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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 17, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920061701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 17, 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. C 0 L L E(tE LIIJItANY COMP BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) EdltorJft-CM- J. O. LEHMAN, M.iUf Editor Knlrrtd nt tkt V(ijJIc at lro, Tv.. nt rxma' e&iM mnil'mnttt, vndtr Att nf Martk, IK79, ntbtlthtil Krm Thursday nt lima, Kv Vol. XXI. WM. O. FROST. TDe-votad- i The citizen HEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JUNE 17, 1020 Five Cents Per Copy to ttie Interesta of ttie !M:o3jntLirL People Ono Dollnr nnd Fifty CcnU n Year Our Thrccfolil Aim: To Glvo llin now9 of Iloroa and violnlly; to record the happenings of Heron College; lo bo of interest to nil tho Mountain People. No. Gl. The Republican Nominations very expensive. It takes time and money and nerve strain. On the other hand it ought to furnish some education to the people from the discussion of great questions and it certainly affords some amusement like the horse races and base ball games The Republicans have nominated good if not really great men, but on a platform which the Democrats can easily surpass. We hope the coming campaign will be marked by calm debate and constructive discussion. Both parties seem more anxious to capture the offices than to carry out any program for the public good. 1 Kentucky News "Gypsy" Smith, English evangelist, will conduct a three weeks' In Louisville, beginning October 21, under ausploes of tho Louisville Ministerial Association and the Churchmen's Federation, it was announced yesterday. rc-vi- WorldNews Alcs-sanderi, Our American way of electing a Chief Magistrate is Attention Alumnus ! The Alumni section of the Citizen begins with this issue. On another page is an introductory article by the Alumni Editor calling the attention of the Alumni Association to the need of a more intimate acquaintance with each other and a closer relationship with our Alma Many of the Alumni have felt Mater, Berea College. for some time that there was great need of a medium for the exchange of greetings and the circulation of information regarding the activities and experiencei of Berea graduates in all parts of the world. It is to be desired that each alumnus will take an interest in the graduate section, and contribute from time to time from his storehouse of knowledge and experience. M. E. V. WARREN a HARDING CALVIN COOLIDGE" HARDING AND COOLIDGE ARE THE REPUBLICAN NOMINEES Naming of Ticket Closes Five Days of Strenuous litical Battling at the Party Convention in Po- The Summer School caught our breath after the excitement of Commencement the Summer School has begun its The attendance the last two years is much course. larger than ever before although still below what it ought to be. These beautiful buildings and grounds ought to be crowded with students all through the summer. The Summer School Faculty is larger than ever beIn fact, the fore and the courses offered more varied. Summer School is a regular term of Berea Cellege, offering about all the work that is offered in the fall, winter or spring and quite a number of special summer studies besides. Summer courses of special interest this year Before we Psychology, School Administration! Pqbjjp Speaking, The Modern Novel, PrimaryAfehods, Community Organization, Games for the Playground and Schoolroom, and School Gardening. the Coliseum at Chicago, Ire plank on Mexico and land. In the end the Irish were over For President Wrren Q. Harding looked entirely, ns nothing the leaders Were willing to do wns (satisfactory of Ohio. For Vice President Calvin Coolldge to thnt element that was demanding strong resolution acknowledging the of Massachusetts. reedom of the Irish "republic." Many Hours of Waiting. Chicago. The Hall, Convention For hours the resolutions commit- nomination for president was undo on Ihn tenth hiillot. Tlin vntn oV rr, ncaurtj ny wnntor. watsoa or in- that ballbt for the men wli Uld bcttyfolluriit. fought back and Wth. Ap- the leading candidates was: Harding, T pointed at tho session of Tuesdny, It : Wood. 15754: Lowden, , 12; Wl as expected to reiort at 11 o'clock 047 Wednesday morning, and the Coliseum Johnson, 604-5- . After it Is nil over, that Is tho news was packed to capacity at that hour. It took live strenuous days to produce, A few other formalities were and nn adjournment taken to Thnt is all that tho great mass of the Hut for those 11 o'clock of Thursday. Again tho public will remember. who had n part In tho contest It will crowd enmo bnck. Tho convention be nn experience to be remembered for convened, Cardinal Gibbons offered nn a lifetime, and the convention of 1020 Invocntlon, nnd the convention to four o'clock. With n never will go down In tho history of tlio pnrty us one of tlio bnrdest ending Interest the crowd was again wnged battles of the party's existence. bnck nt four o'clock only to wnlt for It wns a battlo of which the audience two long sweltering hours for the saw hut little that was spectacular, flght on the plntform which they were n Miow that did not mensure up to the anticipating, but which did not materiexpectations of tho thousnnds who had alize. The fight had all been made begged and fought for and purchnsed behind the closed doors of tho council tickets, nnd who had Jammed them- rooms, and with the exception of the selves Into the grent building session presentation of n minority report by after session, sweltering nnd rousting, n member of the committee from Wisnud always anticipating something consin, to which no particular attention wns paid, there was no evidence worth while. The public did not see the real fight, thnt there bad ever boon n disagreens they were not admitted to tho coun- ment, and the plntform wns adopted with less than hnlf n dozen dissenting cil rooms where the differences of candidates were ironed out, votes. A Day of Oratory. or where the vnrjlng opinions of Friday gave promise of being n red factions were being reconciled so thnt n platform that would fit nil letter day for the nudlence and the Tho fight for the coveted bits of beautifulelements might be produced. unusual conditions of tho times had ly engrnveil cardboard waxed hot and produced n wldo rniiEO of Ideas. Men heavy. At nine thirty In the morndiffered rndleally on Important points ing, when the session opened, every upon which tho party must go to tho seat was filled, every nlsle was public ns n unit If ltlstohaveachunce Jammed with an expectant multitude. of being successful In November, nnd It It wns to bo n dny of oratory, nnd wns not an easy task to find the common It wns. Tho first order of Imslness ground upon which nil were willing to wns tho cnll of the states for tho stand. Kvery day of tho live brought iinmlng of candidates for the nomlnnIts thrent of n bolt on tho part of tlon for tho presidency. Arizona yieldnnd these threats ed to Knnsas and Governor Allen took some faction, brought adjustment nftor adjustment, tho plntform to name General Wood. after Missions lasting from but n few The nudlence heard what Governor minutes to nn hour or so, In order Allen hnd to say, and attention wns that new conferences might be hold given to tho seconding speeches nnd and new efforts might bo mnde to sat- to tho npeech of Congressman linden-ber- g on behnlf of Governor Lowden. isfy opposing elements. When Judge Wheeler of CnllCorntn, League of Nations Fight. It wns tho I.onguo of Nations plank started to preent the name of Senator Johnson the nudlenco bad bad that proved tho greatest stumbling enough of oratory. Tho distinguished block. The Irreconcilable, of tho sen-ntled by Senator Johnson, would Cnllforulan referred to the League of not lUten to anything that savored of Nations plnnk as Senator Johnson's plnnk, nnd both delegates and tho nunn Indorsement of tho I.enguo of Nadlence objected. lie referred to tho tions, with or without reservations. funds Another element, led by Nicholas cnmpnlgn wns ij'f other candidates a roar of dlnpprovnl. Murray Duller of Now York, Insisted and there upon an Indorsement of the League Ilo fought bark, and the audience and delegates fought with him. From with tho Lodge reservations, and on the Wednesday morning It hvemed thnt thnt time to tho cIomi of the long nothing could prevent u split on this seven hours and more of nomlnnrlng speeches the orntors might qulto as plonk. It was ut this time that the politi- well hnve said uothlug.ns the audience cal genius of Ellhu Doot wns culled henrd nothing of whnt they snld. Despite tlio efforts of Cbalnnnn Lodge tho upon. Tho cables curried the trouble tho contestnnts to llurope where commotion continued until the Inst of orator hnd named the last of the Hoot Is assisting In the organization of an International court, and tin) eleven candidates whoso names were pluceil before the convention. cables brought back a solution that A feature of the nominating nnd satisfied Senator Johnson nnd his folseconding hpeoches was Introduced by lowers, and which tho others were willing to accept In tho Interests of Mrs. Itoblnson of New York, a sister of tho late Theodore Roosevelt In party harmony. seconding the nomination of General There wus difficulty ngaln over tho labor plnnk, and again compromise Weed she referred to him ns.n friend was resorted to to prevent a split. (Continued on Pago Two) Mjich the suino thine wus true of Uie By WRIGHT A. PATTERSON. copi-pletecor-tr8t- lng dlf-fer- nt a "plank" oh " , are Educational Berea's New President few Professor Hutchins has been quite active in his days in Berea and already has many acquaintances and hosts of friends. We shall not realize unless we stop to think that the position of President of Berea College is one of toil and responsibility rather than of any distinction or "glory." This will be particularly the case with President Hutchins because the Trustees by raising salaries and appropriation of other money which the Institution does not possess has made it necessary for him to raise a great deal of money from the very start. President Frost has been one of the great money raisers of the country but he began with smaller amounts and gradually came to his full power. The position of head of a missionary institution like Berea was so briefly and well stated in President Frost's address of welcome, that we reproduce the words here. "A nlan engaged In institutional work will find ono of ills gronlcst achievements in tlio discovery of a Wu are bringing into MicroMor. Baron's sorvlco loday a man already loved nnd recognized in two field.-)- , but who lias bis lifo work still in him. Hutohins was tho boy preacher, who look a forlorn liopo of a ohuroh in Brooklyn and built it up to ooiniiiniiding power, nnd then went to Oborlln to train tonohoM nnd missionaries, and to win the love of thnt groat body of collcgo students. "William J. Hutohins, you arc welcome to the bust phioo nmotig us in Ilfiea. Many will spenk this welcome nnd pledge tholr sorvico. Tho set vice that I can promiso is briefer than Hint of most, but I think that I bring you moro of lovo and sympathy and prayor than nny other. "And I speak for thoso that are voiceless. Tho trees nnd tho mountains welcome you, as they havo welcomed all your predecessors. Tho far absent donors welcome you as the now agent for an old enterprise. And tho silent dead welcome you, they who havo loft us tho. inhcritnnoo of a lifo devotion. "You nro too wiso and serious to Ir.ok upon this position as anything other than n charge, a high commission, n momentous trust. Tho lender in a practical religious establishment liko Berea sometimes su-pte- appears ns n Ilgurc-hon- d, but really ie is tho man who sits up at night lo study the course, nnd works bo-Idocks to supply tho power. Wo rejoice Hint you nro a man who can ic thoso things. "Tho first task of a Christian loader is Hint of a statesman, to sco tho renl and changing needs of the needy. Hut if ho is to bo a Christian lender ho must kindlo nnd keep nlivo in his fellow-worke- rs tho motives. This is a task H'at lias novor boon successfully performed in any institution for many generations. "A third responsibility is that of the business administrator who shnll protect thoso properties nud make Heron's resources accomplish maximum results. "And then with thoso statesman's p'nns and your spiritualized working fordo, and your sound llnanclal management, you can go forth as no ovnngollst to enlist donors to give their money, nnd students to give thoir time, nnd Herca shall truly hasten the coming of God' kingdom on earth. "You aro tho chief trustco for all who aro absent, voiceless and unseen, but who havo nn Interest in Herca. Think of them nnd you will henr their directions. WJiat nro tho things that God wishes to havn dono In these mountains? You havo eonio to bo tho door of them." ov Santiago, Chile, Juno 13. An attempt to assassinalo Artura presidential candidate of the Liberal Alliance, occurred this morning. Three shots were fired nt him hut ho was uninjured. Ho was speaking from Iho balcony of his house when the shots wero fired. Annual joint sessions of tlio Ken-luc- Ills son, rushing at the assailant, Highway Association, Ken-luc- disturbed tlio would-b- e assassin's Iload Engineers nnd Fiscal aim. Guarantees for the lifo of Court members, which will open at senators have heen asked of the suthe Jefferson County Armory Tues- preme court by the cxcculivo comday, for a three days' session, is mittee of the nlliance. expeclerl to attract tlio Jargcsl crowd of good road ndvooalcs ever Paris, June 13. Tim slmullaneods assembled in tlio stale. resignation of our European cabiThe convention will be called to nets Dalian, Polish, Hungarian and order at 2:00 o'clock Tuesday after- Austrian is viewed in .offlolal noon by I'residcpt Merrill Drane, circles hero as being significant as engineer of Jefferson County. Ad- demonstrating tho difficulty of dresses of welcome will be mado by adapting policies and economic conMayor Smith, of Louisville, Judge ditions to the peaco lerms. Kreiger and Brinton B. Davis. Tlio The immediate causes of the reresponso will bo made by V. H. signations were different in caoh Edwards, Versailles, road engineer rase, but behind them, said a of Woodford County. French diplomat today, were economic anxieties and general Because of tlio success that has tiniest, with lingering pangs on tho so fai crowned (he efforts of op- part, of (he defeated peoples not reerators there, Russell County is conciled to tho sacrifices demanded attracting much attention among of diem. oil men in tho State. Reports from Jamestown say oil men from all Geneva, Juno '13, Tho Internaparls of the country aro flocking to tional Woman Suffrage Allianco Conthe county. The six wells that havo gress, at its closing session hero this been drilled in tho county during afternoon, nocepicd an invitation lo the. year have resulted in six prohold the next Congress in Paris In ducers. 1P22. Tlio acceptance, however, is contingent on Iho women of Franco A new petroleum district in East- not obtaining the franchise within ern Kentucky vvts connected up a year previous lo tlio date of tho last week, when the Cumberland congress, a3 the latter desires to Pipe Line Company finished a convene in a country where the wobranch line through the Magoflln-Johnsmen have not heen enfranchised. development. This district is east of the fields London, June 12. Belief that aflor and during the summer has made (he fall elections some way would rapid strides in a new production be worked out for America to asin addition lo showing some gas sume her sharo of the burdens atwells of large capacity. Wells now tendant on tho settlement of tho pioducing in this district nro esti World War was expressed hero tomated to havo a total daily capa- day by Paul Cravath, formerly legal city of 500 or COO barrels. adviser to the Peaco Commission. (Coiil inued on Page Two " New York, Juno 1?. Great Britain is hastening the formation of a new homo army. King George had at Buckingham Palace, tho heads A declaration of Amos Pinchot, of all city and county governments, a member of the committee of forty. and urged them to ask the men of eight, said there positively would their communities to Join. Ho gavo bo a new party presidential can solemn warning (hat this army must didate in (ho Held. Rumors that bo "strong enough (o onablo (ho Iiafnlletle would lead tho ticket regular forces to move about tho as a Presidential candidate and an- Empire as circumstances may renouncement of tho campaign in bo- - quire It must also be strong enough balf of tho Republican nominee, if new dangers of a most serious Harding, would be started promptly, kind confront us, lo secure us tlio were outstanding development fol- breathing space necessary to enablo lowing (ho Republican National the full strength of all tlio peoples Convention. of tlio Empire to bo organized in its Pinehol said, 'Tho Republican defense." Parly has driven away millions of Since the armistice, tlio themo voters who followcil Roosevelt. of British statesmen has been tho Johnson and Lafolletle," and that ending of all wars, rather than tho (he new party will represent them beginning of new ones, and this srdden change of tono is startling. Louis F. Post, Assistant Secretary II must lie a grave danger, indeed, of Labor, will bo expected to which would cause tho sovereign and lo (lie nearly 3,000,000 former military chiefs to fly in the fnco service men who are members of of Hie policy of Premier Lloyd the American Legion, and to all George, banked by labor and liberal oilier loyal Amorican cilizons, tlio sentiment. One need not look far, process by which (lie Department however, to (hid good reason. Britof Labor lust Friday dismissed war- ain, weakened in finances, manrants against Ignatius Herger and power ami even morale, is facing a Albert (lander, alleged alien enemies new light to the death. and confessed draft dodgers, who' Russian Bolshevism, striking hands were arrested January 2. with Mohammedanism, is threatening lo smash (ho whole Asiatic EmThe Second World Conference on pire, on which (ho British world of Christ ian Fundamentals will lie hold power and prosperity chioily de7 in Chicago, beginning lotluy and ponds. It is n crisis as serious as rinsing next Sunday. The meetings Hint faced by Franco, when tlio Ger-nto- ns swept over tlio Belgian fronwill bo belli in tlio famous Moody Tabernacle Church, which seats ap- tier toward Paris. Solln, Bulgaria, Juno 15. Bulgaria proximately 5.000 persons, and hundreds of dolognlos to tlio convention will keop the peace despilo tlio loss from nil parts of Hie civilized world under (he treaty of bor provinces are expected lo attend. of Dobruiljn nnd Thrace, Premier Alexander Stninbiiliusky has told Second installments of income and I bp Assoninled Press correspondent. "Anioriea and tlio Allies may ho excess profits taxes for 1019 duo lust Tuesday, will yiold tho govern- assured that wo shall maintain orment $750,000,000, it was estimated der nnd quiet nnd bear our burby tlio bureau of iulornal rovenuo. dens nnd trials stoically." he said. "Wo will face (ho harsh sontonoo America will soon havo in its the Peaco Conference has imposed upon us witli courage and fortimidst one of England's most personalities. Ilo is tude and rely upon Internal recon "Jack" Jones, tho Labor member of struction and persovorlng lnbor to the British Parliament, who has t.l n wlint we have lost in tho war. fought his way to world promlncnco Bulgaria for Iho moment may bo from tho hiimblo station of a crushed, but sho will riso again witli now strength and bo an ex builder's hod carrier. "Jaok" is representing tho British ample lo tho world of what pa- trade unionists at tho congress of tencc, industry nnd national pattlio American Federation of Labor riotism oan accomplish." in the United Slates. Ho will bo in New York, Boston and Philadelphia, Warsaw. Juno It. The Bolshe- after addressing labor meetings in viki are pouring into tho Kiev Canadian cities. backed by tho greatest num- (Continued on Pago Throe) (Cont inued on Pago Two) ky ky well-inform- ed on U. S. News ox-pl- ro-gl- on, V Pnpo Two TUB CITIZEN EUROPE PACES GHASTLY RUIN Juno tho Interests of party harmony were nil In vain. The three candidate, Wood, Lowden and Johnson, who were lender In the voting, refused to give place to nny ono on whom the fcnntorlnl lenders could agree. They wanted to let tho delegates fight It out on the floor of the convention nnd continue the balloting until the delegates had expressed their choice for the first place on the ticket wltk-.Many Influence being exerted on the part of tho party leader, and tempo, rarlly they won. taken When the flrjr hs.Hr Avn at the session of Saturday morning It showed but little chango from those of Friday night. Through the flrst four ballots of Saturday (ienernl Wood nnd Governor Ioudcii wero running neck and neck and on one ballot were tied with 311 ',4 votes each. Again there came a demand for adjournment and ngnln the Wood nnd Lowden forces combined to prevent It. After another but without result. consul ntt Ion nt the back of the speaker' stand between half a dozen senatorial leaders the session wns adjourned despite the protests of n largo part of the delegare. Leaders Take Control. Instnntly there Unshed Almost through the great building the rumor that the