi on, ' tracted deadlock. Though Allen hns eral linurs before serving, in order water instead of cream. Tho flaRot Same as for Potatoe Blight. Spray every 10 days. not been a candidate he has often o ripen. vor of most fruits is improved by been mentioned ns nn eminent possi"rive Threes" GRAPES adding two tablospoonfuls of lemon bility If none of the lending nsplrnntx 3 pints water ofjblue-ston- e ; enn get the necessary votes. 6 pounds of stone lime. The Juice to tire water mixture. 4 pounds 3 oranges Is linlnstructed Kansas delegation 'H pounds of arseaate of lead powder, or 3 pounds of paste; 3 pounds of soft soap. .0 3Vi eupfuls sugar Lemon Milk Sherbet hut Is supposedly for Wood. Dissolve each separately and add enough water to make 50 gallons. .1 bananas y I quart skim milk Cut down the material according to the mixture desired. IVA cup sugar 3 lemons. Women friends of "free Ireland" The materials for the above treatments can be gotten at all drug stores. Make a syrup of the sugar nnd wa-- r, oup lemon Juico heckled the senate the other day and rere ejected from the galleries. Next and then cool H. Extract the salt. If you can't get the things suggested, try the following: Use a pan and stick for potatoe bugs. Use day they burned a HrltUh ting In front ice from the lemons nnd oranges; Slir sugar in milk until 'dissolved, lime and turpentine for cucumbers, squashes and melons, since this is common in every home. Try tobacco if the treasury building. The senntora ush the peeled and scraped ba- - pour in freeer nnd chill. Add lem-"- ii remedy for all others: 1 pound of tobacco leaves to 1 gallon ol water, boil and add 3 gallons of water; sprinkle i ere quite willing n while ago to juice nnd freeze. Park for n inas with a wooden potato masher. horn In" on (5 rent Itrltnln's Irish .plants. problem, hut they don't want anyone Mix the fruits at once with the few hours. to urge them to do It again. If other.intormation is desired don't hesitate to call on me. Over In Irelnnd the "republicans" are devoting themselves mainly to the Yours for a big crop destruction of police barracks, and meanwhile parliament Is making progROBT. F. SPENCE. ress with the home rule bill. The Ing dications lire that the whole County AgriculturalAgent. quarrel will be settled by the adoption a dominion form of government for the Emerald Isle. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE HOME DEPARTMENT r $3,-83- $. ! . 1 . , 1 lime-sulph- ad-Je- d age-lon- BEREA'S NEW PRESIDENT United States Cream Separator WITH DISC BOWL THE NEW wherever most convenient. "Lets your wife enjoy life." Is of superior construction and 1ms labor-savin- g veniences not found in other separators. The crank will go on either side permitting separator to be conplaced A speed indicator bell assists in keening separator at proj)cr speed with out waste of energy. Slow crank speed of 42 turns per minute means less power required. The perfected bowl, self-adjusti- and fewer with interchangeable discs, is easier to clean and is a record skimmer. frame with sanitary base has The enclosed gears, automatically oiled, making it a strong and durable, yet easy running scpara. one-pie- tor. These and other features make the New United State Disc Separator a favorite with the former's wife. Come and see R. H. CHRISMAN Berea, Kentucky us Gregory Krassln. Ituislnn ImUlinvIk minister of trade and commerce, wns ' granted a hearing In London by Lloyd George and other members of the gov- crnment and It wns reported he was given permission to open n central of. I tlce In the city for the resumption of j 1. In whatever work I do with trade with Itussla. This despite the others, I will do my part nnd will strong opposition of Karl Curzon, head help others do their part. of the Ilrltlsh foreign office. Tho 2. I will keep in order tho things are especially eager to resume which I use in my work. When trnda with Amerlcn, but our governthings nro out of place, thoy aro ment gives no encouragement. In tho field the soviet troops, which often in the way, and sometimes they nro hard to find. Disorder bad been pushing back the Poles, were themselves driven backward on the confusion, and the wasto of center of the front, where they hart tinio and patience. been menacing Minsk. Hut on Friday 3. In nil my work witli others, I cnino u startling report from Copenwill ho oheerful. Cheerlcs3ncs3 de- hagen to tho effect that tho Polish presses all tho workers and injures nrmy was In wild flight, pursued by nn enormous bolshevik force. Acnil tho work. cording to dispatches from When I havo rccoived monoy nople, the Klghth bolshevik Constanti army was fop my work, I will bo neither n evacuating Odessa under pressure, from miser nor n spendthrift. I will the Independent Ukninlan army. The savo or spond as ono of tho friendly reds innde considerable progress In Persia, rapturing tho Important Casworkers of America. pian seaport of Itesht, nnd some of their troops advanced Into Armenia. Tho ninth law is The Turkish nationalists were hard The Law of Kindness hit by a greut French victory at Aln- tab and It was reported they had Tho Good Atnorican is Kind. signed an armistice with the French In America thoso who aro of dif- In Clllcla. Allied control of the wa ferent races, oolors