leaders had decided on Senator Unfiling as the man If they could force his nomlnntloil, nnd they were t 17, 1020. General College News BEREA ACCREDITED IN MICHIGAN Word lias been received from llio Stnle Hoard of Education of Miclilgnn, slating that Duron's course for teachers' certificates lias been approved. Horcafler a Herea gradualo may reccivo a ccrtlflcato to teach in that stale without an examination. BEREA SUMMER SCHOOL About 200 hundred students arc enrolled 'for tho summer courses i,i Herea, and studonts arc still coming in: Tho strong corps of teachers and the excellent courses offered insure a successful term. A large number of thoso who havo enrolled arc leaohcrs who arc taking advnntago of the opportunities oflcred hero to belter equip tlicm-solvDes Moines, In., recently. for their work next year. Mr. Davison's plan for a revolving fund of $500,000,000 to restore STATEMENT OF Y. M. C. A. COMthese stricken nations industrially MENCEMENT BOOTH was approved by Mr. Fosdick, exJune 15, 1930 cept that ho said the amount was That tho public may know the facts concerning the Com- pitifully inadequate. Mr. Fosdick's statement follows: mencement Hooth, wo give hero n statement for the information of "Mr. Davison's slatmcnt is sober truth, without color or exaggerathoso interested: tion. The world is faco to face with S91I.53 Tolal sales n ralastrophe of appalling proporToftl expenses $o2.C0 tions, inlcrprelablc in loss of life on a scale hitherto undreamed of. Over $338.03 Profit This is very gratifying, but is not wide areas in eastern Europo civiexcessive, considering tho fact that lization, as wo defined it prior to wo had no overhead charges for 101 1, has completely collapsed, and so people aro thrust back into an agriadministration, equipment and privileges. It should also bo cultural state, of existence, in which noted that a largo amount of labor the man on tho farm is tho only ore who has a chanco of survival. was contributed. $180 of this profit has been used For the vast city populations which in helping to pay tho expenses of have been built up on industry, and live men lo Hluo Ilidgo Summer the intricate; processes of trade, Conference. The nalancc will be Ihere is little hope. The breakdown turned over for the current ex- in the currenoy system, with the repenses of tho Association for next sulting collapse of tho exchange, makes it practically impossible for year. PoRespectfully submitted. countries Hko Czecho-Slovaki- a, land and Siberia to purchase rav C H. Wcrlcnbergcr materials such as cotton, jute, tin, P. O. Clark leather, rubber, etc. Consequently, es there is nothing to start the LARGE CROWD AT COMMENCEso that Ihcy can begin to turn MENT out their finished product. It is The largest orowd that has al- not that eastern Europo does not iened Commencement for several want to work most of the people years was in Berea, Wednesday, Juno through this, vast territory aro filii. The day was" ideal and the proand used to hard work; gram was carried out as printed in but, with all the factories shut last week's Citizen. Tho whole down, and all the industries closed, was up to the standard, and thero is literally nothing for them perhaps surpassed thoso of former k do. So that there follows unyears. Two honorary degrees wore employment and starvation on an granted and twenty degrees were unprecedented scale. Disease breeds given lo those finishing courses of (hi nialnulrition, and typhus and study in tho College. In all, there other epidemics arc seeping in were 208 graduates. wherever the wheels of industry aro The change in the presidency was slopped. I tho matter of greatest interest. At Legions Starving a few minutes before noon, Presi"The reports that havo been comdent Fr6st, who has held tho po- ing in to tho Lcaguo of Nations on years, turned this proposition aro staggering, and sition for twenly-cig- ht over to Professor William Jame3 ever sinco I returned from Europo Ilulcliins the seal of the institution four weeks ago, I have been trying and tho rcsponiitiilitics of the office. to give a picture of the ghastly By action of tho board of Trustees, tragedy that is being cnaoted. President Frost was made President While we hero in New York arc Fmcritus of Berea College. dining and theatre-goin- g and Indulg- Tho Commencement address .was ir." nnrselvo irnnernllv in n mml delivered bjr Dr. Warren II. Wil- o; py of spending, hundreds of llious- -j son, al 1.30 r. m. Ho was followed amis of men. women and children by the Rev. Ernest C. Partridge and are dying from tho want of tho by Former-Dea- n J. W. Dinsmoro. sheer necessities of life. "And yet it is not a problem for MRS. B. H . ROBERTS HURT IN philanthropy. All tho philanthropy of America could hardly make an AN ACCIDENT Dr. B. II. Roberts writes that Mrs. impression on tho situation cerRoberts camo near being seriously tainly not a permanent impression. Only by hurt in an accident in Rochester, which somo scheme of credits inraw materials can bo sent attending the where she had been funeral of her sister's husband. Slio to eastern Europe and tho wheels was just starting back to her lionu! of industry started, can really solvo in Baltimore, when she was struck the situation. Until suoh a schemo by a motor car. Her ankle was is put into operation on a basl9 bedly bruised, but sho is recovering broad enough to caro for all of ecslern Europe, there is no hopo very nicely. They will move lo their new that wo can euro tho evil or keep homo in Catonsvillo boforo fall. it from spreading. America Threatened They havo llicro a beautiful homo "And it is tho spread of this conwith twenty rooms and flno grounds containing ten acres. Hero thoy tagion that is really ominous. Starvation and industrial chaos aro liko will conduct a school for girls. rotten apples, and to let eastern Europo go on in her present conWORLD NEWS dition, in tho belief that her dis(Continual! from Figa One) organization can bo confined to a bor of divisions tho Poles havo limited torrritory, is liko hoping over faced, according to reports re- thnt a barrel of apples can bo kept ceived tQnight. Tho Poles aro with- s.iiiiid when thero aro rotlon ones at tho ocntcr. Tho world cannot drawing their main forces. Thirty-thre- o divisions havo been remain half starving and half pros-- pi rous any moro than America unidentified in tho concentration thru der Lincoln could remain half slavo captured prisoners. It is known also that thero aro ami half freo. Thero is a commuother divisions which havo not yet nity of Interest in tho world's afbeen identified, tho computation in- fairs today, from which no Chinese dicating that tho Bolshoviki never wall of tradition or policy can isobeforo havo had such largo numbers late us. Tho fato of Europo is In tho fighting lines against tho America's fate. If Europo crashes, wo crash with her." Toles. rnl Fos-dick's ale cs ex-aot- ly fac-oriex-crc- iso Raymond B. Fosdlck Corroborates Sfbry of Appalling Tragedy that K Menaces tho World ed " ghastly tragedy is being in eastern Europe. Unemployment and starvation exist on an un- -j precedenled scale, and discaso is seeping in wherever tho wheels of industry nrc stopped. Hundreds of thousands aro dying for want of sheer necessities, and tho spread of roiilogion is ominous." These are brief sentences laken from a statement made for tho New York Globe, by Raymond B. Fosdick, of former f tin League of Nations, who recently returned from Europe. Mr. statement was made to facts quoted by H. P. Davison, chairman of the Convention of Red Cross Societies, in his speech fn en-arl- Berea College Alumni Association (Thin pce belongs Co the Alumni Anoclstlon of Ilcrea College. Article, news Items and personal letters from graduates will be published In full or In Abstract every week. The Alumni Kdltor, Secy. M. K, Vaughn, Rcrea College, Berea, Ky.. will be pleased to receive any communiction of Interest from members of the Association.) delegates hnd perslste'ntly registered their votes for Senator Ln Follette. nnd when, nfter tho last balWisconsin The meeting of tho Alumni Association at Commencement tlmo this year was ono of (ho most delightful occasions of tho year for Beginning thoso who attended. with last year, llio Alumni Ashas picked up consociation siderable spiril, and real "pep" was exhibited by every member who was In Berea flits Commencement, Before I go further, I wish to say that the Alumni Association is just beginning lo sco the dawn of a printer day. Each year's graduating class is .recruiting tho organize ion lo I he tunc of from twenty to forty members. Theso members are all going into important places of service, nnd beforo long, tho old heads in tho Association will find themselves surrounded nnd reinforced by really big men nnd women of the younger set. What I menu by tho dawn of n new day can bo best illustrated by a quotation from the after-dinn- er speech of our new President, William J. Ilulcliins. He said, "Wo nro about to roach the close of tho period of largo donations lo institutions from private individuals. In tho very near future, institutions must expect to get their financial help in sn all sums, their advioc and friendly cooperation from tho many people tl.ey have educated and lifted in the wcrld." There wero three sessions of tho Association. Tho main business session was held at four o'clock Tuesday afternoon in Lincoln Hall. The President, Clyde S. Stillwell, at- lorney-at-lain Chicago, called the meeting to order, and from the beginning .to tho close, the air was full of suggestions, recommendations, and prophecies. This meeting was really a call meeting from last year, as the regularly appointed reunion was held last year and by constitutional appointment, comes every three years. One of tho most and constructive actions or the Association last year was Uie starting of a Berea College Alumni Fund. This fund will bo allowed to accumulate and, as the nced3 of the institution arise from limo (o them somo important channel Ihri squarely and choose from among Hiem some important channel thjdj which tllcy will spend this tvJtfa for a greater and moro influential Berea. This is an imporLmt slop, and is directly in keeping with tho speech of President Ilulcliins, after tho banquet Tuesday evening. Tho one thing which tho members present deplored above everything elso was tho seeming inability of so many Berea Collcgo Alumni to attend tho reunions. Somo had business transactions that needed their attention; w, others had recently married wives or husbands; nnd others had tho hi rden on their shoulders of nomi iiritlng a president. Wo all feel that every alumnus loves Berea and is Interested in its success, for wo had present this year members who hail never attended n reunion sinco their graduation, nnd after tho preliminaries were over, and tho now prominent professional men had breathed the atmosphere of Iholr oollego days, they came out "strong" for Bcrca College and the Alumni Association. The Tuesday nflernoon session ran into the banquet hour, nnd still nil tho members hnd not relieved their s stems of tho speeches nnd propositions that had been unultcrcd for years. Tho meeting ndjourned until after tho banquet, when wo to continue until a lalo bedtimo hour for Berea. Next to tho Alumni Fund, tho greatest interest of tho night session centered on the proposition of drawing out thd interest of llio collego alumni as a whole. It was the sense of tho body Hint more and n frequent correspondence greater publicity of tho activities of tho graduates bo employed, to invito universal interest in tho piesenl-dn- y work of Herea, as well as in the members of tho Association. Next week wo hope to publish the minutes of the reunion and also ejecrpts from letters of Association members. The following names represent the oldest and youngest of Boron's Alumni llock, who wero present at the banquet Tuesday evening, June 8: Dr. John R. Rogers, 1875; Mrs. Jcnnio Lester Hill, 1870; Rev. Win. II. Baker and Dr. Wm. E. Barton, 1883; Dean F. E. Mathcny, 1808. A great many classes between 1808 and 020 had representatives to answer lo the roll call, but nt presort, wo will publish only tho n;mies of this year's graduating class in addition to tho nbovo "old headers." Anlonio Alcr, Malagn, Spain; Luther Ambrose, Bcrca, Ky.; Chung Whan Clio, Chanchung, Korea, Beccher Flanagan, Baldock, Ky., C McCoy Franklin, Crossnore, N. C; Jilm L. Hays, Whitesburg, Ky.; Earl .W Lockin. Eau Claire. Wis.! Hu ron! H.lartin, Spring City, Tcnn.; Jos. Van Hook, Ooala, Ky.; Marshall F-- Vaughn, Bcrca, (second timo); Harry B. Wnller, Verona, Ky.; Ora Carpenter, Bcrca, Ky.; Anna Hack ney, Frenchburg, Ky.; Edith d, Berea, Ky.; Edna Mae Hcaly. Casper, Wyo.;, Winifred C. Jones, n, Cclumbus, O.; Mary M. Lowis, Ky.; Bertha K. Puff, Newport, Ky.; Mary Alico Stccnrod, Sidney, 0.; Eva Wesley, Middlcburg, Ky. Har-wooHy-de- lot had been announced It wns moved to make the nomination iinnnlinom theso 21 delegntes voted against tho motion. It took but a short tlmo to select Harding's running mnte. Governor Governor Coolldge, Seuntor Lenroot of Wisconsin, Scnntor Oronna of North Dakota, Governor Allen of Kansas, anil Colonel Anderson of Richmond, Vn.', were named ns candidates for the place. Thero was but one ballot, Governor Ooolldgo receiving fl"fl votes, and tho ticket wns complete. Tho Republican convention of 1020 was n thing of the past. Part Played by Women. One of the fen lures for which tho convention Just closed will long bo remembered wns tho participation of the women. It Is doubtful If they had any decisive part In the actual naming of the candidate, other than the few who were present ns delegates. Hut women figured prominently on tho minor committees, nod they figured prominently In the oratorical efforts, nnd very much to their credit. At lenst one womnii M'condcd tho nomination of ench of the candidates for the nomination for tho presidency, nnd their speeches npca!cd to the audience because they were short and to the point. Women were active ns workers around golngto try. tho headquarters of every candidate. Could they do Itl Did tho lenders They gave out red, blue and green control enough delegntes to name the feathers for General Wood, badges and leader of the party ticket? The gen- pennants for Governor I.owdcu, served eral verdict was that they could; ten and oakes for Herbert Hoover, and that the unlnstructed delegntes would did something of a like ervlce for do their bidding. Senator Johnson each of tho candidates. and General Wood refused to release At General Wood's headquarters their Instructed delegates, and on the Mrs. Wood and her daughter had a ninth ballot thu Illinois delegation handshnko and a gracious word for stnyed with Governor Lowden, the every caller, but they refused at nil I'ennsylvnnln delegation stayed with times to talk politics. On tho other Governor Sproul, nnd the New York hand tho daughter of Nicholas Murdelegation continued to split among ray Butler was the real manager of several candidates. At the end of her father's campaign. that ballot Senntnr Harding lacked Herbert Hoover at no time showed 120 votes of enough to nomluate lilm nny strength In tho balloting. For the and It was thought for a time the flrst nine bnllots his total Voto wns lenders were going to fnll, until Govfrom four to air, nnd on the tenth balernor Sproul wns known to bnvo re- lot he lulled nine votes. When his leased the IVnnsylvnnln delegation to namu was presented to the convention Hunting, nnd with that tho effort on Friday by Judge Miller of Syrato climb Into the Harding wagon cuse, New York, n delegate from that stnrted on the tenth nnd flnnl ballot. state, he received a demonstration In tho end all Instructed delegations from the audience thnt was) one of tho wero released, but many of them de- marked and unusual features of the clined to change their last registered convention, but It wns not Johioxl In vote, and the final ballot was an by any of the delegations. It wns very nounced as given nt the head of this j evident- thnt Hoover had no place In All through the bnllotlnc 24 Republican politics. account. - 3V. There's a Special Ingersoll for Each of These Folks YOU ever "get fitted" to n watch? Wo did you ever figuro out exactly your watch needs and then see If you wero properly equipped? DID of Richmond, for several years a resident of Cincinnati, dicil at the Gradual improvement in tho con homo of his mother, Mrs. Ellen V. ditions affecting production of coal, Gibson, at Richmond, Monday. including Kentucky fields, continued during the week ending Juno 5, acBaton Rouge, La, Juno 15. Tha cording to tho Geological Survey of proposal to ratify tho woman sufWashington. frage amendment was defeated by Tho summing up of tho straw- tho lower Houso of llio Stato Asberry crop for llio season in Madi- sembly today, 07 lo li. Tho Senate son County is being done, sinco the lest week defeated tho ratification season is about closed, and it is resolution. believed thnt somo interesting figures will bo presented, the crop HARDING AND COOLIDGE ARE THE having been found to bo moro REPUBLICAN NOMINEES than anticipated. Thero (Continued from pago ono) in a more scattering crop, it is said, of her brother, nnd from that time moro small patches than usual, on practically each cnndldnte was reshowing that somo individual farm-e- is ferred to as n friend and heir of the nro enjoying berries and have departed taken to raising them. Register. Battle of Oallots. Tho balloting began on IJrlday night Many Pincvillo peoplo have been and four hallota wero taken at that enjoying rides in an airship, which time. On these ballots General Wood has been making trips from there. was the leader, with Governor Lowden Got so ono can go up in tho world n fairly close second. After tho first ballot n motion to adjourn was made, now for a bill. but was promptly voted down by a combination of the Wood nnd Lowden McKonzIo R. Todd of Frankfort, delegates who felt that their only his duties as Secretary to chanco to win lay In preventing further Governor Edwin P. Mor'row, tho conferences on tho pnrt of tho leaders. Htli. Mr. Todd was secretary lo Another effort to adjourn wan mado former Governor A. E. Willson nnd after tho second ballot and n roll call states demanded. It, too, was later Stato Inspector and Examiner. of tho down by tho same combination voted ten-doll- ar County Armory, Louisville. There nre a dozen or more different Ingcrsolls varying in price, varying in purpose small watches, jeweled watches, radium dial watches for night use, and so on. For instance, if youTiave nn expensivo avatch, you probably would choose a Rndiolito for $3.50. If you haven't a good serviceable watch, you'd be likely to buy a Reliance. Tho dealer will help you to select just tho one for you. "Ingersoll" has always meant the lowest-price- d good timekeeper. Today, with present day costs and the 1920 purchasing value of a dollar, $2.50 Is the lowest price nt which wo can make a watch while keeping up the Ingersoll standard of quality. "Ingersoll" means "money's worth" whether it's for the $2.50 Yankee or one of the Radlolites that tell time in the dark, or for one of the jeweled watches. Price Include Oovartuntat Tax ' Tankx.tn I.M.tlm.lQ n l'omi, To stato why ho should not bo dismissed as jury commissioner for llio United States District Court at Jackson for alleged conduct unbecoming an official, County Judge J. Wisu Hagins, of Breathitt County was ordorcd to appear boforo tho federal court in Lexington Monday, KENTUCKY NEWS Juno 28, in a rule issued carlv Tues Now York, Juno 11. Subscrip(ConUnnsd irom Pias On) For tho first timo in the history day afternoon by Judgo A. M. J. tions to tho Centenary Conservation Committco of tho Methodist Episco- of tho good roads movement in Ken- Cochran. Tho rulo was mado and issued pal Church exceeded quotas for tho tucky, and probably in tho country, vurious areas by moro than $1,250,-00- 0, women havo been urged to partici- without and proceeding statements according to figures mado pub- pate in tho joint convention of. the by Judgo Cochran and was filed by Kontuoky Good Roads Association, District Clerk, John W. Mcnzies. lic by oflioials hero today. Tho total quota was $113,821,459 Stato road engineers, Fiscal Court olliolals and allied road interests nnd tho subscriptions were John It. Gibson, 50 years old, forthat assembles at tho Jefferson merly a well-knobusiness man thdih IjJJ of delegates. At the close of the fourth ballot Senator Smoot tidvunced to the front of the speaker's stand and movedi mi adjournment. A roll cull wiih again demanded, but the demand wiu Ignored mill an uyo a ml no voto culled for. Both Hides In llio controversy exerted ull their lung power In it n effort to their will on tho chalrmun, but lifter a conference of fceimlo leader on tho t.poaker'a1tiind, the chair ruled un adjournment had been voted. Hack to tho council roomu went the d leaders, and to theso rooms wero tho men who wero directing the tights of the candidates. KffortH wero made to bring about tome nort of a compromise that would result In a nomination on Saturday morning. V teiiWi JlEVttlfctt! "UU'.'U'I'Vjdt Iji o sum-mooe- Wattibury Jtwtltd KftJaW & W'l 7Jw, HIcV.lcn.tjM Ogld Ralltnc filltdlll) ROOT. H. INOERBOLL BRO., New York, Chicago, Sn FrincUco J 3 Juno 17, 1020. THE. CITIZEN Pago Thrco the preparation nnd transmission to congress of estlmntes, nnd the preparation nnd submission to congress of financial data of any character, In order to determine whnt chnnges should MORE INTEREST be made In provisions of law to the end thnt nit requirements In respect to the reporting to congress of financial data and estlmntes shnll b AT LEAST EIGHT MEN LIKELY TO brought together In one place, Berea College Summer School Second Half Term, July 16 to August 19 DEMOCRATS ow NOBODY KH wv; ntg i,n, ft I Dcrca Collcgo has established a Summer School lo meet a distinct and growing need in tho Southern Mountains. It gives a program of courses for teachers of high schqols and graded schools, returning soldiers ami sailors, students who wish lo get collcgo entrance credits or credits toward collcgo degrees, and others seeking general information. Tho work is arranged lo accommodate thoso who wish to como for cither a half or a wholo term. Each half term is (Ivc weeks, and since tho first half Is well started, students desiring to make some credit nnd do five weeks of specializing should enter the second half term, which begins Jul' ICtli. , Couriet for College Credit Courtet for College Entrance Courtet for High School Teachert Courtet for Elementary Teachers Foundation School work for those over fifteen rears of age who have not finished the grades. . TWO-THIRD- 6YN0PSI8. CHAPTnn In a! hoipltal at N.ulllr, Franc, hit fac dltflirurcd beyond recognition, an American aoldler trvlnc In the French army attract! attention by hti deep di;nndncjr. Aike.1 by the mjrgeone for a photograph to culd them In maklnc over hit fate, he offert In dtiitlon a picture of the Savior, them take that at a model. They do to, maklnc a remarkable llkeneae. I.-bid-di- CHAITEtt It -I- nvalided home, on the boat he meeta Martin Harmon, New fork broker, who la attracted by hl remarkable featurea. The civet hit name at "Henry Milliard," and hit home at fiyracuie. New Tor. He left there under a cloud, and It embittered acalnat hla former fellow towntmen. Harmon makea him a proportion to tell mlnln ttockt tn Syracuie, concealing- hla Identity. He accepta It, teeing In It a chance to make good and prove he haa been underestimated. CHAITEIt III In Byracute "Itultard" (In reality Itlchard Morgan) It accepted at a atranger. He vltlta Jamet Cutlen, a former employer, relating a atory of the death of luchard Morgan, and la at the regret thown by Cutlen and hla youthful daughter Angela. While at the Cutlen home Carol Durant, Morgan'a former fiancee, makes a call. CHAPTEIl IV -- Hllllard repeata to Carol hla ttory of Morfan'a death and la deeply moved by the evidence of her deep feeling for the auppoted dead man. He however, to continue the deception, CHAITHn day Hllllard gather from Angela that Carol had alwaya loved Dick .Morgan, and while delivering to her a letter tuppotedly from her former nancre realltea that hla affection la unchanged. Hit welcome by Doctor Durant, Carol'a father, alto thakee hit ret. olutlon to continue the deception, but he conquers IL aur-prltV-- Neit call It manipulation, nnd they keep life price up by main strength until the first dividend Is paid, nnd nfler thnt they don't have to worry, because novr everybody sees what n good thing It Is, nnd Mocks In to lnko ndrnntage of It, nnd the quotations Jump up to twelve or fifteen. Everybody's mado money; the brokers hnvp made theirs; the public's making; their, and when the prlco Is right the syndlcnto sells In open mnrket the 00.000 jdinres It hnd left, and you nnd Angeln nnd I hnvc each inndo a qunrtcr of n million dollars without really risking n slngto cent! Ilecnuse, ns I snld, we got our money back right nt the beginning." Angeln, who hnd followed the Intricacies of the setup with the liveliest Interest, turned pale; nnd Cullen's Jnw sagged. Illlllnrd, returning his fountain pen to his pocket with the utmost nonchalance, hnd no more npprehen- - Courr.es for the Farm Boy and Girl gathering.) (The second half of the Summer Term fall Isetween the "laying by" of the crops and fall Subjects from which to elect courses: Agriculture, Arithmetic, Biology, ChemUtry, Commerce, Drawing, Education, Englieh, French, Garnet, Geography, German, Hittory, Home Science, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Physics, Pty-- ( cbology, Stenography, Weaving, Courses leading to Teachers Certificates: Normal School Elementary Certificate Normal School Intermediate Certificate Special High School Certificate SPECIAL FEATURES number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picluro entertainments will bo given froo of charge. There will also bo excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of tho cnliro institution will bo at tho disposal of the Summer School. A EXPENSES Incidental Fee Room Rent Table Board, women Total for Women Tablo Board, men No Fivo Weeks $ 7.50 5.00 12.50 $25.00 13.75 $26.75 Total for Men relntes ire allowed to students who withdraw before the close of the period for which piyment has been made. A deposit of four dollars ($4.00) is required of all students upon entrance. This is refunded when tho student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc, are returned in good order. Special Fees Five Weeks $2.50 Business Courses 155 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minute lessons per week Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per week 155 (Use of Piano, one hour per day 50 Use of Organ, ono hour per day --r0 Use of Music Library 1.50 Class Work in Harmony giving complete announcement of courtet and For bulletin 5 --now Men, we own 120,000 shnres for which we've paid, nml ngreed to pay $120,000. Tlmt la. we've underwritten these shares, for n itnllnr apiece, nnd paid down tinlf Uie amount. Now let's begin to look nt It from tho public's standpoint. Here's n mine with plenty of ore; and n company with cash enough on Imml to begin producing nt n profit very soon although nobody pretend thnt Iff actually producing now. It linn $iVI,r)0 In the hank, nnd nnnther $!0.000 lue In ninety days. It rnn go nheiid nnd contract for machinery nnd workmen, Cullen Had Swallowed the Dalt Whole. nnd It doc, nnd you nnd Angela mid I are still letting the former owners 'slon left In him. for Cullen hnd swalmnnnge It. but since we're In nmtrol lowed the bnlt whole. Cullen. Average of the stock, we either elect ourselves Man that he wns a good enough ns directors, or riect other people manager of his own small enterprise, whoe names carry weight with the but woefully Ignorant of the financial public, so thnt we cuii always direct the general policy, nnd Bee thnt It's world at large Cullen conghed rnreful nnd conservative. From every angle, then, financial nnd moral, the "It's n very pretty picture, but supfuture looks like a big success. So pose the mnrket never goes up?" you nnd Angela nnd I go to n good "It will ns soon ns there's a dividend broker, or to n group of brokers, and In sight ; that's Inevitable. And even If It stays pegged nt seven or eight, We coninnko them n proposition. vince them of tlie value we have; we there's n huge profit for us, Isn't let them send their own engineers out there?" to make n report, and as evidence of "Hut suppose there's never n divigood fnlth, we pay nil their expenses; dend?" we let them go over our books. "Don't we know then' will bo? fair arxl square nnd nbove- - Didn't I sny we control tho board of hoard. And we ngree Hint those bro- directors?" kers will take Htme of this stock off "Hut suppose you enn't find brokers our Imnds to sell to the public (because they've sot n selling orxanlin-HoHllllard gesticulated broadly. already published, nud plenty of "Why. as n matter of fact, wo don't customers who look to them for ad- enro very much If wo don't! That's vice) and It's ngreed that they'll pny the commoner method, nnd Hint's the us any. four dollar a share for what way to get our money Imrk nluvnt nt they think .they can sell. The brokers once, nnd then play on velvet. Hut If then do some advertising, send out Instead of working through brokers, their circulars and bulletins and we were willing to tie up our .capital pamphlets to their customers, nud sell a little longer, we'd make considerably that stock to the public for nuywhero moro money In the long run. as you from six to fight dollars n shsre. That can plainly see. We'd advaneo our Is, the public Is glad enough, whon tho hundred and twenty, thousand dollars, prosjwt's n good oho. to my seven or wnlt until dlvldetitls could be declared, eight dollar (teen use every khnro'ft r.nd then get the stork listed on the going to he worth ten) for whHt cost curb and begin to feed It out to tin the broker four dollars, and cost us puhllr through a tlseal ngeney. There'd one dollar which we've already got bo twice as much In It for ua, hut we Nek front tho broker, ami we've still wouldn't he In tliat perfectly delightgot tho half of those 1SNJ.00O shares of ful position of owning n lot of valuable ours left besides So bore's the tlmil stock which literally hadn't cost us balance sliaat!" He hastily totaled anything. Or. of course, we could offer the list, nud handed It over to Oil Ion. some of tho aliftfoa tn our personal friends at a fair prlee, nnd rolmburso Capitalization Jl,.ft-)0tA- Q abort at ourslvM that way. Knowing tlmt It's IK). worth ten or fifteen, we wouldn't feel Btok paid to Individual , SO.C00 thnret very guilty about selling It to personal onnert Mock sold to Hrmllsate fur at eight or nine, would 1U.U000 1V.00 etaret nniualntanees we? Why not when we know for n Total slwrct rertiMnty 11 t It ought to go up to fifOf our lilXOU ttwret teen? They'd Ideas us for It I" 30,0 to brokers We tell tluiret "But the main point; tho staggering leaving tluret thing about It. We kU' brokers a two year "hi that If tho public gets, ten or fifoption at tl apiece on M,(0 tharet teen per cent dividends." said Illlllnrd, leaving 70,00 share "or buys at ten and sells a few dollars Wc pay lawyers, experts eto, 10,00 tharet higher, It thinks It's lucky; and In tho meantime, the underwriters make anyCO.00O tharvs leaving thing up to n thousand per cent, and "And thnt balance of 00,000 shares," get It In n few months. And I've he said, "belongs to us three. The known some of these syndicates to brokers are making n market and es- turn over In n few days." tablishing a price; nnd In order to pro"Oh. I want to do It 1" sold Angeln tect themselves, they enn't afford to ecstatically. "I want to do It I Dad! let the stock sell under tho price Let's bo n syndlcato and go out to they're chnrglng tho public because .Montana until It's overt Come on I If they did, the public wouldn't buy up Let's I" Illlllnrd laughed cheerfully at the rest of what the brokers have to her. sell, but they'd buy It In tho open mar"In tills particular case," ho said, ket. So tho brokers protect tho mar"tho syndicate's about half formed. ket, by what's considered perfectly Nothing final, but It's pending. And It Icgjtlniatojiicaii?,. although some, folks Is gonnVHSo good thnt I doubt If. Ojiy rasp-Ingly. Kvery-thing's n expenses, write to MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Secy., Berea, Ky. inymnu coulrl hrenk Into It with n cold Chisel." Again, he excused himself on the ground of salesman's license. "But that's the fundamental. Sir. Cullen that's how the thing Is done, nnd that's how the public cnrrles the whole burden of financing, nnd doesn't know He assumed nn 'attitude of ensy unAngela, her breath coming concern. rnpldly, was regarding him with eyes. Mr. Cullen, his mouth drnwn tn n perfectly straight lhie. wns gazing spellbound nt the orderly nrrny of figures on the envelope. "And this Is n genuine mine?" he mnnnged presently. "In my opinion. It's n very wonderful prospect," said Hllllard, nnd he believed every word of thnt solemn statement. Mr. Cullen folded the envelope, and then suddenly, ns though too cautious to betray his profound absorption (which he had been botraylng frankly for n least twenty minutes), tossed It back to Hllllard. "When you've got a syndicate that'll let me In for sny. thirty cents," ho said, with olabornto humor. "Just pass" along the good word, will you?" "I nevur try to do business With my friends." said Hllllard. with the most delicate touch of roproof. Mr. "A good principle, too. Cullen glanced nt Ills watch. "It's dinner time, and tnoro too. We'd better get along up to the houc. or tho first thing you know, we'll hnvo servant trouble tn our midst. And you didn't bring up thnt subject anyway 1 brought It up." He took Angela's arm paternally. "Just ns n mnttor of fact," ho snld, clearing his throat. "As n matter of fact. Mr. HllllnrU whereabouts did you say this property is located ?" nwe-stru- ck It" success; he had ceased to love her, nnd he hnd come prepnred for guerilla wnrfnro . . . but to see her ngalnl To hear her voice I To watch that smile of hers, nnd remember the tenrs she had shed for Dicky Morgan! hours Sunday forty-eigh- t The Cullens were still lnughlng nt him, nnd In Xngela's soprano there wns n note of feminine resentment, but Hllllard's ears were suddenly stone , deuf. 1 (Continued next week) U. S. NEWS (Continued from Po One) to" but" Headquarters for two of the to the Democratic nomination for President at tho national convontion, which will begin June 28 woro opened in San Francisco, Juno 11. Thoso for whom offices were opened woro United States Senator Robert L. Owon, Oklahoma, and General Mitchell Palmer. The headquarlors of Gov. James M. Cox, Ohio, woro opened there Ilia 15th, with tho arrival of E. II. Moore, National Committeeman ol Ohio, who has ohargo qf tho Govcampaign. ernor's nls 1 Princeton, N. JH Juno 15. Sir Auklnnd Campbell Geddos. British ambassador to this country, Dr. Alexis Carrol and ten ollior distinguished men wero today awarded honorary dogroes at tho 173rd commencement oxorotaes of Princoton Unlvorsity. Threo hundrod and ono nndorgmdualos roooivod diplomas. The onilowmont has passed ?8,000,-00- 0, Shortly aftor dlnnor Angola, who ndeording lo announconiont tohad !ll to tho telephone In answer back day. to n porauiptory summons, cnuio complacent. ....)) (HXCKV) Is" Winner nt tho Durnnt's on Sunday," "All threo of us. sho mmyimcod. Very qulut, Ctirol snld. So I accepted and that moans you've got to stay with us two days moro anywny, Mr. Hllllard. Do you mind very much?" "MIndl" Illlllnrd hnd risen half out of fils chair. His tremendous yearning to see Carol again, and his violent reaction nt the prospect, had greatly Inlluenced his voice, which wns strident, explosive. Tho Cullen9 were laughing uloud at his confusion. "He's flushing!" crowed Angela. "Look ut him I l)ok at him I" Indeed, ho wns crimson to the temhours I How ples. Sunday forty-eigh- t ho had spumed her I und how he had suffered from that moment until now I To see her nguln . , . merely to see her I Business was business, and the farce must go on; no matter what else; happened,, he must hew out his Portland, Ore, Juno 15. Moro thnn flvo thousand signatures woro obtained to a petition circulated in Oregon today, asking United Slatoa sonator, Hiram W. Johnson to (ho platform adopted by tho Republican national convention in Chicago and lo nnnounco himself as an independent oandidato for tho presidency, according to a tologram sent (odny lo Sonator Johnson by V. R. Adams, Portland attorney. Washington, under-Sccrcta- Juno 15. Frank L. Polk, of Now York, today rotlred m ry of Stale. Ho was succeeded by Norman Davis, of Tonncsseo, formerly assistant secretary of tho treasury, whoso appointment was announced yesterday at tho Wiiito Houso. revised, nnd brought Into with the budget which the president Is required to submit to congress. The results of the Investigations made by the bureau RULE TO STAND nre to be embodied In of the budget S n report' each year to the president, who .Is authorized to transmit the report to conFew of the Delegates Are Instructed gress If he sees fit. Assumed the and It Is Generally The president will, onco n year, fix Administration Will Be In Control n date by which the heads of the sov-crof the Convention. executive departments nnd nil other officers shnll submit to htrii esBy JAME8 P. HORNADAY. tlmntes for the public service, nnd for Washington. Interest In the Demo- the permanent appropriations not othcratic nntlonal convention which will erwise estimated for, nnd such estimeet In San Francisco June 28 Is In- mates of the public revenues and concreasing. Awhllo hack It looked as If dition of the treasury As the presithere might not be any considerable dent may direct. number of candidates for the presiPresident to Submit Budget dential nomination, but now there Is n The now legislation makes It that field. It fair prospect of n goodrslzed duty of tho president to send to conseoms reasonably certain thnt the fol- gress on the first tiny of each regulowing men will be formnlly placed Wllllnm O. McAdoo, lar session a document to be known ns In nomination: the budget. This budget Is to conNew York ; James M. Cox, governor of Mitchell Palmer, I'ennsyl-vnnl- tain balanced statements of the revOhio; A. attorney general of the United enues nnd expenditures of the governStates ; Robert L. Owen, senntor from ment for the preceding year and of the Oklnhoma; Edward I. Edwards gov- resources nnd liabilities of the treasernor of New Jersey; Gilbert M. ury at the close of the year, his esHitchcock, senntor, Nchrnskn; Hoke timates of the tcvenues and expendiSmith, senntor, Georgia, nnd John W. tures of government for the current ambassador fiscal year nnd of the resources nnd Dnvls, West Virginia, United States to Great liabilities of tho treasury nt the close from the of the yenr, nlso his estlmntes of Britain. the revenue nnd needs of Some persons would add Thomas Jt. the government expenditure for the ensuing fiscal Marshall, vice president of the United yenr, States, to this list, but the vice presl-de- needs nnd how, In his opinion, thoso shnll he met. continues to Insist that his name There Is nlso created n department go before the convention In a will not to be known ns tho accounting departformal way with his consent. Other persons would ndd the nnme of Wil- ment, which Is to be an establishment of the government Independent of the liam Jennings Bryan, but Mr. Bryan hns not yet Indicated thnt ho wilt en- executive department nnd under the ter the convention as a formal candi- control nnd direction of the controller ofdate though It Is generally understood general of rtie United Stntes. The fice of the controller of the treashe Is not without hope. that ury nnd the asslstnnt controller of Few Instructed Delegates. the trensury aro abolished to take efwill be made up very fect July 1, this year. The convention All other ofdelegates. ficers and employees of the office of Inrgely of unlnstructed Early In the year the federnl adminis- the controller of the trensury are to tration let It be known thnt It hoped become officers and employees of the the policy of sending unlnstructed accounting department at their presdelegates would be observed, and the ent grades nnd salaries. request has been very generally reAt the head of the accounting despected. Under a long standing Demo- partment there Is to be created a new rule, It will require government officer who will be known cratic convention s of the delegates as controller general of tho United the vote of There Is considerable states, and there will also be an to nominate. agitation on In fnvor of revoking this controller general. The conrule, but the same ngttntion has been troller general will receive n salary of evident Just prior to the meeting of $10,000, and his assistant a salary of every Democratic national convention $7,'i00. The legislation transfers to for mnny years, nnd has nlwnys failed the new accounting department nil the So the prevailing powers and duties which the controller to produce results. s rule will stand of tho treasury and the auditors for view Is that for the coming convention. the various executive departments When It comes to prophesying ns to now have. The legislation automatprobable nominee of the conven- ically nbollshes the nudltors for the the It departments. Tho Incumbents of the nre encountered. tion, difficulties is pretty generally assumed thnt the offices nre to he transferred at their administration will be In control of present salaries to the accounting dethe convention. It hns been said by partment. persons who ought to know whnt they Fighting Child Labor. nro talking nhout that President WilTo abolish child labor not merely son Is more concerned In tho plntfonn employment but by utterances of the convention than In by prohibiting Is n safe guess providing suitable education Is tho the candhlntc. hut It campaigns aim of tho that he Is Interested In both plntform now being carried on or completed in nnd candidate. 