and conditions ters about Constantinople was periled must live- - togothcr. Wo nro of by nationalist operations along the Sea of Murmoru. I many different sorts, but wo. aro (Continued from Page Two) men have made stoves and kept stores. As we learn better how to vw rk together, the w'elfaro of our country is advanced. As Clean Cut as a Thoroughbred clean-cbusinesslike design ol the "Z" Engine results from efficiency in manufacture. A farm engine, to be efficient, must be properly designed may also nave graceful lines free from gecgaws. Immensely strong In every part weight where weight is needed. Every strain foreseen every contact part case hardened all parts carefully, precisely made by accurate machine work therefore interchangeable. Looks like a thoroughbred is one. Delivers a steady flow ol power runs smoothly operates economically. Unit assembly, precision methods, and efficient design make it the perfect farm engine. A mighty pleasing engine to look at. Come in and see it today. Other "Z" features are: Runs on kerosene, coal oil, tops, as well as gasoline; built in Uosch high tension oscillating magneto; more than rated power; every part interchangeable; long-liveendurance. The ut . d Yi fl 6 II. 1 Factory Prices t H. P H. V FREIGHT EXTRA 75.00 12S.00 200.00 , WELCH'S DEPT. STORE BEREA, KY. r Juno 10, 1020. THE CITIZEN required for naval communications, should he tnken over by tho government nnd used nnd controlled by It to the exclusion of. nny other control or use, and that nil radio stations not necessnry to tho government for nnvnl communications should he closed. The enforcement of this order wns delegated to the secrctnry of the tinvy. Restored to Their Owners. Continued ngltntlnn for the return of the stntlons to prlvnto operation and for permission to reopen the stntlons which were closed, resulted In nn executive order of February 13. 1020, by which nil stations taken over hy tho government were ordered restored to their owners ns nf midnight, IVhrunry 2!l. 1020, nnd nil stations closed were permitted to be opened by the prlvnto owners ns of that date. The fact thnt for n considerable period private enterprise hnd been excluded from nctlve participation In the business of rndlo communication nnd the further fnct Hint most of the stntlons along the Atlantic and Pacific coasts and on the Great Lakes had been purchased anil were owned nnd operated by the navy department, gnve rise to the fesr thnt private enterprise would be tumble to meet adequately the communication requirements of the present nnd Immediate future If the navy wholly and Immediately withdrew from the field, and It was urged that legislation I necessnry In order to permit the facilities of the navy department to be Mt for purely commercial and pri vate purposes by the shipping and business Interests of the country. Revlilno Artlo!es of War. A revision of the nrtlcles of wor Is now The under way. sennte nnd house committees on mill- e Pago 5ove conTercTTcc7uTd FINE TO MEM1II S0L1IER DEAD NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Dy EDWARD W. PICKARD. When the sennte committee on campaign funds uncovered tho truth nbout the expenditure of $38,000 to promote Governor Lowdcn's campaign for delegates from Missouri, the Lowden boosters looked very blue nnd subdued nnd everyone else was asking whether the disclosures were enough to kill tho governor's chance. Itohert K. Moore nnd Nat Goldstein, who were elected delegntes, told the committee thnt they had each received from Kmmerson, the Lowden mnnnger, n check for $2,.ri00 nnd hnd placed the money In their own nccounts, but Moore snld thnt "since there hns been so much unplensant publicity about It," they aro going to return the money to Lowden. Nntlon-o- l Committeeman Ilnbler and K. L. Morso of Kxcelslor Springs made admissions concerning the use of Lowden money In Missouri which showed that, utiiler the most fnvorohlo construction, the governor's cnmpnlgn there wns conducted with unpnrdonnbte stupidity. Lowden lenders nt the Chlcnco bend- - AnLINQTON AMPHITHEATER IS THE RESULT OF A LONQ CAMPAIGN DY Q. A. R. WAS ERECTED BY CONGRESS Elflhty-Fou- r Other National Ceme terlet Are Maintained by the Unit ed Statei, of Which Gettyiburo, Wat the Flnt Established. districts. the governor then Issued n statement which, In tho opinion of his friends, qirfto rehabilitated his wobbling boom nnd made everything all right ngnln. He denounced Moore and Goldstein ns unfit to sit In the nntlonnl convention nnd emphatically repudiated their support nnd votes. 'This goes for nny other delegate or delegntes, If nny, slmllnrly situated," he added. He de. dared his Instructions to Lmmcrson were to use money only for legitimate purposes, and thnt his mnnnger assured him the payments to tho two Mlssourlans were mnde In January, on the representntlon thnt the money wns required for tho organization of their quarters held n'bnsty Dy JAMES P. HORNADAY. wnMiiiiRitui. tiio dedication the otlior day of tlic niemorlnl nmplil mentor in tho Arlington tmtlonnl cemetery ncniKs the Potomac from thin . city recalls to tnltxl tlmt no otner nntloti taken n imicli pride In tin- liurlnl place nf It noldler dead us docs the United .Stntes. The completion iiml dedication of this pnrtlciilnr iiicmorliil lirlngs to nn end n cnmpnign which ii,c tirnnd Army of the Ilepuldlc stnrtiil innny year ago. Thnt oreruilxiitlnn Insisted tlint congress tdioiild innke prnvlnlon for t least one expensive memorial to the soldiers hurled In tintminl cemeteries, nnd It suggested Hint the memorial he plnced In Arllneton cemetery. More than two thotinnd bodies of unidentified soldiers, men who nerved In the Union nrmy during the Civil wnr. are hurled In one tomh In this cemetery. The memorial Is In the form of n Inrgo open ampliltlitnter. It will he tury affairs nre In substantial agree used In tlio ohervnnce of Memorial ment ns to the chnnges that sbnll be day ns lone n the living shall reinem-lie- r mode In the piesent nrticles. A hill the devds of heroism of (he dead. embodying the proposed changes hns Unfortunately the question has arisen been reported fnvornbly by the house since the dedication of the memorial committee. ns to whether the nnmcs of men who Following are the salient fentures of served In the Confederate army arc the revision: to he Inscribed on It wnlls alone with 1. A chnrge mut ho preferred un the men who served In the Union nrmy. der oath, by nny person subject to mil Arllneton cemetery wns, of course, es- itary law. tablished ns n hurylne place for sol speedy but thorough and Impar diers who served In the northern nrmy, tial preliminary Investigation will be hut for n erent many years It has serv bad In nil cases. od ni n resting place for men of the 3. Under the proposed revision comreeular army of the country. This manding oillcers will be brought more menus, of course, that a laree number frequently Into personal contact with of men of southern hlrtli are hurled alleged offenders. there. This nucMlon ns to whether 4. Disciplinary punishments, propthe men who served In the Confederate erly limited, nre preferred to trial. army are to have recoenltlon In the Ti. Neither trial nor punishment on memorial has been submitted to con trivial charges, no action by n court press. For the time helne It Is wltl .when disciplinary action Is sufficient, tlu committee on library of the sen no trial by either special or general ate. It Is doubtful, however, If any l when an Inferior court definite decision Is ever reached. The can properly dispose of the case. disposition nil around neems to bo to Junior Officers Affected. prevenj. any further controversy by 0. Junior oillcers mndc subject to dlsltillnnrj- - punishment as well ns en.""Olner National Cemeteries. listed lMfrn. The United Stotes now mnlntnlns 84 PuTifsdilng 7. power of summnry other natlonnl cemeteries. These com etrrles wero established by net of the courts reduced to one month. In order sooner to return offenders to n Thirty-seventconcress. In May, 16d2. the This act pave the "president power to duty static. S. Summary and special courts' powpurchase cemetery erounds to be used s u n nntlonal cemetery for soldiers er of forfeiture reduced to who shall die In the service of the of soldier's monthly pny In order that lnundry. toilet necessaries, country," In his opinion It funds for should he necessnry. On July 28. 1MVT. etc. may be available. 0. Minimum limitations of memberthe first appropriation of $.V).000 for purchase of cemetery sites was ninde. ship In court In speclnl nnd general l removed, to prevent In the second session of the Forty' In some cases; not second coneress, the secretory of war technical reversals was empowered to select superintend' to Increnw the size of courts, as qualIs ents of natlonnl cemeteries, "from men ity10. more: Important than quantity. All members of tho various torlous nnd trustworthy soldiers, either commissioned oillcers or enlisted men." courts to be the best avnllable for the age, training and Judicial temAt the time of the establishment of nn duty perament considered. tlonnl cemeteries. It was established 11. Lnw member of general courts-mnrtlalso that all thoe hurled thero should provided. have an honorable discharge from the 12. The right to counsel fully recogervlce of the United Stntes. Gettysburg was the. first national nized. Defense counsel und assistant defense counsel, when needed, procemetery. It wns established In 1S0.T, vided. nnd dedicated by I'resldent Lincoln 13. The oath of the trial judge advoIn his Immortal nildress, now n classic. Is changed to Insert nn allegation The governors of tho states whose sol- cate to dier dead He In Gettysburg purchased his faithfully nnd Impartially perform duty. tho land and gave It to Pennsylvania 14. Provides one peremptory turn tho government took It over In chullenge for eachfor In side, the law mem1870, ber, however, being subject to chal Arlington nntlonal cemetery was c lenge only for cause. tabllshed May 13, ISM. Over 8.000 15. Kmbodles In stntutory form the soldiers who had died In and around existing practice requiring reference Washington had filled the soldiers' to n stuff Judge advocnte. for his acLincoln had homo cemetery here. referring tion and advice before Htartexl out on that morning to visit the or l charges to a general and speak n cheering vnrlous hospitals acting on the proceedings thereof. word to his "boys." Arlington at thnt Unanimous Vote for Death. vust hospital. When the time was 10. Death scntenco to require a president and Quartermnster Oenernl Meigs renched Arlington, just at sun- unanimous vote of tho court. 