20 states In with the chilWhile not nn unusually large numdepartment of officeholders have been chosen dren's bureau of the ber of labor. The campaign Is to be followed ns delegates to the San Francisco con- In drive the fall by n probability turn vention, It xtm in nil In order to round up the children who out thnt the keen politicians amonn full to report nt the opening of school, the federal officeholders will be on since the Influence of vacation work the ground nnd In chnrge of tho Im- In leading to permanent withdrawal A great mnny portant developments. strikingly fchown. Democrats, nnd nlso a considerable from school hns been An encouraging feature of the camRepublicans would be glnd number of paign is tlmt six of the states taking to have Information ns to the probapart In It nre nmong the ten In, which ble wishes of the president with rechilspect to the candidate. At one time more than 20 per cent of all the years ol It wns assumed that Attorney General dren between ten and fifteen agriculago are regularly engaged In Palmer was tho fnvorlto of tho administration, but there are representa- tural work. Rural child labor, which s of nil the child tives of the party who question this. Involves Influential men In workers In tho country, Is tho most Likewise there arc tc the party who doubt If McAdoo Is to difficult form of child exploitation legal regubo regarded ns tho cnndldato of the reach. It Is subject to no attend-uncadministration. Recently there has lation except through school laws, nnd these are, ns n rule, been some Inside tnlk to the effect that John W. Dnvls, nmbnssndor lmulequato und poorly enforced. In to Great Britain, Is President Wilson's three of the six stutes mentioned, the percentage of Illiterates over ten yean favorite. h of ugo represents more than Smith Is The other of the total population. only man Included In tho list The threo stntes have Illiteracy rates conof candidates who may bo regarded as siderably hlghor than tho country n Is Hoke actually onator from Georgia. The a whole. Smith, Work Carried on In Many Ways. senntor Is not In sympathy with the Tho campaign Is being carried on Id prehlent's peace policy and hns, genbeon out of touch accordance with locnl needs nnd reerally spunking, with the administration for tho last sources. Moving pictures and slide threo years. Col. li. M. noue. who nre being utilized In somo places t formerly was the president's chief show the harmful effects of too enrlj on iM)lltleal niutton, hns let it work nnd the advantages of schooling. be known that he Is disposed to fnvot Posters and leaflets urging children tc the nomination of Senator Hitchcock. muko wider use of tho vocational The Tammany organization In New courses offered In local schools aro beYork city has caused Vice President ing distributed. Leaders In vocational Marshall no little ombnrrnssment by guidance and placement work are glv nunouuclug that It favors his uomlna Ing talks to seventh and olghth-grudtlon. Governor Kihvnrds of New Jer- pupils on the udvantnges which school sey Is tho favorite of the persons nnd training gives when tho boy or girl organizations thnt would set nslde the enters tho working world. prohibition nmendment. Tho 20 stntes currying on campaign! Budget System Finally Provided. ore Alabama, Arknnsax, California After some fifteen years of con' Connecticut, Delaware, Illinois, lown nhout n budget system Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Minversfttlon suet nesota, Mississippi, Montana, Nevudn, for tho federal government, Tin New Jersey, North Dakota, Rhodo I n system has been provided. function of preparing annuully a budg' lnnd, Tenessee, Texas and Wisconsin et Is to be lodged tn a bureau In tlie The federal government was nevei office of the president. There Is to before qulto so active as It Is now 1b be n director of the budget, nnd an promoting along several education assistant director, who shall be ap- lines. Whllo tho children's bureau H president and receive undertaking to see to It thnt tho chilpointed by the unlades of $10,000 and $7,500 n year, dren of the land nre, ns lur as posslblo respectively. It will bo tho bufclntsi kept In school, tho naturalization buof the bureau of tho budget to uiuk reau of tho department of labor U h careful Investigation of all provi- busy with the work of teaching Atner sions of law dealing In any way wltb IcanUm to aliens. BE PUT IN NOMINATION 8AN FRANCISCO. IN hnr-tnoal n, two-thirdnt two-thirdthree-fourthone-fifte o Page Four TUB CITIZEN Juno 17, 1020. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, OATHEKED VARIETY OP SOURCES PHOM A Radcliffe Chautauqua Program . YOU ARE INVITED To take advantage of the facilities of this bank in the conduct of your business. To the man who has no bank account or to the one who may be dissatisfied with his present account, we invite you to join the ranks of those who for mnny years have done their banking business with us. Afternoons 'BUILDING Evenings "BUILDING A COMMUNITY" A NATION" riRST DAY Best Blacksmithing Scientific horse shoeing, line Iron work and repairs of all descriptions at the College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The Citlxen ad. omce. Mis Grace Cornelius, of Aberdeen, Vn. is visiting relatives and friend whore she will fnr spend ?eme lime in rest and re Kn-iic- h Mis Orace Adams loft recently Lit-k- . m Berea. mnerntion. Afternoon Lonro's Orchestral Quartette Mr. E. Marlon Rucker "Benefits Forgot" Night Mr. Fi. Marion Ruckor "The Gorcrnment of the United States" Lonzo's Orchestral Quartette SECOND DAY Concert Lccturo OPEN A CHECKING ACCOUNT WITH US Lecture Concert It is without cost to you. Your money is absolutely safe. Every time you pay a bill with a check you obtain a receipt. Your canceled checks are returned to you end your bookkeeping is made easier. Mrs. Tarllon Combs left last weok WE DO A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS And can serve you in many ways. If you need money we can lend it to you on interest terms as low as is consistent with safe banking. IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR AN INVESTMENT Better see us. The U. S. Government is offering a mighty attractive form of investment these days in U. S. Treasury Savings Certificates in denominations of $100 and $1000. These draw interest at the rate of 4.27 per cent if held until maturity. Liberty Bonds, too, may be acquired advantageously now. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stephens. Miss Mabel Lewis, of Lexington, is visiting her parents. Mrs. Mollie Hubbard, of Richmond, is visiting Mrs. Jamos Anderson. Mrs. Chester Parks and daughter Lucille, are visiting in Portsmouth. Ohio. tw New York City, where she will Mrs. J. J. Moon?, Mr. and Mrs. visit her son. Iliohard. Edgar Moore and daughter. Jane County Howard H. Harrison, The address of Mrs. Earlc S. (Miss Mildred Hudson; will be for the summer: 31 Belcher St, Wmthrop, Mass. Aflnr an absence of more than nine years, Mrs. Bertha 0. Simpson is making the first visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Ogg, near She also hopes to call at 7 he Citizen oflloe and visit Berea College before returning to her home, at Cameron, Mo. She contemplates placing he son and daughter In school next September. Prof. Robertson left Monday evening for New York City, where he will spend part of the summer assisting in the revision of an Historical Enclyclopedia. He may not be able U) continue the column of World News which hn has conducted for about live years. Mr. and Mrs. Nolen and children are bore from Cincinnati visiting Mrs. N'olen's brother, W. S. Jarvis. News has been received of the death or Miss Mallie Smith, who graduated last year from Berea College Hospital. She had a good many friends here who will be sorry to bear of her death. A girl was horn June tl, to Mr. anil Mrs. Dave Smith. Mrs. Cruso is seriously ill at her home on Boone street. Mrs. II. F. Spencc and little son left Tuesday for Menno, S. D, where they will visit Mrs. Spcnce's paHan-naford Wal-lacel- rents. The Rev. E. B. English and family arrived Tuesday for a visit with their many Berea friends. Ilev. English was the pastor of the Berea Baptist Church for a number of years and be and his family have many friends here who welcome them back to Berea. Miss Clcta Hamrnons of Jackson, was a Commencement visitor . last week. Miss Nancy Myers, a College graduate of the class of '13, was in Berea for Commencement. The Misses Eva McDniel and Virdio Howard, who taught in Casper. Wyo., during the past year, were visitors in Beroa at Commencement time. J. M. Feltner of London, was in town for Commencement last week. Mr. Feltner is District Club Agent in agricultural work for the Eastern division of this state. Louis Sandlin and daughter, Miss Ethel, of Oneida, wcro visitors in Borea last week. Miss Laura Sponce was the guest last week, of her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. It. F. Spence, at their homo on Jackson street. Miss Marjorio Leo left Monday foi Lake Chautauqua, whero she will spend tho summer. A party consisting of Bercans and visitors made a most enjoyable trip to Mammoth Cave ai the end of last week. Miss Eslher Gentry of Island City, is making an extended visit with Mbs Myrtle Baker at her homo on Big Hill pike. Miss Minnie firay. a former graduate of tho College Department, was visiting in Berea last week. Miss Alma Ackley, of the College fuoully, enjoyed a visit from her m other during Commencement week. Miss Helen Shannon leaves tills week for Marthas Vineyard, Mass., where she will spend the summer. out-of-to- Airent for Powell County, made a lirfpf visit in Berea last week. Mr. Bolt anil Miss Mabel Oott, the rharminc daughter of Mr. and Mrs Staff Oott, of Berea, were united In mnrriaee. June 8. C Sanders and Mr. and Mrs. children of Illchmond, pcnl Sat urday and Sunday with her mother, Mrs. n. V. Jackson, who Is slowly improving from her long spell of sickness. Will Swope of Lexington, is a Berea visitor this week. Mrs. James Stephens of Chestnut street, entertained Miss Cornelius, Miss Lucv Smith. Mrs. Bert Cod- Miss Helen Shannon and Mrs. Laura Jones to dinner Tuesday. The affair was of much ploas-u- te to everyone. Mrs. Stephens is a charming hostess. Will Swope and Miss Orace Cornelius were entertained to dinner b Mr. and Mrs. Chester Parks at their residence on Chestnut street last Wednesday. Prof. Livencood, who for several vears has been employed by Berea College as instructor in short hand anl typewriting, has accepted a po sition with the Robinson Hospital. Flovd Kidd. the sportsman, went fishing this week with his usual success. He brought home to his lovinc wife a six and a half nound rat fish and many other fish, which manner. in his usual bestowed on his neighbor and friend. Bert Coddington. Mrs. Hazel Welch of Portsmouth. 0, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Floy Perks. Mrs. Floy Parks and Miss Lucille huvo returned from an ex truded visit to her mother in Ports mouth, 0. Tom Baker, son of Jim Baker, of Prospect street, has returned homo to visit his parents for the first time in seven years, bringing his wife with him. We are glad to see Mr. Baker again. His home is in Oklahoma. Lewis Davis, who has been work ing in Cleveland, was homo on a short visit Ho has a splendid po Afternoon Lccturo The Chautauqua DIr.ector "A Canary in a Coal Mine" Concert Hazel Knox Company Miss Jessie Soulhwick In a Program of Stories for Young and Old. The Opening of the Junior Citizenship Campaign. Organization of "Young America" Miss Jessie Soulhwick Club. Night- a The Chautauqua Director "The Making of an American" Hazel Knox Company THIRD DAY Lccturo Concert See Us About Your Financial Problems. Afternoon "Americans-All- " Detachment.... Concort and Entertainment BEREA NATIONAL BANK (From Camp Upton Recruit Educational Center) Dr. Henry T. Coleslock Lecture "Community Leadership" Night Dr. Henry T. Coleslock Lecture "United America" "Americans-All- " Detachment.... Concert and Entertainment (From Camp Upton Recruit Educational Center) Season Tickets, Adults, $2.00; Children, $1.00. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. McClanahan, TREASURER'S SUMMER OITICE of Detroit, Mich., have been making HOURS a visit with Mrs. McClanahan s During the summer, the College mother, Mrs. J. P. Bickncll. Ho reTreasurer's Office- will tie open turned to his work Sunday morn- each week day from a.m. ing, but Mrs. McClanahan and son, Business raits at other times, if stay Paul, will make an extended may ho arranged by imiMirtant, '.'-- 11 (Oallaarf OAKLAND OWNKKS HKGl'LARLY HEIGHT KKTVItNS OF FJIOM II TO 14 MILES FKOM TIIK C.M.I JOi Or OASOLINE AND FKOM fccuo TO ItOTO MILKS ON TIKES here. Miss Minnie Pike, who has finished a course in weaving under Mrs. Ernberg, started Tuesday for phone. Thos. J. Osborne COMMUNITY SING THIS OAKLVND SENSIBLE SIX IS POWERED WITH THE FAMOUS OVEHIIEAD-VALVOAKLAND ENGINE free-heart- ed iit Labrador, where she will teach weaving in Dr. Grenfcll's Mission. J. E. Davis will also spend his sum mer there teaching sloyd. Mrs. J. G. Baxter and daughters Edith and Dorothy, of Richmond. are with Mrs. Baxter's mother, Mrs. J. P. Bicknell, for several weeks. Prof, and Mrs. Hcwes will spend their summer in Urbania, III. Mr. Hewes will take work in the summer school of the Illinois State University there. Ho has accepted the position of professor of science in Union College, Barbourville. The first community ing of the summer was held in the Tabernacle on Tuesday night, under the leadership of Prof. Rigby. About one hundred and fifty people were present. A lentatie announcement was made for another to bo held in the pavilion on Tuesday evening, June Additional soug books will be 2 ordered so thai all may have the songs before them. OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX THE steadily growing popularity ot the Sensible Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to the e car for continucapacity of this ous and economical service. Even in those districts where roads arc unimproved and garage facilities arc tew and far bctwcccn, the Oakland keeps to its work Jay after day and month after month, quietly, comIt is a comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. able car, exceedingly roomy and and because of its high ratio of power to weight, its action is brisk and response. Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusual magnitude, make possible the very moderate price at which it is sold. well-madeasy-ridin- AMERICANIZATION LECTURES At THE CHAUTAUQUA OITICERS CATCH The purpose of our RadclitTo The town officers, backed by the Chautauqua this year is to tell the leading citizens of Berea, bavo been story of the United Slates Govern- sition in thai city. Miss Ethel Estridiro of London. and Mr. Kidd of Wallaccton, were visiting at the homo of Bige Est- - r i dire. Sunday. Miss Elsie Williams is ill with typhoid at the Robinson Hospital Floyd Lcdford of Winchester, spent Sunday in Berea witli friends. Dr. and Mrs. Cawood of Winchester, were visiting relatives and friends in town Sunday. Mrs. Doolov Hodkitw .and chil dren are in Hazard this weok, visiU- ing witli Dr. Bodkins. Clias. Burdette, who bad the misfortune In gel his auklo sprained last week, is able to gel around on crutches now. Thomas Johnson left Monday for lei.nessee, wnero lie will spend llic summer with his father, Brown Johnson, who is interested in coal mines there. Mr. and Mrs. Jabk Baullle and children visited at Siiidcr over Saturday and Sunday of this week. Miss Frances Bowles, loaclior in the (trailed School the oast year. will spend the summer in Battle Creek, taking n summer school ccurse. Mrs. Joe Stephens and daughter. Joi et, visited through Commence ment week with her brother, Oeorgo Dick and family. Lewis Anderson and daughter, Edna, are visiting relatives in this week. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hamilton have purchased the properly, 45 Boono street, from W. T. Pope. President Huichins left Monday for Olierlin. He will return in ton day or Iwo weeks. w, making raids on gamblers and liquor peddlers recently. Sixteen men hove been taken for gambling; among them at some well-knocUizons of the village. Two have been arrested for "bootlegging," one having liquor on his person at the time. The raids aro not over; others are being planned. Tho Citizen commends this action by the officials and wishes to assure (hem that they have the support and encouragement of all good citizens o' the village. ELKINS B0TKINS At the parsonage of tho Christian Church, June 2, Gilbert Moss Elkin end Sallie B. Botkin were united in marriage in the presence of their most intimate friends, by Rev. How- ment and Its ideals. Tho reason for the adoption of such a program is apparent when one considers tho A condition of national unrest. large number of speakers have been sevurcd for this purpose, and three are assigned to each Chautauqua. The Chautauqua Directors will lecture on the second day, but there will be a different speaker for each of the other two days, and the probabilities arc that tho following men will be assigned us: PROF. MARION RUCKER, of South Carolina. Chair of ConstituE. TouMNd Cab and RfiAWtrr ntlOTtr.O.B. I'ohtia&Mich. Boone Tavern Garage Berea, Ky. Phone 18 They Jno. F. Dean J. W. Herndon prrienee in public work. eome to the circuit directly from a conference at Washington, D. C and DEAN & IIERND0N their lectures alone will he worlh REAL ESTATE the price of the season ticket. Wo Sell tho Earth and tho Houses tberconl If you want a Homo in or around Hcrea como and seo us. Wo Wanted Furnished Houso for havo Some Especially Attractive si.mmor term by tbreo adults. En- Bargains In small places around town. Also somo good Dluo Grass quire at Citizen ofllcc. 1 arms. Drop in nt The Bank and talk U PLANTS TOR SALE potato, cabbage and tomato over with us when you aro In Berea, Sweet, If you havo property that you wont plants. Call at Hert Coddulgton's. to turn Into cash como and list it with us. Our business is to sell iU FLOWER PLANTS FOR SALE Asters, Verbenas, Dwarf Mari-gu'd- s, Respectfully, Geraniums, etc. Call after .'17 Center St. D. J. Lewis, p. in. Dean & Herndon Hcrea, Ky. of South tional Law, University Carolina. Legislator and Lecturer. DR. HENRY T. COLESTOCK, of Pennsylvania. Chair of History. Bucknell 'University. Author and ard Hudson. The whole community w ishes them a happy and successful married life. Lecturer. These men are splendid speakers, ai.d have had a great deal of cx- - Classified Advertisements White Leghorn Hat, a Beauty, made up with Georgette Crepe and White Ostrich Feathers or Grass Grain Ribbon, the hat to make you look cool and dainty these hot days? You will find it at Do you want a big Laura Jones' Millinery Shop, Corner Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. White and Black Molinc Hats, Beautiful, Airy and Dainty as frost in the early spring. Reasonable, too, in price. If you wish you can also find that chic little close Traveling Hat that fits the head and contour of your face and holds your hair in place when you are traveling or motoring. Also the Veil that adds so much to any ladies' appearance. Avoid the appearance of the tired woman we all see traveling with nine children hair in wisps of faded grey, hanging half down and dropping behind the ears and over the temples for want of a few hair pins, a close hat and a little close veil that would make a man vow his grandmother was young. Get the idea the hat and the veil at Also you will find all sizes in FOUND A purse, nt tho Tabernacle, on Commencement. Owner may have it on calling at Tho Citizen olllco and paying for this ad. W. F. KIDD Dealer in For Sale Yollow Jersey cow, K years old, giving over 3 gallons of Telephone 68 p) milk a day. W. J. lllanton. (2t-51- Real Estate Berea, Ky. F. L. Lost A pocket hook containing Citi- J. n largo hiiiii of money near Wadkins' M. COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS Hotel. Finder pleaso return to zen ofllcc. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR MRS. LAURA JONES Phone 164 Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. Men's Suits S20 to S50 Shoes S2 to $17 Wanted: Motormcn and Conductors for tho Indianapolis City Linos. Wo leach you tho work and offer First steady employment. Wages 40o to 45c an hour. Apply or wrllo, Superintendent, Indianapolis Street Fin Railwav Comnnny. Room 811 Trac MAIN ST. tion Huilding, Indianapolis. (41-5- 2.) Claw Repairing AND Line of Jewelry BEREA, KY June 17, 1020. T1IK CITIZEN COST LOWERED BY ADVERTISING Indianapolis, Iiid., June 7. AdverCITIZENS Or BEREA WELCOME PRESIDENT HUTCIIINS Pago FIvo The Citizen A family Newspaper for ll thai It right true, and Interesting l'ohtUh! ntry Thuraday at llert. Ky. DEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) WM. O. FROST, Editor4n-ChJ. O. LEHMAN, Maitetms Editor Subitriptlon Rates PAYAHLK IN AUVANCK Year Bit Month Thro Month. On . , , , ... , . $1.10 . U ,10 tising reduces the cost lo the Instead of adding an add ) -llonal lax lo the article, in the opinion of speakers at today's genernl session of the sixteenth annual con-- vi nt ion of the Assoolated Advertising Clubs of llio World, which epened here yesterday. It was abo pointed out (hat advertising lifts the market standard and is an essential factor in successful distribution con-sum- i goods. Fend monry by l'o.t-IT- If or Kiprraa Monrr Order. Draft, Ilrgl.Urrd letter, or ona and two font lUmp. Th dat after your name on label ehowa to whaldatat four eubaerlptlon It paid. If It la not chanced within threw wreka after renewal notify Mltalnc numliera will lie. gladlr tupplled If we are notified, Liberal termt riven to any who obtain new for ut. Any one tending ut four yearly eubarrtpllona can rwelvs Th Cttlaan free for one year. Adve rll.lnr ratet on appllratlon. t, Or LIFE By William Van D erica It mailers not just how I tlin, Nor when tho sands of life arc rim, Hut nil important liow I live, And that Ilk Master's will lie done. A PSALM I live some thread I weave, Inlo the fnhrie of my life, Anil racli day, loo, that fabric grows, Willi threads of lovo or hateful Knch tlay strife. What comfort then hero as wo toll, Ma eh in his called or ohoscn Held; The things we do not understand, When all Is well, will he revealed. Then let mo toil ami weave the while, Until my hour shall como to rest; Then the assurance shall bo mine, That in His name, I did my best. WAR RISK INSURANCE The slory that tho Government has made money in War Risk In- "II is entirely wrong to look upon I lie expense- of advertising as one of the costs which add to the price," tier hired Joseph French Johnson, dean of the New York University School of Commerre. ' Without advertising, large soalo production is absolutely impossible i. t.d large scale production is to low prices. Furthermore advertising sees to it that people shall get goods of the best quality. Advertising puis no royal crown on (he head of a humbug." I,. !. II. Weld, manager of the Ommcrolal lleseach, Department of Company, Chicago, stressed Swift the importance of thorough analysis i.f product and market in planning sales and advertising campaigns. 