17. For convictions other than death. set, twelve bodies were nwnltlng burial. s vote Instead of n majority Quarteniinster General Meigs, In nnd with tho consent of the requhed. 18. Acquittals to be announced by president, ordered the bodies burled on tho Arlington cstnte. So Arlington be- the court. 10. No recommendation of acquit- came the second natlonnl cemetery. tills, and no Increnso of sentence on Radio Stations for Public's Use. Congress In nil probability will revision or new trial. :0. Certain convictions, under reg authorize tho use of government-owneradio stations by the gen- ulations, to be announced by the court 21. The proposed revision author eral public. A bill for such authorization has been reported favorably izes the president to prescribe limits by the house committee on merchant of punishment In time of war as well marine nnd llnherles after exhaustive us In time of pence. 22. Provisions for nn adequate legal bearings. Trior to the outbreak of the world war, radio operation and review of all trials by and for effective appellate the uso of radio apparutus on chips and on land within our Jurisdiction power. 23. Provides that persons not sub wero governed by tho act of congress entitled "an net to regulate radio com- ject to military lnw, who commit nets munication," approved August 13, 1012, In connection with any and by the provision of the Interna- made punishable by the provisions of convention, chapter six of the act of March 4, radiotelegraph tional more commonly known as the London 1009, United Stntes statutes at large, convention, which took effect by proc- shall be puulsbed as provided In said lamation of the president on July 8, act. 1013, nnd by reaulutlous made pur Suspicious. sunlit thereto. 'Edith says Jack Hunter Is a man Following the declaration of war the after her own heart." with the German government, 'That may bo what he Is after, but president Issued a proclamation under duto of Apr.l 0, 1017, ordering that all If It U It doesn't explain why he wut such radio stations, within the juris- looking her futhcr up In llrttdstreel diction of the United States, as were yesterday.'' Huston Truuscrlpt. court-martia.rffcTi-iSW'OTMfh two-thirdwin-neve- r conrts-mnrtlncourt-martlu- Another .Missouri scandal developed during the henrlng nf contests before the national committee, nnd resulted In one district losing Its representntlon In the convention. This district Is the Fifth, comprising 10 Knnsns City words and seven Jackson townships. Although there was no charge of the Improper use of money, tho committee declared the testimony showed that the election of both sets of delegates was "disgraceful and tainted with frnud." It refused to sent tha representatives of either faction thus reducing the total vote In tho convention to 0SI nnd tho number rcaulred event of the week city wns the nrrlval of Senator Johnson to take personal chnrge of his fight for the nomination. The supporters of the Cnllfornlan gave him n great reception, with bands nnd banners nnd parades and much noise, all of which wns preliminary to n mnss meeting nrranged for tho Auditorium the night of Juno 7. The big politicians, who presumably control to some extent tho unpledged majority vote of the convention, watched tho demonstration coolly nnd with appraising eyes, as they wero watching all popular demonstrations, for they The Itepubllcnn pint form wns almost know they must tnke rcnl account of completed Inst week In Wnshlngton nnd the wishes of the people when It comes wns cnrrled to Chlcngo by to throwing the drnft their Influence to this canSenator Watson of Indiana. The Inst didate or that. plnnk milled In the capital related to Among the new headquarters opened Mexico and wns written hy Senntor were those of Hoover, ISutler nnd Fall. It wns said to follow In general Polndexter. Hoover, It wns announced, the recommendntlons mnde by his would not go to Chlcngo. Wood Bald committee to the senate, declaring thnt ho would be nt Fort Sheridan during unless conditions In Mexico nro Im- the convention, nnd Governor Lowden proved the United Stntes may find It snld he would spend tho week In tho necessnry to. Intervene. The plnnk on executive mnnilon nt Springfield. the League of Nntlons wns left for The selection of Governor Allen of tho party chiefs to formulate In ChlKansas to place General Wood In cngo. It Is understood thnt there will nomination many amateur caused be no mention of prohibition, although prophets to foreenst n rendition William Jennings llrynn went to Oil. (Continued on Ftge Six) cngo with the avowed nnrtiose of In Tho spectnculnr In tho convention to nominate 4m. Thl8ls the flrsf tlHTo district hns been left without representntlon In n national convention for such n reason. At this writing tho hcnrlngs on contests hnve resulted In n net loss of 11 votes for Wood, n net gnln of 10 for Lowden and n net gnln of four for Johnson. In tho mntter of CO "extra" delegntes elected by various states the natlonnl committee decided that scats should be provided for them, but the extra nlfernntes were left to shift for themselves. Tho demand for seats In the Coliseum wns