'There are still too many people who believe. that advertising is more or less expensive luxury and that it is an expense that consumer i.nisl pay for if they buy advertised goods," Mr. Weld said. "Advertising not only reduces selling costs by producing a greater demand fi r the same expenditure but it also lei'uces manufacturing expenses by making possible large scale production, by bringing about a standardization of commodities and by trans- forming seasonal demands into con tinuous and all year demands." FRANKLIN-BAUQH surance fiilse. premiums paid by Uncle Sam's lighting men total about $300,000,000 but much more than $1,000,000,000 has been allowed in instiranco claims. That is n loss, therefore, n.il a prollt, of over $700,000,000 which your government has borne. I'nder a special ruling, no matter hew long you have fieon discharged, or how long your insurance has lapsed, or been cancelled, you may reinstate your war risk (term) insurance at any date before July I, months 1080. or within eighteen aller your discharge, if that be a later dale, by payment of only two monthly premium., on the amount of insurance you wish lo reinstate, and a satisfactory statement of health with the applicant. If any agent advises you to drop your insurance, or lolls you that the United Stales Government insurance does no permit reinstatement, or that his company provides insurance with the same benellls at a less of even a similar cost, please send his name and address rriil a statement of what he (old you to tin. llureau of War Hisk MISS JESSIE S0UTHWICK, JUNIOR STORY TELLER The new program of the Radoliffe is untrue. It is One of the prettiest weddings of The facts are these: The the season was solemnized at tho i utterly riinutauiiua this season will have two numbers of especial interest lo little folks. This part of the program will be under the direction of Miss Jessie Southwlck, who has a splendid reputation as a slory-lcllc- r, Mid excels especially in her platform before large and varied groups of children. It is hoped that n large number of the children in our vicinity will take advantage of the presence of the Play Director at the Chautauqua. home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Haugh, of Derea, Mon day. June II. at H:30 o'clock. The groom, Mascom .Franklin, comes from a very prominent family of I.mville Falls, N. C. The biiile. Miss Katherine Haugh, is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs Haugh, and is n very attractive and atcomplished young lady. Hoth are Ii b congratulated for their wise and happy choice, since they aro rrnlly prepared for the pleasures am) duties that await them. The Ilev. Jesse 0. Haugh, an uncle of the bride and pastor of the First Christian Church of Sistersville, W. Va, performed the ceremony. A very beautiful ring service was used. The bride was accompanied by Mrs. Lewis Hart, of Herea, the matron of honor, and Miss lluth Ouillin, of Whitcsburg, Teiin., as bridesmaid. The groom was by his brother, Arthur Franklin, of I.iuville Falls, N. C. Miss Margaret Hart played the wedding march. Tho bride wore a beautiful white oigjindie dress with val lace trimming, and clusters of forgel-me-no- ls attached to the sash. The matron of honor was dressed in blue figured vi lie and the bridesmaid in while voile. The groom was attired in dark blue serge. Tho homo was beautifully decorated with baby rambler roses and asparagus fern. Tho nearest relatives of tho bride and a fow close friends were present. After tiongratulations, tho guests were served with ico cream and n beautiful wedding cake. The happy couple left on the midnight tram for the "Land of the Sky," in western North Carolina, where they will make their homo. President Hulchins was given a most cordial welcome to Ilerca by the business and professional men of (he village at a banquet in Hoonc Tavern last Friday night. About forty men were present, reprcscnt-if- g every business and profession of I he village. An excellent spirit of I he heartiest good will predomi nated and no welcome which the new (President has received in Herea was warmer nor moro sin cere. Thero was a general feeling among (he citizens that since they had had no opportunity lo tnko part in I he welcome extended lo President Hulchins earlier in tho week, they should make this one lo give expression lo the kindly feeling that they had in their hearts. There was nothing formal about the affair. Everyone entered fully inlo the spirit of the occas- aion. After a splendid three-courdinner, J. W. Ilerndon presided. In his introductory remarks, he as sured President Hulchins of their confidence in him, of the desire of Hie citizens of Herea to with him and the College, and asked his help and interest in the affairs of tho village. He then introduced Mr. John Welch, Mayor J. L. Gay, Dr. M. M. Robinson and the Hcv. John Cunningham in turn, each of whom gave brief words of welcome, emphasizing the fact that tho people of the village were anxious to do I heir part in making the relations between tho College and the village most pleasant and mutually helpful. President Hulchins then responded to the addresses, assuring them of his great appreciation of the wcl-ccgiven him, and tho kindly feeling expressed .and IIlc desire of the citizens to have a part In the work that is being done by the school. Ily his affability and geniality lie has won all who have mel him. The banquet very appropriately closed with the singing of "Blest Be the Tie." led by Dr. G. II. Fclton, and prayer offered by Prof. E. F. Dizncy. se Another Royal Suggestion BISCUITS, BUNS and ROLLS From the New Royal Cook Book this B ISCUITI What tender they gests. de-- word SUO liclit fairly So melt in the moutn, ana oi such glorious flavor that the appetite is never satisfied. These arc the kind of biscuits anyone can make with Royal Baking Powder and these unusual recipes. thick on floured board; brush with melted butter, sprinkle with sugar, cinnamon and raisins. Holl as for jelly roll; cut Into ltt Inch pieces; place with cut edges up on pan: sprinkle with a little sugar and cinnamon. Bake In moderate oren JO to 36 minutes; remove from pan at once. Parker House Rolli Bliculti teaspoons Royal Biking Powder H teaspoon aalt 2 tablespoons shortenln 4 cup milk or half milk and half water der and aalt, add shortening ana rub In very lightly: add liquid slowly: roll or pat on floured In board to about ona Inch aa thickness (handle aa Uttlo possible); cut with biscuit cutter. Bake In hot oven IS to 20 Blft 9 cups flour ROYAL BAKING towthcr flour. fcaVlns; pow- POWDER AkmmMmly Purm Royal Cinnamon Bona cups flour Daspoon salt 1 teaspoons Itoyal Baking Powder 2 tablespoons shortening 1 cups mlllt 81ft flour, salt and baking row der together. Add melted shortening to milk and add slowly to dry Ingredients stirring unUI smooth. Knead lightly on floured inch thick. board and roll out Cut with biscuit cutter. Crease each circle with back of knife title aide of center. Butter the small section and fold larger part well over the small. Place one Inch apart In greased pan. Allow to stand IS minutes In warm place. Brush each with melted butter and bake In moderate oven IS to 20 minutes. 4 1 1 1 cups flour teaspoon salt 4 teaspoons Itoyal Dsklnr Towder 2 tablespoons shortening effff FREE Write TODAT for the Nsw noyal Cook Book; contains 400 other recipes just as delightful as these. Will show you how to add Interest and variety to your meals. Address ROYAL BAKOTO POWDER 00. 1U Fulton Btraat Haw York City cup water cup sugar teaspoons cinnamon tablespoons seeded ralslna Sift 2 tablespoons of measured sugar with Hour, salt and baking powder: rub shortening In lightly: add beaten egg to water end add slowly. Roll out Inch "Bake with Royal and be Sure 99 t send Miss Frances Scotl, a mission- cuits. Wherever! such entertainary from India, lo be ncrc Tues- ment lias been given in largo cities, and neighbors, as I'd well ns friends at a distance, have day, June 29. Miss Scolt lias been before Chambers of Commerce, Rotwenty-nin- e years. tary Clubs and in Washington, bebeen sending in notes of apprecia- in India for tion and kindness more than we Further announoement as to tho fore members of tho United States time of tho meeting will be given Senate and the Houso of Represencan answer. SUMMER GOODBYE BY FROSTS low-work- We wish all our fellow-townsm- en PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES E. r. Dizney, Principal SEWING MACHINE SUPPLIES When you need new tewing machine supplies go to the Singer Shop on Short street, in city of Berea, for Needles, Oils, Shuttles, Bands, Bobbins, and the Little Electric Motors. Call in to the shop and see display of this little Motor. You can buy a complete Motor for only $22.50 on payments; and $18.50 for cath. Get one for your Sewing Machine this hot summer weather and be discount on New sure to take advantage of the 30 Singer Machines during tho balance of this month. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. A. DANIELSON, Manager. At tho regular meeting of tho board last Saturday night. some important, business was trans acted. The organization of the board resulted in the elcotion of W. O. Hayes, president; W. E. Far liter, secretary. Thirteen applications were made for tho five remaining vacancies on the faculty. The following were eleoled: Mrs. Grace Andrews Noble, who held certificates as teacher in both New Jersey ami D.elaware; also has diplomas from the Normal Department of Washington College, Mil. Miss Winnie Rowland, Wake, Ky who holds "A" grade for professional work in the K. K. S. N., Richmond, and who has had four years ex perience in the public schools of Kentucky. Miss Maxino Ponder, Heiea, who was a graduate of tho Normal Department of Herea Col lege, UHW. Since that lime, she has taught successfully and almost con tinuously in Kentucky and Alabama, Miss Minnie Pigg, of London is a graduate of the Sue Dennett Mo morial school of London, and lias had two years experience in Laurel County Public Schools and one year in Oregon. Miss Heulah Young, of Richmond, was an Academy stu dent of Herea College and has been a successful teacher in the public schools of this county and the city school of Whitcsburg. Mrs. Wm. Clnrk and Mrs. C. E. Campbell wero reelected in April Their reputation as good teachers ib well established in Herea. The titi.stecs are to bo congratulated for their good work. Iant year was a record yefir. 131 were enrolled. This taxes tho capacity of our building, but our goal is still ahead. Mrs. (!. E. Campbell is attending the Summer School at Herea. Chairman Hayes is angling on tho bulks of the Kenttioky River this week. We aro glad to nolo that some of our eighth grade pupils aro enrolled in Miss Parker's summer class. Eleven of our young people passed for County Diplomas nt tho May examinations held at Richmond. Tho following will receive- di plomas: William Adams, Luoillo Kales, i is Derthick, I.eeta F.thel Combs, Derlhick, Nancy Godbey, Louie Gab- bard, Howard Hopkins, Paul John son, Ruth Johnson and Dessio Led soliool 11 and members of tho Convocation to know that we appreciate the good will and helpfulness of the years. As wo think of all we have been through together, and of the comrades who were once with us and have been promoted, our feelings aie so deep that we cannot trust ourselves to express them. "Up lo the last moment of our stay, all of our diminished strength ha? been taken by duties to llio inrlitution, and we realize that now, as always, wo have been much behind in acts of neighborly regard. All the same, we do have the warmest neighborly feelings for every n;r.n, woman and little child, as we If nve Herea for a long summer near Miss Welsh's homo on the sea coast. May God grant to each one of you your best desires. Wm. (ioode.11 Frost iKIeanor Marsh Frost. CHRISTIAN CHURCH next week. There is still room for moro nt the Thursday night prayer meeting, fl'liese meetings arc always helpful and wo still bclicvo they are the power of the church. CHAUTAUQUA COMING RADCLIFFE The program for next Lord's Day, 20, will prove to bo miilc in loresting and helpful to all who attend. Instead of the regular Hiblo Sthool, Children's Day Program will occupy the timo from 9:00 a.m. to 10:20 n. m. Tho picturo of tho School will bo taken. It is urged that all will be on time at 9:00 a.m. Tho communion and short sermon will follow. Mrs. Holder and her helpers have done noble work in training the children, ami all who do not como will miss a rare treat. V. J. Hudspeth, Come Minister. June The local Chautauqua committee desires to announce Juno 21, 22, 23 as the dates upon which the Radcliffo Chautauqua will be given at this" place, and everybody is urged to make arrangements to attend as many of tho sessions as possible. Tho Chautauqua bureau at Washington lias informed (lie committee that tho programs this year will bo of an unusually high grade, and that a number of splendid speakers and entertainers will be sent here. A small folder is being distributed over town bearing an explanation of tho program to bo given, and it has evidently been prepared to meet tho needs of tho present. Each of tho Irrtures will deal with somo phase of Americanization, and somo good speakers havo been promised to us. Tho price of an adult season ticket iY the Chautauqua is $2.00 and a child's season ticket will cost $1.00. All money taken in from tho salo cf the tickets belongs to tho local committee, and if each one who can do so will buy a ticket and attend, there will be a profit to be used in connection with somo local instill. tion of public interest. AMERICANS ALL tatives, llio work of theso men has been acclaimed as most wonderful. The entertainments given by tho "Americans-All- " are possibly tho most unique numbers to be found on nr.y Chautauqua program this year and the local committee is confident that each one who attends the Chautauqua will get a much bolter understanding of the great work being done among illiterates in tho way of teaching them tho fundamental principles of Americanism and preparing them for tho time when they can tako their places as intelligent American citizens 'in their homo communities. Their performances have enthusiasm, "pep," musio and ipirit of youth which is certain tJ delight everyone- who attends the Chautauqua hero this year. THE HAZEL KNOX CONCERT COMPANY Tho Hazel Knox Concert Company is composed of thrco splendid musicians from Baltimore and is suro to give two of tho most enjoyed programs of the Radcliffb Chautauqua which is soon to bo here. Tho company is headed by Mrs. Hazel Knox, who is a soprano singer and reader of extraordinary talent, and her presence alone with this company is suflluienl to make it one of the most popular of tho entire three days. Willi this company are two de- other musicians who aro very The entertainments given by the "Americans-All- " on tho RadolilTo Chautauqua lirogram havo never been seen outside of fifteen of tho METHODIST CHURCH t cities in the United States, Tho paslor preached last Sunday morning "from John 2:0, "Ho that e.vcept in the other towns that have snyclh ho abideth in Him, ought been placed on our Chautauqua cir himself also to walk even as Ho walked." There is not enough difference between the sinner and the Christian. It is hard sometimes to loll them apart from their walks in lire. Matt. 7:20 says, "Wherefore by llieir fruits yo shall know them." There was another addition to the church during this service. When Stomach and Tho sermon Sunday night, was taken from Luko 19. Zaccheus was looking for Jesus and ho was rewarded, as wo nlways aro when we seek Him as earnestly as did Zarolieus. "For the Son of Man came to seek mid save that which ' was lost." All citizens will receive a hearty welcome to nil of our services. 1 ol serving of tho honors and reputations they have received from tho musical critics of tho East. Mr. Heiberl Hangs, violinist, from tho I'eabody Symphony, and Mr. Aider-se- n Mobray, concert pianist, wlil bo w ith Mrs. Knox, making a trio which on the can hardly bo surpassed it. Chautauqua platforms of any June 21, 22, 23. oir-eu- SOTO FOR YOU Liver Cause Trouble Yti, (or you. You're subject to that ra aa everybody else. liitlctt lecliof, Sunday-scho- at 9:15 a.m.; church fud. services at 11:00 o'clock and 7.30. Kpworlh League services every Sunday evening at 0:30. F.voryono is welcome, but the young pcoplo uro especially invited. Tho Secretary of llio Woman's Foreign Missionary Society received n letter from Mrs. j'. II. Jones, district secretary, saying sho would It comes on In the midit ol your buiy pcriodt. You can't en-JRuioa your efficiency. your ratal.. Then come indices-lio- n paint, tick hcadachci, conttipauon. Maybe something worte. Trouble's with your ttonuch and liver. They need acuvlty to remove wtttt accumulations. There') s chummy little bottle ol Pepiotone for you st your drucfltt's. Twenty -- five tongue -- tcapting tablets with life, energy and better health la them. investment (or today and A later emergencies. Tell your druffUt prompt cUcf in other word you want FEPSOTONK. Jay's Pepsotone Company Huntington, W. Vs. WELCH'S DEPT. STORE, Berea, Ky. .I'aRO Six THE CITIZEN llirco weeks' lime. This will cnablo tho garden In produco its maximum number of crops. Juno 17, 1020. need vitnmlncs ns much as thoy need air, water orslcep. Butler and cream abound in vitnmlncs, so tho Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special llrst items in tho diet of tho kinderInvestigator FEEDINO THE CHILD this ilnporlanl clement if Micro is garten child should bo milk, butter MANY ACRES IDLE BUT FOR to bo a suro foundation for thol nnd crenm. POWER UNITS TO MEMBERS OF AGRICULTURAL plantings of corn. Thoso who did By C. Houston Ooudlss miisolcs. Teeth, too, aro mado of In addition to tho mineral sails CLUB RAISING PIOS: not have their crop planted beforo College of Agriculture Recommends i mo nnd other minerals, and nro and Vilamlncs, milk contains an the rains, wera somewhat delayed Pasture for the Pig The Use ol Big Teams In Farm Tho French say, 'Tell mo what! formed at this ago oven Iho per Ideal oomblnntlon nf tho fats which Pnsluro is one of tlio most im- In Uieir plantings by tho wet con-- J Work, as Animals Are Plen ron cat, and I will tell you what'manent ones imbedded in tho jaw, supply heat for tho litllo human portant factors in pork production. ditlon of the soil. Wo can largely tlful; The Men are you nro." To (his should bo addcil which do not como through until house; Iho sugar which provides Ono should not attempt to raise hogs overcome this backwardness by givScarce another saying, "Tell mo what you later. energy fuel for lis engine, and tho without making provision for keep ing our enp Just tho best possible, Lexington, Kentucky, Juno 11. 