overwhelming, more thnn 1C0.000 requests being received. The hall accommodates 13,280. n ducing the Republicans "dry" resolution. to' adopt a 50 REDUCTION 50 - In Prices at Eva Walden's Sale This Sale is Still Going on and Will Continue Until Everything is Sold We mean to quit business, and in order to sell out our entire stock as quicjkly as possible, we have again reduced prices. We are now selling everything at a fifty per cent reduction. See our invoices and compare prices elsewhere. At the beginning of this sale we had a $7,000 stock; today we only have $2,500 left, all good staple and seasonable goods. You will agree that all during this sale we gave you big bargains. Come again (and you had better hurry) and inspect our reduced sale prices. You will be astonished to learn how cheap we are selling everything. We still have a nice selection of Ladies' Suits in tricotines, serges.fjerseys, etc., that we will sell you far below what they cost us, and from 50 to 1009k lower than you can buy them at any other time. Also a nice selection of long and sport coats in all materials. Still have a large assortment of Skirts in Plaids, Serges, Tricotines, Poplins, etc., that we are closing out at wonderful bargains. to $6.89. White Skirts in all the new materials, from $1.79 Better get one for summer. We still have a few Serge Middy Suits that are the thing for the school girl. It will pay you to buy one before they are gone. Still have a few Hats, White Middy Suits, Middy Ties, Smocks, Silk Petticoats, Boys' Wash Suits, Waists, c3 Gingham Dresses for both Women and Children, Silk Dresses, Ladies' Hose, Vests, Teddies, Combination Suits, Camesoles, Corsets, Veils, Sweaters, Gloves and many other articles that have again been reduced. two-third- d general-courts-marti- Come on. You can't make a mistake in buying at the prices we are offering you. Everything in our store was purchased from the factory this year. court-mnrtla- l, Mrs. Eva Walden Near Pottoffice Berea, Kentucky Pago Eight THE CITIZEN Juno 10, 1M. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No Commencement Program (Continued from Page One) corrponJnc publuhfd unl U not for publication, but ilsTinl In full br the writer The nm n TWnc of mod faith. Writ pltlnlr. hours of service, which Is on tho fhitd Saturday and Sunday of each month. We are taught that God is in every plaw; beholding the good mid the evil and If we don't want Harry Collier, Llojd (ori to see evil wo had belter not returned. I lowollyn, Vernon Fowler and Moss commit it. Ftiinier, who have heen attending GARRARD COUNTY school nt Maryvllle, Tenn, camo Scovllle Mrs. Fannie Cohomo Saturday. Hamplon Ross Scovllle, June llier and daughter, Lucille, have been visiting relatives in Pulaski line been very poorly for the last county. The Division Hoard met week, but i gelling along nicoly Saturday to employ teacher?. now. Chester Judd, went out lo Twelve were employed to teach and Hamilton. 0 Wednesday, seeking Mrs. Elizabeth Scoville-- V thrco vaoancics wero filled. Miss wrrk. Agnes Farmer entertained several inn was visit ins friends last Friof .her friends Saturday evening by day evening, Saturday and Sunday. Howard McAfter the Holy Roller prayor-nirelinti ice cream supper. last Thursday, there was n Queen, who was operated on at tho Ilcblnson Hospital last week, Is re- Mile fight. George Martin, Jr was Mr. John Fowler shot through the arm. Arch Tur-n- rr covering nicely. was pretty badly bitten on hiand Miss Nottio DePaglcr attended the commencement at Maryvllle. free and hands. Tho examining Tnnn. J. R. Llewellyn mado a trial was postponed until Juno 10; business trip to Frankfort last week. it was lo have boon Monday, but Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Moore arc Mr. Martin was not able to attend. MY. and Mrs. Wnller Majnous spending a few' days in Richmond. wore visitors at the home of Mr. Bond and Mrs. Ballard Isaacs, last SunHond, June 5. We havo had day. Mr. and Mrs. George Mainou-speSunday with Mr. and Mrs. quito a lot of rain the past thrco days and tobacco growers havo been John Hughes, of Levi. Mr. and Mrs. C B. Rowland, and liltlo daughter, very busy setting their plants. Twenty-on- e of the members of the Bessie Mae. were visiting Mr. and Junior Agriculture Clubs of this Mrs. Vincent Thomas, Sunday. county attended the State Club Con- Sherman Rowland and Tom vention at Williamsburg, Ky. Friof Major, passed thru day and Saturday. May 28 and 23. here lnt week, with an exceedingly Jackson county was belter repre- large drove of hogs. Miss Marian sented than any other county. This Kincaid, who has been attending is a compliment to the untiring the Langdon Memorial School, of energy of our county agent, Mr. W. Ml. Vernon, is visiting homo folks H. Reynolds. Dr. J. A. Mahaffey and sisters at present. She has look supper with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. completed her high school work Reynolds Saturday evening. Mrs. and is an accomplished musician. Miss Lucy Evcrsolc has organSallic York has been very sick, but is a little better at this time. Mr. ized her music class in this comand Mrs. Jako Frank, of Cincinnati, munity for the summer and fall. visited friends and relatives at this place reoently. Mrs. Frank was born Harmony near here and lived in this viciniHarmony, June 7. A few days ty until about 1 i years of age. She fcgo Green Brock, an in very much enjoyed the old familiar tho World War, and Martha Helton, scenes of her childhood and visiting daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Wo aro Helton, were married at tho licmrs her old school chums. r.H made very sad by the death of ol the bride's patent.'. On last Sun-ca- y Charlio Price, who died May 19th. two couples were marte-- i al He had worked all day planting tiie home of W. M. C. Hutchins. Tho , and had Iain down to rest first was Jesse Helton, a young while his wife was preparing sup- farmer, son of Mr. and Mrs. James per. When she went to call him o Helton, and Eliza Tincher, daughter supper he was dead. He died of of Mr. and Mrs. James Tincher: heart failure. He leaves a wife and your correspondent is asked to tbreo small children and a host of withhold the names of tho other We extend c'.ple. In each caso Rev. W. M. C friends and relatives. our sympathy to his bereaved fami- hutchins officiated. Last Sunday A very large crowd attended was ly. a great day at Dripping (he memorial services at Green Hill Springs. A large crowd was prescemetery last Sunday in honor of ent and tho best of order prevailed. The funeral of Mrs. Dinner on the ground; a good choir J. D. Riley. Kmmcl Mullins will be preached at to render song service. Rev. W. M. the Buffalo Schoolhouse on Sun- G Hutchins gave two Bible lectures, day, July 4lh, by Rev. D. S. Smith. one at 10 a.m. and one at 2 p.m. Not muoh trade going on hero now OWSLEY COUNTY a trade seems to be shut down. ' Island City s, ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Island City, May 31. Lester son of Bill Peters, deceased, is Wildie Wildie, June 7. Rev. Jaok Luns-fcr- d, in very poor health. Ho has trouble, caused by the flu and measles. who was pastor of the Wildie Mrs. Emily Peters is stil getting church some timo ago, preached weaker. Tho Revs. Jordan and here Saturday night, Sunday and night. Young arc still holding a series of Sunday Our Sunday-scho- ol If is still on the job. meetings at tho Southern Methodist Church. Martha A. Mooro has you don't believe it, drop in and tonsiltlls. Mason Fields and moth- sec. Mrs. Ollle Frith and children, er, who went to Cincinnati, 0., some of Louisville, were .visiting relatimo ago, returned to their farm on tives hero last week. Aunt Eliza the 27th Inst. George Hall, aided by Branaman is back homo again. R. J. Bowman and Bill Shelton, cap- Miss Belle Jones and little niece, tured another still on tho farm of Mary Leo Jones, aro visiting in George Hunter. They poured out Richmond and Berea. Mrs. R. H. about a hundred gallons of beer; Lewis and children were visiting in burslcd tho kott'e and burnt tlm Berea last week. contents. They waylaid tho still and tho following persons camo to MADISON COUNTY it: Dan Moore, Bent Reese, James Kingston r, Evan Smith, Marion Smith, Kingston, June 7. Tobacco setJasper Smith and Dewey Marcum. ters arc making good uso of tho Mr. James Carter was arrested and season as thoy havo been busy cvor laken before a juslico and held un- sinco tho rain. Mr. and Mrs. Miko der $200 bond for further investi- Noe, Mr. and Mrs. John Wynn, Mr. gations. Next Sunday at 9 o'clock and Mrs. Willio Hendrcn and famiIs set to organize a Sunday-scho- ol lies, of Paint Lick, spent tho day at at tho Southern Methodist Church. George Moody's Sunday. Mrs. Cox, All aro invited to como In and tako of Clay county, is visiting at tho n part. Tho old Baptist Church homo of her brother, Stevo Clark-sto- n. house is painted and looks so nice, Mrs. Ray Mainous visited in a very pleasant place to spend tho Berea last week. Miss Gladys Bur- JACKSON COUNTY McKee Mr. and Mrs. McKee. June 0. John Fanner, who have boon visiting their relatives In Indiana, have ng nt Pen-drrgra- ss, ier Po-tcrCa-te- Rural Schools, (he Hope of America Anna Haokney (A. Ih , Fronchburg, Mcnifco The Call of the Day John L. Hnys (B. S.), Whitcsburg, Letcher The County Engineer, Buford H. Martin (Ph. 1).), Spring City, Tent Living and Helping Others To Livo Harry H. Waller (Ph. H.), Verona, Boono Tho Col logo Woman in tho Home Eva Wosloy (B. U, Middlcsburg, Casey Tho College Man and His Csipilnl C. McCoy Franklin (B. I..), Crossnorc, N. C, What Is a Collego? Edna Mao Hoaly (Ph.B.), Casper, Wyo. 'Tho Hope of the Mountain People Mary Lewis (B. L.), Hydon, Lesllo Tho Challenge for Women Mary Sleenrod (B. Pod.), Sidney, 0. Tho Sunday-scho- ol and lis Development Edith llnrwood (B. L. Huntington, W. Va. The Hours That Shine... Borlha K. Puff (B. L.), Newport, Campbell College Man 'Tho Anlonin Aler (B. L.), Ada, Mich. Chung W. Clio (Ph.B.), Changchun, Korea 'What Assistance Shall We Oivo (he Negro in His Struggle for Progress Beecher Flanagan (B. Pod.), Ghicamauga, Oa. Korea Earl W. Lockln (B.L.), Eau Claire, Wis. The Community Center the Hope of Rural Places Marshall E. Vaughn (Ph.B.), Borca Winifred a Jonos (A.B.). Columbus, 0. y Up-to-d- Student Nurses Wanted! years' course of instruction which leads to graduation. The graduates from this institution are eligible for examination by the State Board of Nurses' Examiners, and for registration. The course of training and study