1020 feeding your child, and I will Science says that after six years pmleins which furnish building ing tlicin on good pasture. It is growing conditions from now on. Tho scarcity of labor means that aro very necessary, If your nig is to Frequent shallow cultivation to keep many acres will ho Idio this year un tell you what sort of n man or wo- of age the enamel of tho teeth ceases materia! for lh6 additions and exto grow. So good teeth depend upon tensions constantly In courso of niako rapid and ' prolltablo gains, til" weeds in check will provide this, less farmers uso larger power units man that child will bo." Tor modern science has demon- diet nnd health during this critical onnslurclion. that you keep it on a good pasture The killing of weuls Is the most in cultivating nnd caring for tho of some kind all the time. Gains in important reason for cultivating necessary crops. It very ofton hap-cor- n. strated that proper feeding of chil- period. Teeth prepare food for tho A quart nf milk n day is tho Ideal ago deter- stomach. If they rapidly go to weight, when a pig is on good pas Weeds r.)v tho corn of Iho pons that ono man and four or five dren at the kindergarten mines many of Iho physical and pieces, I hoy entail outlay of money rrdion, no mnttcr what other food ls to ture, cost only one-ha- lf plant food, water and sunshine, mules can do two and one-ha- lf limes Is eaten. Less than, a pint should as much per pound as when which the corq plant must havo if as much work ns ono man and two menial traits that help or handicap at tho dentist's, nnd oven then they not bo allowed, snvo in thoso rare llironghoul life. unsuiled to ho vital part they leate Tho no pasluro is provided. it is to make its best growth and mules. This is especially true in iiL'tances whero a child is proTho United Slates Children's Bu- must play. gumes such as alfalfa, red and yield. Even our best soils havo but preparing ground for crops where nounced by n competent medical reau says more than flvo million I havo seen (he skull nf n child white clover, sweet clove, etc. aro n limited supply of plant food whioh hai rowing and packing can bo per authority to havo an antipathy lo excellent pastures for hogs. Blue nio crop can draw r,n each year. If formed in one operation with a lar-t- American boys r.nd girls now aro that died before tho ago of six, in milk. But this i so seldom grass also is very good. weeds get pcit of this plant food per power unit suoh ns flvo mules; suffering from malnutrition. A na which tho permanent teeth nro imthai no mother should tion-wiinvestigation conducted by properly formed. Had tho child Tho legume pasture plants supply Ihe crop sniTets Give your corn while just as much labor will bo lot her child's apparent dlslasto for the pig with a largo amount of pro-tai- n. crop a fighting ohanco by keeping required when using two mules and this Government r.gency has shown lied, tho tcpth would havo decayed milk prevent her from insisting on that this vast army of tomorrow'!) almost as soon ns llioy catno thru, You will rcmombcr that this the weeds in check. Kill the wcedi it will take two and one-ha- lf times citizens is variously afflicted with Ixmuse Iho enamel did not cover If inclusion in tho daily menu. food material was discussed in tho while Illiey arc smnll; it's much as long. physical defects and nilmcnls, duo the entire surface, and Iho cnamcl- If the child is not fond of this ' last letter. Blue grass in tho spring easier. rhiefly to wrong feeding. food In, Its raw elate, it iriiking process ceases after that age. end early summer and again in tho Read pages If, and 17 of Bulletin Malnutrition is tho blight whioh fall contains a largo amount of this 537, "How to Grow an Aero of FARMERS SHOULD BUILD SILOS It was Insufficient lime in tho food may he given in custards, puddings ' ' ,nllk coco:i- - HM growth-producipro Ccrn." which will tell yoi- mure, Lexington. Kentucky. Juno H. 1020. today is menacing the most valuable or an infant Illness which hail madel""'1 J.,,nkct material crop this country raises, or ever can it impossible for that littlo body to the milk should never bo nllowed to good for about cultivation. If you have not tein, and is practically as OwinK to tho fact that much of boys nnd aflmllnte tlieso minorals from the c uno to n boil, for this changes tlio posture at these times as tho le received this bulletin, let mo know (his year's cornrrop will bo plnnlcd raise lis crop of well-fe- d girls. If they nro well fed, llioy will feed. So in n drnmatio fashion was firm of some of its solids nnd h gumes. On tho contrary, however, in the middle of tho summer, tho illustrated tho truth of tho saying npl to produco constipation. And . ..u 11 UIU lilll UIAC lillC Ul UIIS UlUII. ii.o ....it.. ..nun io proportion of protein is small. Con given by going over the whole field is late, the crop will maturo all physically fit men nnd women with that no child-illne- ss leaves tho body il is imperative that tho young soqucntly, if your pig is on blue soon after planting with a light right; but if wo should happen to capable minds and clean souls, as quito so good as it was originally. body dispose of its waste every day. In order that this vital function Most mdllicrs know that chilgrass pasture, it is necessary to use spiKe-iooi- ii narrow, ir tho harrow have on early fall, tho man who has well as eillclcnl bodies. Without more of some concentrated protein is light and the teeth are set to n silo that can be filled, can lake n. others nnd fathers of this sort, dren's diseases are often followcdby may bo easllvcontrollcd, and befeed, such as tankage, middlings, slant slightly backward, tills method caro of bis corn to tho best advan- - our country cannot progress as It poor teeth, bad hearing or oyo cause ripe fruits provido valuablo soy bean meal, etc. For example, can bo safely used on plants thrco tnge. As a means of building up the should, in order lo develop its ideals trouble. Tho nmount of frco sugar mineral salts for tho building of and set a standard for other nations. in the food has also an important expanding bones nnd muscle tissue, 100 pounds of crushed shelled corn or four inches in height. Tho ad- - fertility or tho soil tho feeding of The only road to such human assets hearing on tho question of good the child of kindergarten ngo should 11 pounds of tankage is a good vantneo and of harrowing tho wholo livestock and dairying represent Iho e.it freely of some ripo fruits. mixture for pigs on blue grass in field Is that it kills tho young weeds best methods, and in order to sue-i- is through the child. Do you know tirlh, ns I shall point out later. that this road is now blocked by The importance of tho proper dewhile 5 to 7 pounds of midsummer, Not nil fruits can bo given to the rows as well as out of tho oessfiilly handle these lines of farm tankage mixed with 100 pounds of rews and It also leaves tho ground ing, the silo becomes of great value. malnutrition velopment of tho bony structures is children Bananas of Ibis ago. Is this wrong feeding duo lo any evident when you rcalio that tho should be sparingly used, becauso crushed shelled corn would bo su- Iivel. Later, cultivation should ba I! is rather singular that tho farm fficient if the pigs were on a good shallow and preferably should bo income from States having a largo lt.ck of love on tho pari of the bones of the Jaw, faco and head nil they are picked green and ripened legumo pasture. drne with a cultivator which ha? number of silos is higher than tho parents? Merely to ask tho ques- develop to their maturo form during by artificial beat. Therefore, they tion Is to answer it in tho negative. the ol ago. If llioy develop do not contain tho food elcmcnU Mineral Matter for the Pig many small teeth or shovels. Don It farm income from Kentucky, It is duo to lack of knowledge; lack improperly, you have a child who found in bananas double-shov- el To mako good bono development i. so tho that ripen on trees of guidance. e, possible, and this is very necessary, or breathes through Iho mouth and is And the fnt of tho banana Is rather plow unless nbsolutc- There is hnrdly a mother who unable lo properly chew its food hard for the system of Iho child tho pig must have plenty of mineral iy necessary, as these lend to injure Congress to Blame For High Prices. give her child tho anil who later will be an easy prey of this ngo lo assimilate. matter in the ration. Certain feeds, the crop by cutting off many of Iho Cincinnati, O. Congress should re- wouldn't gladly such as tankage, skim-mil- k, clover feeding roots and also by causing ceive the blame for high prices lio- - ritrht kind and combination of food tuberculosis and other Infections Apples, too, must not be given which attack the respiratory pas and alfalfa, contain a largo percent pi eater evaporation of water from cnuse of Its tolerance of largo business needed, if she knew I uniess they are ripe Ihcn, perhaps, , is why this article on how sages. That of mineral matter. Corn contains the soil by leaving tho ground with combinations, It. II. Kroki-r- President very little. Regardless of tho kinds drop furrows or ridges. Tho flvc- - of the Provident Itnnk, said In an ad- to feed the ohild of to C is written. All these factors havo an import nn npple a day is tho limit. Orango A well-knophysician has said: ant hearing on the intellectual and Juice and grapefruit Jnlco nnd tho of feed being used, however, it is tocth or similar typo of harrow will dress at Richmond Street Christian juice nf lemons may be given freely. "II is as hard, in my opinion, for a moral gains' of thoso an excellent plan to keep a supply do moro effective work and will Church. filsk no hard peaches or green aptruly healthy body to do or think years. Tho sick or of somo mineral mixturo in a trough leavo tho ground moro level. Tho wrong ns for a defective body to do child onnnol bo n "good" child a ples, however beautiful tbolr blush. or box where your pig can help itmethod of deep tilCINCINNATI MARKETS. And vnry the manner of serving tho or think right," ohild. self at any time. A mixture of Uic lage is being discarded for tho betHay and Grain. During this particular period and fruit by boiling or stewing it and Of course, there nro exceptions following materials is good for this ter method of shallow cultivation, Corn No. 2 white ?2.0S. No. 2 yelto this. But the iractical experience f r several years to ,como, milk Is mnklnc sure tho water in which purpose: Cultivate whenever necessary to ki'I low $l.uS, Xo. 3 yellow $1.001401.07, the fruit Is slewed is eaten by the 2 bushels slack ooal or charcoal weeds and also as soon as possible No. 2 mixed $1.0001.1)0, No. 3 mixed nt leading doctors and educators in Die best food. It is tho ono food cbilil, because Iho cooking carries 1 bushel wood ashes Boston and New York has proved, that supplies almost every essenafter a rain to break up tho crust $1.7501.00, white ear ?2.O202.OI. Sound Hay Timothy per ton $330 beyond a shadow of doubt, that tial building matorial for bono nnd nvt of the mineral salts into tho nntf leavo tho surface of the soil fino 2 quarts slaked lime 42.50, H11, clover properly fed children not only havo muscle. It contains enough limo to water. Break bread or crackers inand loose. Frequent shallow culti $25032.clover mixed 2 pounds salt to Ihe Julno or use it for gelatines 4 pounds sulfur vation gels results with corn. Oats No. 2 white $1.2501.20. No. 3 better health than those wrongly supply all that is needed by the white Sl.2401.25. No. 2 mixed 1.210 fed, but also improve in conduct. growing child more than can bo or custards. Don't forget that your pig needs Record Book There has been much controversy In many instances, children marked found, in any other food and in a a great deal or cool rresn water It is highly important that yoa 1.22, No. 3 mixed $1.1001.20. as to tho proprioty of feedlifg raw Wheat No. 2 red $2.02, No. 3 red f.ir misbehavior beforo being rightly more assimilable form. tlieso hot days. A pig is just like a know your cost of production. In $2.S0 02.01. fruits to children nf this ago. HowOf all foods it supplies tho lo boy or girl in this respect. If there order to know this, you should keep r.ofrished woro nolod ns admirably Butter, Eggs and Poultry. vitamincs in tho largoet ever, the best medical opinion inbehaved after (heir daily meals had is no good natural water supply ni accurate record in Butter Whole milk creameC extras clines to tho belief that if you nro in the pasture or lot where your pig our record book. Examine your 57c, firsts 52c, seconds 51c, fancy dairy hern properly balanced as to neces quantity. sure the fruit has ripened naturally, sary food elements and woll cooked. Vilnminos, you know, are tho is running, you should put fresh b(ok today and determine if any 48c. Krrs Uxtra firsts 30c, firsts SSc, or- Which is proof of the French saying water in a trough for it at least Hems aro missing. olomonts without ftesh fruit is nol unsnfo. provided it dinary firsts 37c. which ehlldron oannot grow or keep i first carefully washed and tho above quoted. three times a day. Beurc, loo, that Live Poultry Brollen. Ill lb snd1 lliero is plenty of shado in the pasThe ohild of four has como into strong and hoallhy. Grownups need outer skin removed. over 55c, fowls. 4i lbs and ovor 30c, MAKE YOUR GARDEN WORK Prunes nnd fles aro especially ture. A pig would get very hot under 1& lbs 32c, roosters 17c. its world of independent movement. Hem, loo, but they can get thorn fmn raw nnd cooked vegetables atunble as regnlntors of tho bowels, lying out in tho sun all day, and as Tho farmer's garden should bo The bud of its young mind is openLive Stock. a consequence, would not grow so the richest pieco of land on the Cattle Steers, good to choice $12.50 ing into the first flowering of in- which children of this ngo cannot nnd, pjodicnl man nro coming more also can stand and more to tlio ooneluslon that il woll and you might loso him. farm, as it is called on to produco 015.50, fair to Rood $10012.50, com- dividuality. Whether or not this digest. Grown-up- s Be suro to keep an accurate ac- more than any other pleco of land. mon to fair $7010; heifers, Rood to child is sent to klndorgnrten for a a certain shortage of vilamlnes, be- is heller for the child to got tho choice $13.75011.50, fair to good $10 count in your record book of tho This heavy production can only 13.75, common to fair $7010, cunnors yonr a fine influence if it bo with- et uae their bodies havo the powor siumr content of bis food from fruils kind and amount of feed that your be secured by having a succession $500, stork steers $7.50011, stock in reach this is tho period of pre- to store up vllamines oalon in ci- and starches than to ho fod frco pig eats. planting of crops; that is, as soon heifers $700. paration, nol only for tho school rcus nf tho nmount neodod for si.gar in tho diet. Calves Good to choice $115.50010, growth. as ono orop is matured, plant fair to good period lo follow, but for its te (Continued Next Wook) $13015.50. common and Tho growing bodies of children anolhor ono in its placo; or very large $7012. life. TO MEMBERS OF AGRICULTURAL often tho second crop can bo planted Sheep Good to choice $808.50, fair The final sbnplng of most of tho CLUB GROWING CORN: common $203, lambs, bctwoen tho rows of tho first crop. to good bony slnicture take place Rood to choice $170 IS, fair to good fhild'3 Tho oorn crop is likely to bo a Reels onn bo planted between rows at mis age. jiy six yenrs or age, $10017. litllo backward this spring, duo to of early radishos. sucar corn can heavy Hors Selected shippers (bo skeleton is fully formed and tho hoavy rains and cool weather, ! planted in tho placo of early .$15015.25, good to choice lookers cannot bo changed except nl the which checked the growth, and in peas, and such planting of beans land butchers $15.25, milium $15.23, cost of much discomfort. Bones to choice heavy fat sows $1 some eases ovon deelroyod the early ;;n bo mado at intervals of two of common light lime for growth, bonce the 11.50, shippers $i:i.."x)'f 13.70, pigs (110 lbs und k&a) $0011.50. child's food cannot be deficient In 1 two-llilnhe de I ng prc-schohull-tongut- pre-scho- o! under-developed cd indis-pensnhon-lini-e- MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE HOME DEPARTMENT THE NEW United St&tes Cream Separator WITH DISC BOWL To Keep American Ships on the Seas For the first time since tho Civil War wo havo n real merchant marine. It cost us $3,000,000,000 to get It. The farmer, manufacturer, laborer every American Is Interested In holding our position. on the tea. As a first step In this direction It la necossury to modify thoso articles of existing commercial treaties which havo operated to thwurt the upbuilding of our merchant marine By Klvltiif the notice of termination for which tho several treaties provide. This action Is directed in tho constructive Shipping BUI now buforo Congress; Which declares It to be the policy of the United States "to do whatever may bo necessary to develop nnd a merchant marine. This policy deserves the support of every American, Lacking this support tho present effort to maintain our merchant murine may suffer tho fate of many Ineffective attempts of tho past. Send for a copy of "For an American Merchant Marine." I Is its principal attraction." GETS ALL OF THE CREAM, ALL OF THE TIME, WITH LESS WORK A "Its easy, thorough action .teak8 luili That . THE REASONS: no Sectional View of Disc Bowl J Bowl with fewer uiul interchangeable, discs and Record skimmirtg qualities. Adapted for perfect separation anywhere north, boutli, cast, west. anytime winter or summer, morning or night. Slow speed of only 42 turns per minute for the larger sizes, nidcd'by a simple, but suro speed indicator 111, means great reduction in power required, couscqueutly less work. Como and see self-centeri- nir perfected, cn,m'nr' 's proverbial -i- t's a lifetime engine. because ivery put liable to u.ar is case hardened, rod roll.ri valve iinm ami rams-con- tact twrts throughout -amade immensely hard by host trea ing. They will not wear nor will they break. '.'EnBin , The "Z" Lives a Long and Useful Life re " alcWa crankshaft. Not one has ever are die cast and removable. Itvcry absolutely interchangePArt ,caIrc,fu.,ly ade that. St able. Ample lubrication . xiitivewell-balancclcorrect mechanical deilgn-h- elp make the "Z" the " ft mil c" (arm engine. On the Other "Z" features arc: Runs on keroiene: coal oil. buiU- - " Uo,cl' biRh e,,,i0 we! fiaiffg llt..n,.e.xtn-Ur87. ?xe "Z nS SS?1 6 JCSIgl a" interchange. 1H.P.- 3 H.P. II. P Factory Prices i ' R. H. CHRISMAN Berea, Kentucky 75.00 125.0D 200.00 Committee of American Shipbuilders 30 CHURCH STREET, NEW YORK CITY FRUCIIT EXTRA WELCH'S DEPT. STORE BEREA, KY. mrievcB tmiroiM mteimtiohu SUNDAYSCIIOOL APPEAL SENT Every Christian's Refuge LESSON (Ilr IlKV II. KITZWATKIl, D. D Trnrhkr of Knutlih lllt.le In th. Moodr lllble Instllute of rhlciiico fCopyrlthlin, W..i.,n N.,.p.r.t Vninn , TO MOTHERS HELP TO FIND KIDNAPED COUQH. LIN CHILD, IS BEINQ ASKED. By KEV. KiUmlon Iiutltutc. Chlcno. B. B. SUTCMFFE I)f prlmnt, Moodr lllbla LESSON FOR JUNE 27 TKXT-T- ha REVIEW: HKLKCTlOrt THE NODLE LIFE SAMUEL. OF Ham. and ye ahall hold your firrt shall nchl for peace.-H- x. you H:H Parent Collapses After Writing sage, Which Is Mes- II UK. OOLIIKN ::'3, hllll UUAllINO- -l It will tM. h you the iK)d and (he light ny -- I Sam. li'sj ADDITIONAL MATKIttAL- -1 Bam. I'ltLMAUY TOI'IC-Btot- lM TKXT- -I ;. l. I About Hoy Who Bam-Ue- Urrat JUNIOR Man. INTKIIMKDIATB TOPIO-- A In Il.cam. a Samuel's diameter YOUNtl I'KOI'LK AND ADULT TOI'IC tiamutl'a hervlce to Ilia People. Htronc I'olnla AND HBNIOII TOI'IC Protected from Judgment by tho blood of tho lamb the people of Isrnofl were on their wny In leave the land of Egypt. Itelng h pursued by his and nrmy, they found Paiil their led road peek them between ImI'ha-ruo- Blotted With Her Tears "Surely Someone Will See and Know My Boy," Mother Saya. The method of review must largely be determined liy the (encher ntiil the grade nf tho cliiss. For Hie junlur nnd Intermediate grades n good wny will lu ti niiiku It biographical, cen tering In Gideon, Ell, Samuel, Ell's sons, Saul mill David. Of course, tlio outstanding personality Is Samuel. Tor tin older classes the following from Peluubct's Select Notes U an mid profitable inelliod: 'Tills review, suited to older classes mil)', will denl with illlllcult questions Involved In or suggested by the various lessons lof tho qunrter, questions that you limy not have had tlmo to discuss ndeinitely during the (junr-teAssign one of these to each mid divide the tlmo evenly among them. The following list of topics inny prove helpful, bflt It Is tMteiided to he only suggestive: esson I. How to put religion Into oi date and national governmenL i 'sson II. How to utilize better than we re doing the power of women. L von III. How to bring together the righteous and brave miand nority. Lesson IV. How to tingle out and help the detervlng poor. Letton V. How to develop the re. Ilglout capacities of children. Lesson VI. How to open the eyes of parents to their children's faults. Lesson VII. How to bring to bear upon public questions tfie decisive power of prayer. Lesson VIII. How to select the best leaders In church and state. Lesson IX. How to develop Individ, ual Initiative without the loss of discipline. Lesson X. How godly men may the progress of affairs. Lesson XI. How to Inspire children wlth'lolty Ideals. Lesson XII. How to make our lives serene' and trustful. A plan which can he ndnptod to nil crudes I the gathering of the main facts of each lesson and then slating Its lending lesson. The following lire suggestions as to the leading lesions: Lesson for April 4. As Jesus Joined the disciple on tho wny to Emiwius, no he Join ull who are Journeying llfe'M wny In sorrow nnd snys, "Tell mo your trouhleM and perplexities." lie wants us to confide In him. Lesson for April 11. Deborah's Judgeship shows that a woman Is capable under Rod not only of the administration of Justice, hut of leading u nation forth to victory In time of war. Lesson for April 18. Tho secret of Oldeon'H victory was his faith. Tho ground of his faith wns (Sod's word. Lesson for April 25. Because Ituth forsook country, friends, and her gods for the true (Jod, she has heen accorded a place of honor In the ancestry r. stu-den- t, mounpassable tains until before them rolled the wnters of the lied sent It looked ns though certnln capture nnd return to hondnge would be their Lesson for May 2. Becnuso Samuel was given In answer to u mother's prnyer nnd was dedlcnted by her to tho Lord's service, tho Lord wns able to use him In a large way. Lesson for May 9. I'urentnl Indulgence results In the shnmo nnd ruin of both KM nnd his sons. Lesson for May 16. When Ood's peoplo repent of their gins nnd turn to Is in for pardon he will not only forgive, but will light their battles and give victory. Lesson for May 23. When tho people took their eyes off Ood, their King, they desired n man ns king In conformity to the practice of the heathen round about. Lesson for May 30, Because Jonathan felt tho call of Ood to deliver Ids people und wnlled for God's sign for him, he was uhlu to go forward nnd win n victory In such n wny ns to show that Rod was with htm. localise Saul Lesson for June 6. disobeyed tho command of Ood, Judgment from tho hand of Ood fell upon him. Lesson for June 13. Ood looketh not on tho outward appearance, hut on tho heart; his choices are not arbiI 1 of Christ. Hut Moses, lot. nnd to comfort encourage them, spenks, saying: "Stiind still and see the salvation of the Lord the l.ord shall light for you nnd ye shall hold your peace." For tho Christian today, F.gypt nnd Phnrnoh stnud for the world and Its, god, Satan. These do not give up victims without a struggle, nnd nil who have ever started to leave the world and be sopnrnte unto tho Lord hnve found the need for Just such a deliverer as the text spenks of. A realization of the sufficiency of the Lrd brings n calmness nnd n quiet Into the soul of ono pressed on every hnnd by Sutnn nnd his hosts, which nothing else can give. There Is nothing too hard for him for ho Is the Almighty Ono. As ensy for him to open the lied i as to moke It what It wns. As easy for him to remove the mountains with n word as to make them with a word. The One who made the mountains and the sea could do ns he wished with them. I'hnraoh nnd his nrmy were no more to him thnn n few feeble Insects upon the face of the earth. As ensy for him to overcome one ris tho oilier. Wlinlever the ot stncle or wlinlever the might and power of the opposition makes little difference to him; he Is tho Almighty. It may he nsked how It Is thnt so many of the Lord's people ore overcome and brought hhek to the world In bondage ngaln? Ilecause they have not learned to "stnnd still" nnd allow him to fight for them.' We nro forever mistrusting the I.ord. Fearful lest he forget us; we must he up and doing In order to deliver ourselves. Becnuso of the legal tendency of our nntures we ndopt the world's motto and think thnt "the Lord helps those who help themselves." But ihc text snys. 