fulfills all the requirements of the laws of the State. Applicants must have completed the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, or its equivalent. Uniforms and text books are furnished by the Institution without cost to the students. Students are also given board and lodging and necessary laundry of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an allowance of $120 per year for her necessary expenses. This allowance is given in monthly installments of $10 each. Plans are under way for additional building that will double the present capacityof the Institution for caring for patients and training nurses. Places are now open for ten more young women who desire to take up the work. For particulars address Ida M.Jones, R. N Superintendent The Rorinson Hospital (inc.) and Training School for Nurses, at Berea, Ky., offers a three MUSIC Boron Collogo Band Excused from appearing. 11:00 Granting Diplomas and Conferring Degreei The degree of Doctor of Divinity will bo oonforrcd upon the Clia. s. Knight, and the degree of Dootor of Laws upon Prof. Warren II. Wilson. Rev. 11:30 Introduction of 12:30-1- :30 President-Elec- t Hutchins by Preiident Frost Bell Chimes AFTERNOON PROGRAM-1:30 MUSIC Bcrcn College Band Commenremenl Address Professor Wnrron 11. Wilson, Ph.D. Dr. Wilson is Associate Professor in Education in Teachers' College, Columbia University, mid Direotor of Church and Countrj Life Work for tho Board of Home Missions of the Presbyterian Church in the United Slates of America. Pull Together for an American Merchant Marine Tlie wnr resulted In tlio creation of n (Treat merchant lilpi which cost us 10,000,000 ton of American mnr!m 53,000,000.000. Address President Everybody Rev. Ernest C. Partridge, S. T. M. of Sivas Teachers College, Armenia. Asia Minor I000-1DI- Address Dean of Normal Department f mm MUSIC 3, Jolm W. Dinsmore now of Coshocton. 0. ton and sister were dinner guests re of Misses Louise and Beatrice Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Powell, of Richmond, wero Kingston visitors Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Mary Hill spent Sunday with her friend, Mrs. Golden, near Paint Lick. Lawrence Powell is having a new addition to his dwelling whloh improves the looks very much. Gil-mo- on all grades of lumber are falling fuL according lo J. W. Carter, lum- Blue Lick Blue Lick, June 7. A continuous downpour of rain for twenty-fohours resulted in a splendid season fi.r tobacco growers of this section. Practically all fields have been set. Crrn and garden crops were somewhat retarded by the rain and need-e- n cultivation. Pessimists aro on tl-job as usual complaining of too muoh rain. Do we deserve the blessings that como lo us through tho different phases of "weather. The statistics show that the rainfall by inches is just as it ought to bo in different sections necessary to the propagation of growing crops. When our climate is not engaged in breaking tho monotony of glorious sunsets, perfect landscapes, and genial temperature it is as near perfect as can be, and should evoke ecstatic beatitudes instead of murmurs. A large and appreciative crowd attended Blue Lick Sunday-schoJune Cth. Tho faithful and efficient teachers from Berea will soon leave us. Let U3 as faithful "armor bearers" continue tho work during their absence and not havo the obituary of our Sunday-scho- ol and prayer meeting recorded in tho volume of religious reports, but show that we too by our pcrsovcr-anc- o in the work can bo workers in the vineyard. Quito n number from section attended tho pio supper at Bohlown Siturday night. Mr. and Mrs. F. A Campbell visited relatives at Kcrby Knob tho past weok. C. C. Flanery, who has been at Lrbana, III., University for tho paat uino months, will bo homo for Commencement. Messrs. Creech and White, students of Berea, paid tills vicinity a farewell visit Sunday. They havo been welcomo and help ful In our religious work. ur ol, Flooring, ceiling and siding in Georgia long leaf pine are-oi- l almost 30 per cent, and the reduction has come within tho last few weeks, Mr. Carter says. A. car of pine lumber that arrived hero three weeks ago cost 102. The same car last week would have cost &)3, and today the price of it hero would bo about $35. Louisville, Juno C Twenly-thre- o city blocks will bo covered by tho paiade opening the joint convention and exhibition at Jcffcrsonvillo County Armory, Juno 15, of the Highwny Association, Kcn- Ken-tttfky ber dealer r conditions when only 0 por If wo fall tmck to cent of our foreign trade wui curried tn American ship We Blinll bo In tlio position of o 0inrttmnt store whow poods nro delivered In Its competitor's wagons. Congress Is considering legislation which will perpetuate t our merchant marine. Until this It done the ships we have should not be sold to face conditions which, prior to ths war, resulted In the decline of our merchant marine to Insignificance. This Commltteo culls ntteutlon to thee facts because- l right solution of our shipping problem Is vital to tho futuro pri)!(Krtty of shipbuilding but equally vital to the safely and prosierIty of tho nutlon. Send for free copy of "For an American Merchant Marine." pre-wnwur-bull- teat. aarcei that we mutt keep this fleet on the Committee of American Shipbuilders 30 CHURCH STREET, NEW YORK CITY Chicago. between tho various aspirants for the Itcpuhliran Presidential noml-- J nation Is momentarily obscured by, a preliminary contest over tho plat- -' f 01 in. Juno 5. The contest ti.chy Itoad Engineers. Fisca Courts ami allied good road interests. I ho greatest amount of road equipment, machinery and appliances ever assembled hero will ap pear in the parade, it is declared. Delegates from all counties of tho Slate, Governor Morrow, tho Highway Comissioncrs, and of hers will review the parade from a sland in front of tho courthouse. new-Slat. e apparent. Ouo is the League of Nations plank and the other is the industrial lelations plank. The latter is acknowledged to bo loaded with dynamite and the former Is so surround- by unanimous counter claims that it has been arranged, and that it has not been arranged, that tho real truth of the situation Is not See the Display! AN aIngersoll display in window shows a store whero you can bo "fitted" to one of the dozen or more Ingersolls according to your own special needs. Call on an Ingersoll dealer today and let him help you select. Tho sheep wero gono 6ovcral days lierore Mr. Land knew of his loss, and ho has como to tho conclusion that they were stolen by thieves on one of tho moonlight nights of tho Vast week and driven off to somo of tho nearby Bluegrass towns and sold, or loaded at somo small rail road station and shipped to market at Cincinnati or Louisville. Mr. Land has offered a liberal reward for their return, or tho apprehension of (ho supposed thief. Lexington, Ky, Juno C. One of the boldest and most unusual thefts that have been chronicled in tho Bluegrass country in many a day, is reported from Brannon, Just over Chicago. Food speculators aro reaping a the county lino from hero in Jes financial harvest, the public in gensamine county, whero a flock of posssixty flno ewes have disappeared eral is being excited over tho ibility of a famine, and thoso han from tho pasturo of A. M. Land, a largo land owner of that scolion. dling food aro sending forth propa ganda indicating a shortage of sugar, eggs and other commodities. worth of food million dollars' ono thousand worth reposes in tho cold and dry storage warehouses, on tho railroad tracks and in other secret places In One billion dollars' RtdloIIf 93.50 Watvrbury Rtdiolltm Jiwwlid 96.33 (ConUnuid u. s. NEWS from Ttft One) THE HUSBAND WHOSE WIFE USES Potts' GOLD DUST Flour IS HAPPY. SEE HIM SMILE. BREAD. THERE IS A REASON-GO- OD For Sale By All Grocer Pboae 156-- 3 R. L. POTTS & SON White. Station, Ky. ever, their managers nro turning tho women for help, each hoping argument that followed, Overton that if they can win thoir support the scales will bo turned in favor shot him flvo times. of his candidate. Danville, Ky, Juno 5. Tho Conlto commencement San Francisco, Juno 0. exercises College Jack and carnival celebrations began last Dcmpsey, hcavywoight ohampion, night with gala night festivities on w HI cngago in tho fight of his career. tho campus. President W. A. Gan-lle- ld Dcmpsey faces tho law in tho Fod will deliver tho baccalaureato cral Court hero. Upon his ability sermon Sunday morning at tho Sec- to successfully copo with tho law ond Presbyterian Church. Tho class will depend his futuro in the rinx. day exorolses will bo hold in tho Dempsoy is charged with having collego chapel at 10 o'clock Monday evaded tho draft and goes on trial today with his manager, Jack morning. Kearns, in tho United States Dls Middlesboro, Ky, Juno 5. Prices trict Court.' t KENTUCKY NEWS (Continued trom Fsgt oat) Wushinclon. Juno '. Tho falsltv of tho chargo made by Johnson adherents that 300,000 had been ex pended in behalf of the campaign of Herbert Hoover was established lo- r.iKhl by tho Senalo commltteo in vestigating campaign expenditures when it wn3 shown by tho sworn testimony of Warren Gregory, of San Francisco, that tho entire amount disbursed in tho Hoover campaign In that stato and several adjoining property or sabotage. slr.tes was a little more than $87,000. Chicago, Juno 0. Polllo but imWashington, Juno 5. Tho bill pressive picketing of tlio Republican to exclude dangerous aliens from tho National Convention was decided upUnited States was passed today by on by shock troops of tho National tho House and sent to tho President. Women's parly hero under tho lcad-cish- lp Under its terms mero membership of Alloo Paul. in organizations advocating over- -, Tho picketing will start Tuesday throw of organized government, or morning nnd continuo indefinitely. sabotage, would bo sulllcicnt ground More than n hundred women, reprc-senl- ng for tho deportation or exclusion of (wo states and every phasa aliens. of women's activities, all carrying As sent to tho President, tho bill banners bearing tho names of thoir also makes subject to deportation states and slogans will occupy posior exclusion nliens who write, pub- tions outsido tho Coliseum. lish or knowingly circulate and Other women will work among keep in their possession written or delegates from their states In tho ptinlcd matter opposing organized various stato headquarters. Verbal government, ndvocatlng its over heckling has no place upon tho throw or supporting destruction of