'The shall light for you and ye shall hold your pence." Oh, that we might leiirn to "stand still" and nllow lilm to light for us; turning the discouraging nnd losing bnttle Into n glorious victory for him nnd the path of deliverance for ourselves I In these days when there seems to be such Increase In the Mwer nnd subtlety of Satnn, nnd whea there seems such danger of the Christian being drawn back Into the world, there Is nil the more need for us to meditate upon the sufficiency of our Ood. Added confidence nnd pence come to us as we think of tho relationship we sustain to him. Just ns Israel In thnt far off day was his speclul people so ps we ure closer than Israel wns, for we are In n pecullnr sense his children. When ho tights for us. he fights for his own. Ills love spurs Id m on to stand between us nnd nil our enemies. Over nnd over In the Word he reminds us of his everlasting love. He says. "A mother mny forget her sucking chili', yet will I not forget "I havo loved you with an thee." everlasting love," he tells Ills people. Who bus not heard of a mother's love urging her to go on lighting for her own until the limits of human endurance were reached nnd passed ; hut It Is conceivable that n mother should forget her child. It Is tnconcelvnblo that he should forget one of his own, however feeble that ono should be. even us tho sucking child. Whnt n refugo from danger wo have In him. Under his wings there Is perfect security and safety. When the hawk approaches the mother hen puts herself between It nnd her brood. To touch the chickens there must bo first the overcoming of tho mother hen. The Psalmist slugs In his time of (lunger, "Under his wings will I abide.' Oh, my troubled Christian friend, let this word get Into your consciousness nnd rest In Its sweetness tho Lord shall right for you nnd ye shall hold your pence. m-itodoy-rperhn- trary. Lesson for June 20. "Tho Lord Is my shepherd, I shall not want." The Supreme Beauty, Mark well also the splendor of this Idea of salvation. It Is not merely final "safety," to bo forgiven sin, to evndo tho curse. It Is not, vaguely, "to get to heaven." It Is to bo conformed to the Imago of the Sou. It Is .for these poor elements to attulu to the Bupremo beauty. ' Human nature Boeing and Judging. Is so constituted that 11 bee, and Judge better, In tho of other men, tlinn In their own. Terence. uf-fai- rs seems to force you to compromise or yield to the world would be nothing In Jesus' hands. Let him light for you while you hold your peace. Stand still (and that Is about all wo can do anyway) nnd he will come In with oil his sulllclwicy and we will be,e the salvation of the Lord. Satan Is expert In nrronglng circumstances before tho believer which seem almost to force that one buck Into the world for relief. There appears no more hope of overcoming than to Israel, hemmed In on that road before tho Bed sea. But the t.ou did open and Israel did go through dry, shd nnd l'haruoh was overcome Let this enand' his power broken. courage and hearten the tried soul of tbu believer. That circumstance that Norrlstown, Pa. Mothers nnd chil dren throughout tho country ore m- pealed to by Mrs. Oeorgo II. Coughlln, Blakeley mother of Couglln, who was kldnnped nine days ago, to help find tho babe. When she concluded writing tho nppenl, which wns blotted with her tears, tho mother collnpsed. "I nppenl to every mother nnd child In the United Slates to help us Ilnd my huby," Mrs. Coughlln snld. "Surely some one will seo nnd know my hoy, , ...... 1 I - 1. .t, T)aiI rri,.i.in..i ihiiiuiiiiiii,, mn ...III I... kiiuivii in iimiury u s uie jhuck twain, "", nui ur xin tu me fcuuiti u, uuuui "If there Is n strnngc child In your compnnylng Lord French on recent visits to Ypres. 2 Women In Busslan red army going to fight Poles. find neighborhood, plense, oh, please, Old Fort Jefferson at Dry Tortugas, Kin., ngaln brought to light as trnlnlng ground for U. S. marines. out who he Is nnd where ho came from, for he may be my child. an unproblem of prognostication "Don't be nfrnld to send InformaIrreconcilable elements, will be In a usually illlllcult one from the start. tion to us. I promise hnrtn will come difficult position. was the unpreno one. All we desire Is our boy. Another feature to Indications nre that the coalition my boy must men will be obliged to continue at the helm cedented number of outsiders and "Even those who took they from other parties who were on hond In order to make an appearance of nnd will realize my nnxlety, and to Influence the choice of the convenwill feel sure that we will keep our stable government before the allied tion. Notable among these were Wilpromise If they only will give to us powers which will meet at tho Spa liam J. Bryan and William Randolph proof that they huve ltlnkeley safe und conference to settle tho amount of Hearst, especially the latter, who German reparations and other Imporwell." Coughlln nppended n descrip- Republican Convention seemed to conceive It a patriotic duty tant questions. Mrs. After that conferAdopts to do nil In his power to assist the ence new elections appear to be a tion of the stolen child, which said he selecBepuhllcnns In making a wise Platform After Much Travail wns 32 inches tnll, weighed .10 pounds, necessity to remove the ambiguous tion. nnd large, hluo eyes nnd light hair, complexion of German affairs. One in Committee. nnd wits built slocklly for a child of his seemingly bright ray from the recent nge. Women will from now on hnve on elections was the small vote polled He bnd no defects, she said, nnd the equal voice with men In planning and by the party of the extreme left the only mnrk wns n slight, nlinost 'InvisiLEAGUE OBSTACLE managing Republican campaigns. This communists or German bVjlshevlsts as PLANK ble, sear over the right eyelid. He bnd Is assured through the adoption by they properly may be termed. This four upper nnd four lower teeth when the convention of the report of the happy result, however, was somewhat he wns kidnaped, with two other teeth Advocates and Opponents Satisfied by committee on rules, the chief recom- vitiated by tho extremely heavy vote about to make their appearance. These mendation of which was that the polled by the Independent socialists Compromise Women Get Equal may have come through since. executive committee shall have a memnumber In their who undoubtedly Voice With Men In, Campaign bership of fifteen Instead of ten ns ranks many extreme radllcals. Wet Hopes Shrivel heretofore. The makeup of the comDECLINE OF BEGINNING Affairs In Europe, mittee will be seven men, seven womThe Spa conference at tho Insisten nnd the chairman. In addition the ence of Germans and Italians and In By E. F. CLIPSON. committee will have a woman vice the hope that the United States will By RecesIn Prices Is Indicated Note Mechanical exigencies of the chairman, ranking next In dignity to send a representative, has been postsions In Dun's Index Number, present time, require that this review the chairman. There will nlso be an poned until July 5. One of Germany's Just Issued. be written by Friday noon. Important assistant secretary who will be n big protests at the conference, aside ' Cincinnati, O. Tliat the movement phases of the Republican national con- woman. The women of the mnjorlty from the reparations bill, will be notably .the nominations for got everything they nsked for from the against reimbursing the allied nations vention, toward price readjustment, which bus president, not havconvention notwithstanding the fact for the expenses of the armies of ocatten- president and vice recently attracted country-wid- e ing yet occurred, they are reserved for thnt a strong delegation of their sex cupation nnd of the several control tion, has not been entirely confined to treatment In the general news or In who are opposed to suffrage was on commissions. These expenses are said retnll channels, is evidenced by Dun's special articles. hand. These latter were disappointed. to amount to upward of 100,000,000 Index Number of wholesale quotations. marks or normally about $25,000,000 a $202,1 lit, the June 1 compilation, ns At Agreement on the platform was efThe Supreme court's decision up- day. If the conferees can be conbased on the estimated per capita confected In the Republican convention holding the prohibition amendment vinced that German resources will sumption of each of the many commo- Thursday night without any of the opstand this big sum In addition to the dities Included In tho record, ,s!s only fireworks which had beeu predicted and the Volstead act came at an t cent under the nud anticipated. The pyrotechnics oc- portune time to relieve the platform huge reparations, the money will be about of 1 frnmers of embarrassment on the very acceptable In lightening the milimaximum figure of $2(7!,Xt2of a month curred In the committee which framed tary budgets of England, France, and previous; but the change In the Index the platfosia and did not reach the question. The hopes of which went from wet to moist even the United States, unless our alnumber, slight as ft Is, may mean the public nor the great body of delegates nre now scarcely humid. Their only truism prevents the acceptance of a beginning of n gradual, If Irregular, excepting through the press. The Is In the election of a conportion of It. recession to n more natural price ba- League of Nations plnuk was the great recourse gress which will repeal or amend the In spite of the uncertain political sis. It Is significant In tills connecexciting cause nnd the dllllculty was Volstead law. situation In Germany, tlie problems tion that it larger decline on June 1 to so frame It as to save tho faces of Gov. Edward I. Edwards of New with which the Spa conference will was chlelly prevented by the persist- the Republican senators who had taken making the strength of grain prices, and that such varying attitudes on the question Jersey, who Ispresidential race for the wrestle, the state of affairs In Bussla ent nomination Democratic and In the near and far East, a note market tendencies thus far this month ever since President Wilson brought largely on the question of personal lib- of distinct optimism comes from Engdihnve been mainly In a downward the peace treaty and the league cove- erty, advocates a nation-wid- e refer- land and from sources close to Prims rection, with lower quotations not In- nant back from Europe. The result question of prohibition. Minister Lloyd George. Tho word Is frequently named on forwnrd ship- was accomplished In a very adroit endum on the He believes that the sentiment of the that the whole world Is settling down ments than are ruling on spot deliv- compromise which abuses the adminpeople so expressed, will force nn nnd that nations grndunlly are returners. In Its stubistration ns amendment to the law. His conten-Bo- d ing to sanity. Ireland Is said to show born Insistence upon the league as Is thnt the act goes too far In definite signs of returning to pence on Output To Be Halted; Congress Scored framed In Europe, pats on tho back all attempting to regulate the habits of a bnsls of permanent connection with New York. The Curtlss Airplane elements whether reservntlonlsts, mild millions of citizens; that It places In the British empire; Egypt Is rendy to s ami Motor Corporation claiming reservntlonlsts or Irreconcllables In the lawhreakjng and criminal class abandon Its claim to eomplete Indeof the output of the entire the senate majority who opposed the millions of women all over the counpendence and to accept a progressive American aircraft Industry, announced Wilson league; pledges the party to a try who make light wines from homeagitation In constitution; here It virtually would abandon manu- continuation of the policies of Wash- grown fruits for domestic use nnd India Is said to be dying down and facture of commercial planes because ington, Jefferson nnd Monroe nnd to millions of fnnners who make and ma- the Turkish situation Is clearing. In of falluro of Congress to protect the nn International association which ture cider from their own orchards; this optimistic condition of mind It Is market from dumping of Mrltlsh ma- shall provide International courts, de- thnt by the prohibition of beverages Impossible to say to what extent the chines. Manufacture of nlrplanes, mo- velop International law nnd secure In- of light alcoholic content. It has Inwish fathers the thought. But If Engtors nnd accessories nt the Buffalo stant nnd general International confercreased the illicit distillation of harmlish problems really are clearing It plnnt will be stopied before July 1, ence whenever peace shall be threat- ful liquors to twentyfold their former argues well for Improved conditions and the factory turned over for manu- ened. production; thnt many of the ngents all around. That the principal counfacture of other products. It was said. To many this must look llko nn Inof enforcement, both state and fedtries of Europe' are achieving a better dorsement of tho prlnclplo of a League eral, have become either blackmailers basis, materially nt least, Is evident of Nations although nothing Is said of the lawbreakers or partners In In incrensed production, more shipRetired Physician Killed. Stonlngton, Conn. Dr. Horliort Tot-lo- about mandates nor the duty of Amer- crime; that It Is the main Impelling ments to the United States and a cause why 2,000,000 men of foreign slight amelioration of exchange condia retired physician, wns shot nnd ica to tako part In foreign embroilments. On the other hnnd the plank birth have returned to their native tions. Past history has shown Francs killed ut his apartment under circumstances which caused police, to detain specifically states that the United lands nnd that It menaces the whole and England at least, to be wondersense. ful In tho come-bacMrs. .Mabel Kenyon pending Investiga- States shall hnve the right to deter- Industrial fabric, nnd millions of worktion. The woiimq, admitting It was her mine In ndvnnco what Is Just and fair ers are filled with resentment on account of the Invasion of their personal pistol from which tho shot wns fired, without becoming Involved ns particiReports of operations on the long said tho man lr.nl killed himself. The pant or peacemaker In foreign quar- Hbortles. battto line of the Poles and Busslan Tho New Jersey executive nttacks bolshevlkl extending from a point wenpon was found In a bureau drawer rels. Much of this was gone over In at her home, where she said she hnd tho sennto debates and It always tho law on several other counts and north of Dvlnsk on tho Latvian fronone easily discerns that the question placed It after tho shootlug, returning cnued division In tho Republican matier to tho Dniester river and the Immediately to the physlclun's apart- jority, but nt tho convention It seemed l.t going to cut n much larger figure border, show a series of atto satisfy all parties. Johnson claims at San Francisco than It has at Chi- tacks nnd counters with tho net result ment, according to police. a victory, Lodge claims a victory, oth- cago. In the Bepubllcan convention somewhat In favor of tho Poles. Their ers who were opposed to both of them tho only entry similar to Governor Ed- campaign Is strengthened by the fact "Rot In Jail FlrsL" Is wards was Senator France of Marynnd everybody Cincinnati, O. "I'll rot In Jail first," claim victories that they are more than holding their Moscow admits an additional declared Mrs. Berthn Tempke, U75 happy with the opponents hugging land, and he never had a chance, for own. Baiim street, to Juvenile officers when each other today whereas yesterday at no time was there nny prospect of a reverse suffered by the bolshevlkl near they Informed her that sho must send they wero enemies, with certain "Ir- wet track, Perekop nt the neck of tho Crimean peninsula, but claims to have recovher son, Onillo Tempke, 11 years old, reconcllables" threatening to bolt the party. No such an example of the German elections which were relied ered some of the lost ground. to school. Mrs. Tcmpko was brought before Juvenile Judge Charles W. oiling of troubled waters has ever pre- upon to clarify tho political atmos-pher- u viously been seen and tho master hand and settle the Immediate course Hoffman on n charge of contributing Turkish nationalist forces defeated to Juvenile delinquency, and sho again of Klllm Boot Is said to be tho ono of government In thnt country, appar- government troops and advanced to ently havo foiled of effect. The re- within five and a half miles of Ismld, declined to send tho hoy to school or that penned tho remarkable comprosult seems to bo of tho nature of a which caused the British to close the to tell tho Court where ho Is at pres- mise. stalemate, nnd while President Ebort Gulf of Ismld which controls the apent. She was sentenced to servo i50 An unique feature of tho convention appears to hav pulled through by a proach to Constantinople of all craft days In Jail. wns tho maverick character of small majority tho coalition govern- from the Black sea. American womNever, at least ment which he heads Is so beset by the delegations. Kentucky Wheat Crop. en relief workers who recently evacFrankfort, Ky. Kentucky's wheat In recent times, has such an as- the right and left opposition that par- uated the Caucasus to escape being ununbossed nnd of liamentary chaos Is almost Inevitable. caught In the rod drlvo are returning crop promises to bo 0,201,000 bushels semblage como together Kbert and the forces nearest to him less than last year, Tho crop last your bonded Individuals to Biitoum. Hopes are entertained for totaled 12,02!).(K)0 bushels. Tho crop for the purpose of nominating a can- are moderato socialists. The opposi- the resumption on a limited scale of didate for president. Many right contains, under vari- relief work In Armenia, which country, tion of tho this year promises to bo 8,823,000 bushforous party names and shades of politels. The Hessian tly prevulls In West- who had taken an active part In is reported to be combating tho Interoccasions of the kind, were forced ical belief, the democrats, reactionmer ern und Southern Kentucky, Tho aver-agFighting ior bolshevik movement. or wero passive on- aries, limited monarchists and uphold- against tho French In Clllclu has Into back seats wheut crop in Kentucky from 101-to 1918 was 10,310,000 bushels. These lookers from tho side lines. New faces ers of the old regime. TTio left constopped In accordance with an annls-tlc- o nstoundlng figures wero given out by and younger men wero everywhere In tains tho Independent socialists and pact. Tho French troops evacuProbably a larger proporoil tho mora radical representation. ated Thrace where the nationalists, Commissioner of Agriculture Ilunna evidence. tion thnn ever before wero unacquaintgovernment, endeavoring to steer the Turkish government and the BulThe and II. F. Bryant, Kentucky Field l Agent of tho United States Bureau of ed with the game of politics. This fact a middle course and yet on garians arc uniting to oppose Greek prevented the huge body from getting one for Germany between these occupation. Crop Intimates. customary grooves and made the Into 1 NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS one-hal- r three-fourth- k Bou-manl- s o ultra-libera- I'.IKO Elgllt Limber Jones THE CITIZEN Juno 17, 1920. and Mr. and Mrs. called In (ho homo of J. M. Ilailoy, Birassficld, .wore last week to seo Mrs. Bailey's the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Ed. C. father, W. E. M inter, who was sufMoore one day last week. They all fering from n scvero attack of g. enjoyed the day llshing nnd rheumatism; ho Is heller now. Leonard Osborne has been Married, Juno 7th nt Richmond, Mrs. very poorly, but Is reported lo be Gertrude Rico of Conway, lo Mr. No coirpondnf publlihfd unlMi ilenM In full by th wrltr. Th nme some better. W. B. Smith, of Rich- Marion Garwood, of Daylon, Ohio. The Rorinson Hospital (inc.) and Training of aood faith. Writ platnlr. n eTklnc It not for publication, but mond, spent tho week-en- d with Mr. They left here Wednesday for DaySchool for Nurses, at Ifcrca, Ky., offers a three and Mrs. E. C. Mooro, W. A. Wil- lon, where they will spend n few years' course of instruction which leads to graduaM.ss Lola Uingham, Miss Eugenia liams made a business trip to Lex- days at the homo of Mr. Garwood; tion. The graduates from this institution are eligiJACKSON COUNTY Hayes nud Lein Godliy were invited ington last week. Coleman Griggs then they will leave for the West. ble for examination by the State Board of Nurses' Herd Examiners, and for registration. The course of Tho farmers of llnyes and Lem Godly wero Invited and his brother. Wlllinm, of Union They plan to mnko their homo in Honl, June ll training and study fulfills all the requirements of this vicinity Imvc flnislicil planting to the hospital for supper one night City, were visiting this place Sun-de- y. Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kidd report a line time. the laws of the State. Applicants must have comand Miss Lotlio Ballon motored to corn. The Misses Myrtle and Icy last week and pleted the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, from the. .Ml. Vernon Saturday evening. at- Tliey are all graduates Blue Lick Farmer and Jewell McOeorgo or its equivalent. eighth grade. Blue Lick, June 1 At present, James Taylor of Snider, attended tended church at Liberty last Sunseems to bo n pntiso in tho singing at Conday Sunday after-P'o- n. there day. A. ifl. Frost, who lias been Uniforms and text books are furnished by the InCome again, Mr. Taylor, as midst of the agricultural activities MADISON COUNTY employed at Hamilton, 0., is with stitution without cost to the students. Students are ol this section. Com nnd tobacco the class needs your help. J. M. also given board and lodging and necessary laundry home folks. Fred Hamilton, of MilKingston of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an dred, and Hay Mooro of Tyner, visKingston, June It. A good many being the principal crops, the lull Bailey has sold his Maxwell car. allowance of $120 per year for her necessary exited Thessle Flanery last Saturday from hern attended Commencement comes in on corn because of its Mrs. Troy Dailey Is ill. Dr. Bart-le- ll is the attending physician. penses. This allowance is given in monthly inn'ght and Sunday. Miss Jewell Mc- exercises at Herea last Wednesday. having had the second working. Is not suffering; nnd tobacco, not yet Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Powell visited stallments of $10 each. Oeorgo visited Misses Myrtlo and Mundy Will nnd family, of TrenIcy Farmer last Saturday night and ton, N. J, visited at the home of well grounded since setting, is not Mrs. Powell's parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Plans are under way for additional building that Meanwhile, Robert Smith, Sunday. J. II. Lam- Sunday Ralph Farmer, of George- their sister, Mrs. J. M. Terrill last ready to vull ivate. will double the present capacity of the Institution for parents, Mr. week. Lawrence Powell and R. S. llshing expedilions, fox chasing and berl, of Boone, sold part of his laud town, was visiting his caring for patients and training nurses. and Mrs. W. H. Farmer a few days Mainous attended Pilot Knob Lodge oilier pastimes as visiting nnd (lin- Inst week for $110 per acre. Ho sold a tract including tho store and Places are now open for ten more young women last week. Mrs. Lucy Peirson and lest Saturday. Mrs. Gilbert Hibbard ings are the order of the day. of who desire to take up the work. daughters, Ruth and Mildred, of just relumed Saturday from a visit Quito a number of young people nfidence. Mr. Vnn Winkle Orcer. Hall, were visiting her pa- with relatives and friends in Clay from this section attended a Holy Herea, parsed through Conway yes For particulars address rents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Farmer, County. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mainous Rrller meeting al Mnllory Springs, terday, selling cream separators. Ida M. Jones, R. N., Superintendent Sunday, June 13. Prof, and Mrs. last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and visited in Herea Sunday. Rockford F. F. Dizncy, Misses Helen Dizney Mrs. James Amyx, Mrs. Sarah Amyx Rockford, June 7. We nro still Walnut Meadow nnd Lucy Smith, of Pennsylvania, having lots of rain and farmers aro and daughter, Laura, of Egypt, Walnut Meailow, June 13. Mr. Mr. and nn alumni of Herea College, were gelling behind with their work; very spent last Sunday with and Mrs. Cleve Anderson gave the dinner guests nl the homo of L. few are done planting corn. TobacMrsr W. II. Farmer. Mrs. Lena young folks a social a few nights Simpson spent last iMonday with ago. J. Flanery Saturday, Juno 12. The co setting has been the go for a few LEE COUNTY BRfNG THEIR OWN WELCOME All there seemed lo have a menu consisted of roast turkey nnd days. Robert Abney was in this Mrs. .Mary Farmer. Beattyvilla nice time. Games were played and dressing, Beatlyville. June II. The farm- Robin and Dandelion Loved by Chit, ham. new potatoes and neighborhood today. W. C. Viars Carico delightful served. refreshments peas, corn, black and white cake, ami others have gone to Xichnlas-vil- e ers over the county are making dren Throughout the World, and 1 1. Gilbert Reynolds Several people saw Hie two air Carlco, Juno Eagerly Looked For, on business. The Dixie High- things happen on (heir farms this it planning to start today to visit planes which passed over last iced plumade, etc. C. C. Flanery. a graduate of the University of Il- way hns been rcsurveyed nnd work year. They are lining all' Ihey can Abhis daughter at London, Mrs. Wednesday evening. Led Campbell The lo bring down the II. C. L. A now Is flntnronc him unit) thnt the ilandcllon ide Hamac The meeting at Flat with the aid of a field glass, could linois, is spending his vacalion with is expected lo begin soon. the children' Hower, his parents al Ridgo Crest Farm. Memorial Day at Scaffold Cane last pipe lino hns Just been completed for It grows oil over th world nnd Is Tnn tvna wnll nfinnrlnd 3llnd.iv read the letters "U. S'. A." on the Wm. Hal linger i of Wildie, visited Sunday was one lo bo long remem- from here to Finrastle, which con- known nnd loved by tho little ones of Mrs. Rosa Roberis is visiting re- - planes. Most everyone from here latives of this place. Sho is plan- - were at Herea Commencement last friends in this section the past bered; good speaking, good singing, voys Ilio oil from the new wells in every nntlon. Tho robin holds tho week-en- d. Frances S'proule, a good behavior, plenty to eat and a tho vicinity of Fincnllo, Quito a wuno plnce In the affection of tho chilning to start for her homo in Tulsa. I Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Casper number of good producing wells dren of thl country, hi nirlvnl In tho large rrowd. Okla., on the 18th. The Rev. M. J. (Martin and little daughter, Ruby, graduate of the Academy Department of Herea College, who hns been were brought in near Mnloney Insl spring liclfiR engerly looked for by Woods and wife took dinner with f n. Vernon, spent Tuesday night Goochland of them. Anil yet n charming woman S. R. Roberts, Sunday. Crops arc at (he home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom nl the home of John Johnson durOochland, June It. Pole Gabbard week. The Lee County Hoard af-t- naked recently while listening to a er ing the spriug term of school, left Supervisors ndjourned Saturday, looking fine. Born to Mr. and Mr3..ngg. The liltle son of Mr. and Mrs. aril Hardin Moore have gone lo ooiig Rpnrroiv and n wldto throat, being in session twenty-tw- o Dcvid Lear, a fine boy, the litli. I j?dd Kimball has been suffering from fur Chicago, Sunday, The pros- Hamilton, O, to work this summer. "Doe p rohln sing, too?" Think of all pects for abundant crops of fruit (axes raised In this he hns lost nt dnun. nt twilight and All the farmers are about over their a nail wound in his fool. Corn The regular meeting nt Sycamore days. The corn tho first time. Ed. Wathen is planting and tobacco setting is al- end vegetables arc very promising is on the fourth Saturday and Sun- county were $tfM.fK7, when the In Hie summer showers! Poor city baok on a furlough. Ed. Herald most over now. Misses Jewell nnd in this section. A number of day in June. Everybody is invited Stale Tax Commission only asked dweller. And thnt remind mc of nn Incident will teach our school again this Lillio Ogg, accompanied by a party families in this section whose op to nit end. A. P. Gabbard spent for $1100.000; this was brought about In n fnllrond ynrd In Mlchlcnn. A pair fall. E1 is a flno teacher. Uncle of Rerea friends, report a "mam- portunities for rending matter is several days on Hrindle Ridge in by adding on omitted lists and some of robin built their not In n freight .Gilbert Reynolds dug the largest moth time" at Mammoth Cave last limited, have been mado happy by Rockcastle County recently. John raises on real estate. K. 0. King mr. mid Just n tho brood was hntched a consignment of papers and maga was drowned in tho river hero bunch of gensang that has been week. Dooley sold his hogs ono day last the order enme to send tho car on to zines contributed by Bcrea friends. 3:00 o'clock, while in bath- ChleniM. dug hero for years, on last Friday. week. One was overheated and died The ynrdmen. nfter consul-tntloWallaceton M. B. Flanery and Floyd Kelly ing willi n crowd of young boys: telrgrnphed the attuntlnn to on the way. Some clever person Kirby Knob Wallaceton, June IS. Miss Anna visited L. J. Flanery, Sunday. not swim and went beyond headquarter, and tho order enme Inkettle from he could borrowed a thirty-gallo- n Kirby Knob, June It. Tho Row Wallace, of Boreal spent Sunday depth. When the older men stantly back to ldctrnck tho enr till Silver Creek Mrs. Mary B. Gabbard u few nights his Lewis Van Winkle filled his regular with home folks. Miss Efllc tho uest Silver Creek, June it. Mrs. E. F. ago. It is always best lo ask per- g'd him out, which was about two the babies were nble to appointment at this place Saturday of London is visiting Miss Hollowny is visiting hours later, he could not be brought The men nt both end nf tho lino wero her daughter, mission of I he owner beforo any and Sunday. Services wero also Fannie Kidd. Miss Kidd will acIc life. Tho boy wns 18 years of country boy, without doubt. Brnl-ch- er Mrs. William Davis.-Jai- hes borrowing is dono. held Saturday night. Tho heavy company her home this week for Our own particular robins arc bock age and lived in Indiana. and Mrs. Brown aro spending In full fenther. fnt. red nnd unucy n rains of last week did much damage a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. Jim a few days in Indiana. W. A. Johnever. We ml OWSLEY COUNTY tho one who ntwnys in this section; they not only Hyland nnd children of Richmond, GARRARD COUNTY son took a prisoner to Ohio, Thurshopped InMcnd of runnlm:. on nccount Conkling: washed off the crops, but also took were visiting Mr. and .Mrs. Chester Paint Lick day, and while there, was tho guest of Homo Injury In hi youth, nnd who Conkling June II, Born to Mr. .the soil from the hillsides, washing Elkin yesterday. Misses Grace and Paint Lick, June II. Mrs. Annie wn here every nil miner for four yenr. of II. X. Mitchells-M- r. and Mrs. and Mrs. Will Callahan, on May 28. out fences and tearing up roads. weekDora Gentry spent this last Chicago Dally New. Bunk Gabbard are made happy by a daughter named Maggie Alice-Gr- ant Clark ami children visited J T. Eldon Baker and his sister, Myrtle, end visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Clark, week beforo lasL Mr. nnd the arrival of a girl, Stephen Taylor is improving slowly. who recently moved to Panola, Rucker, of Boblown. Mrs. J. W. House of Red House, and two sons Mrs. Julia Taylor has come to live Mrs. Andy Matlock visited J. B. ECUADOR HAS FEW SCHOOLS visited at Win Kirhy's and attended Weaver is sick. Almost everybody soent Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Sunday with relatives here. with her father-in-laE. V. Tay- Ocelli hsl church Saturday night and Sun- in this community havo their toCrops are looking fine, Mrs. Pat-t- ie lor. Lucian Thomas relumed from Ben Campbell and tho Rev. IVIward Colleges In South American Country day. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Click and bacco set, Out of All Proportion to Prl. Stephens of Lexington sold her Chnvies. Saturday. J. W. Anderson Lawson, from Kirksville. wero nt mary Institution. children spent Sunday evening Bobtown land here to Berea College. Mrs. hft Thursday for his regular ap- Sherman Robinson's last Sunday. with Mr. and Mrs. Dob S"mith. Mrs. Sam Davis pave tho young folks Bobtown, June 7. The pic supper Joe Adams and children, of Den- pointment nt Liberty In Estill If the pnirtliin of whites In tho Many of this community attended al the school house Saturday night ver, Col., are making nn extended County. Several from this plnco at- a social Friday night and everyone population of n country I to be tnken 911j. Herea Commencement Juno most otijoyable lime. Missus n nu hidlciitliiu of It Intellectual was line. Several pies brought 630. visit willi Mrs. G. E. Anderson. tended Hid Holy Roller meeting at had a Mr. and Mrs. Waller Click and werp stnttis, then one mlcht fnlrly expect Mr. and Mrs. Jim Powell of Coylo Deputy Sheriff W. A. Johnson arprundny. We hnd a ood Parks anil Tliomns of Richmond Scoville. children, Roy Click and Bertha were visiting thoir daughter, Mrs. fpie.sts of Mi's. Sam Davis last weok. only n very moderate Intellectual G. Riddle and Georgo k, rested rain here Friday, which was badly Powell, wero dinner guests at the Cecil Heudrix Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. of Roekensllo County, Sunday, needed. Mrs. Eliza MrCollum, who Miss Hliznbeth Creech, who has boon nchtevemetit from Hcundor. One of homo of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. John- Rosooe Whitlock wero visiting Mr. the Mil nl I wt nf AniUfin countries with fs c, for having in their posses- is slaying with her father, visited ill. is heller Mr. and Mrs. son, Sunday. Herbert Click at- and Mrs. Jim Neely Sunday. Mrs. June Mosipr visited Mr. and Mrs. lis few innmitnlti town linked with sion ten rpinrts of moonshine. They home folks Thursday and Friilny of the rent of the world prnetlcnlly not tended ohureh at Owsley Fork last hlMilns nt IlyiilLsvilIo Sunday. Mr. otherwise Hurdette and daughter wore were taken beforo the court and last week. than tliniuah Its nno Impornights-Wil- lie Sunday Engle, who isiting Mrs. Ada Cornolison SMnday mhI Mrs. Bon Hlrknmn nnd Lnna tant Minport. It entire jmpulntlou Is was fined $00 nnd costs. Travellers Rest has boon in Haltle Creek, Mich., for night. F P. Bongo mado a flying each numsey, of Richmond, IihL visited only about 1H million, nnd of this Charles Cliek was In Richmond Travelers Rest, June 7. Rev. G. S. a few months, is expected homo trip lo Housley Fork last week. June 9. on business. Kenneth and Watson llllutl his regular npHiiut-me- nt Mrs. Boas Robinson ono day, wcok number nil nre Indian nnd hlnrks exsoon. Miss Sadio Powoll, who has Mrs. Nannie Bengo took dinnor with Inst. Mias Thelinn Robinson cepting tho fitnr hundred thousand of Lewis Richardson aro spending thoir here Saturday night hut could before been in Rattle Creek for somo time Mrs,. Maggie Burns Sunday. Mr. and visited Mra. Campbell nt Kirksville mixed origin nnd n more ono hundred Miration with their mother at Ham- :ul lie hero Sunday owing to the tlHMlMnd whites. is oxpoeled to roturn and toach the Mrs. Mat Baker, of Big Hill; Mr. and ilton. 0. Mrs. William Anderson fact that lie was railed to Heidelberg taut week. Miss Parrie Clark visitod At boat, the twelve hundred primary homo school. J. A. Lano spont last Mrs. Millard Campbell of Kirksvillo. Mifs Cliiabeth Crecoli Sunday nfter-roo-ii. will tench our sohool this year. Gibschools, with a nominal nttemlanco l" preach tho funeral of Dr. week at the homo of his daughter, daughtor and j Murt Johnson and Mrs. Carl Brat-rhe- r, son wlio wns killed early Saturday Mrs. Susan Burns' of tRhty thoiiMtml, do not begin to Mrs. J. R. Cliok. on from Ohio wore visiting Mrs. Joo woro the guests of Nannie morning by n train. Cveryon wit uccount for all the children of Gray Hawk CLAY COUNTY Creekmoro Sunday. Sovoral of this Johnson Saturday. ag. ami tho thirty or forty secondary orry lo henr of this sad accident. Hawk, Juno li. Most of the place are planning to atti'nd the' Gray Vino whool have to do with no more than Bark Road Miss EHn liolner nnd Mrs. Vina Honl hundred pupil, nil tnld. V have been bav- forty-livVine, June 15. farmers arc over thoir corn the Commencement at Bnren Wednesday. Hark Road, June 7. Pooplo in this ntniJe a bualnesa trip to Pebwnrth IJke nil Aiiihmu couutrles, however, first time. Corn looks moderately College Hill ins some heavy rnius during the ommunily are ery busy suiting reTuesdny. Konnelh MrCollum well. Tho whont orop has come part ixty hours ami it lias dono a Iuadir tfvox proforincMit to ml who College Hill. June tlOwing to Willie Iain and family. Mrs. out nnd looks line; but tho whont II.h good senson, farmers aro all Sir.ih Campbell ,ir.i Carlo Lutwforl turned home from Richmond cniiaulerable damage lo the frughly naMime to follow n profeIonnl whern he had been attending and for higher Instruction hho is most too thin on tho ground. through sotting tobacco. Rny Cald- ami family wre tin guests of Jamas Dchool. lift was accompanied by one plowed corn Uutd; but the tohneeo count the thrt mil vend! leu of Quito, growers havo luen delighted with nuayaqull anil Cueum. with Mx proMarried Thursday, Mrs. A. I. Pri-e- tl well, of SI. Louis, Mo, is visiting Deny last Sundn - Brother Free- -, of his schoolmates, F.loia Royce who to Thomas Parrelt. Almost all I. is mother. Mrs. W. B. Freeman. the senson nud many have llnishod vincial M'ltoola of trade nnd profesman preached at tho Christian will spend n fiw days with him. ,1. I). Bingham, sion. lu hospital folks aro taking thoir Thomas Jewell, who was burned so Church at Dreyfus Sunday with The children of Mr. and Mrs. Press riling their crops. vm ation now. Tho C. 15. inooling badly is not doing any good, Miss nf Gray Hawk, wns hero one day hut Sunday-scho- ol lartre attendance. deceased, will he Olticer Copy d'Annunxlo. was woll attended Friday night with Carrie Gintor and Dudley Berry-nm- n, is progressing nicoly. Daniel Kin- Cfibhard. both week on bueiuea. J. W. Wilder, taken (o the Odd Fellows' Orphan (lahrMp d'Amiuiialo'a bald le nd ha Mery Hays as leader. Tho subject both of Collage Hill, woro dred attended the trustoos' mooting Home nt Lexington today (Monday). who recently luov! to Indiana, is et the falikm for the omYorn nf his was, The Word of God, and What (nietly i nuirriod Thursday We at Richmond Saturday. Sarah - A pood many from here nltoiidod here this week on business. Mrs. llttlo ariuy In Fluiaa. many of whom is (ho guoil of Mrs. U Will do for Those Who Obey It." wish them much sticcosg and Joy Campbell is visiting lior daughtor, the baptising nnd Holy Roller ser- Martha Rieo havo fclmvod their ernnluiiia nnd nro Dr. (iodhy and Mi as Allen ami the through lifv-Ma- tt Sephiii .Smith this week. Lnrklu Mooro and a llaltie Lain. vice nl CI if I y. Sunday. Flunk Herd peiiniiiRtnii mid Isaac Howard have oudeavortin to Krow miniature muse paid Mrs. Mary Hingham a crowd of young folks from Waco hearda aa timUw of the poet's in suffering front a parnlyllo stroke-H-a pleasant cull lttit Saturday owning. motored over to Gurrnrd County to Hamilton in genruh of em- chin Hiloniiueiit. , ROCKCASTLE COUNTY has revalued his speech, Unimn tone All like Dr. Godby lino as a doctor, InsL fiuiultiy and all enjoyed Sin Tho Kinmo nvlHtors hnvo ndupted ployment, i li. MiiCoIlum w(u hired Snturdny to Wildie ho seems to be a tine Christian kfternoou parly at the home of Mr. Sherman llnhiiisou's last Sunday the craao with greater zeal thnu other Wildie. June ii.- - Thoro woro teach (he Travelers' host school. man. Goods of all kinds seem to Kelly. Oscar L. Brumbaugh, of week. -- Mr. and Mrs. a C. Hounsholl brancho und cull thetiiKolves "Iron several from hero nllondod Com- -j Youthful oillcer In their pres- Winchester was visiting his pnr-enlho on the downward trend at v'sited Mr. and Mrs. Foley nl llaok-le- y, UuMds." nwwonieut at Huron, Wednosdny. teiiH nnd enrly twenties huvo shaved ESTILL COUNTY entMiss Myrtle Hunloy is visitMr. and Mrs. W. II. BrumSaturday night and Sunday. their IiohiN und nro wenrlng llttlo The Wildie girls who havo been in Witt baugh, last Sunday.- - Mr. and Mrs. ing Miss Dora Hayes this week pointed liettrds In nn effort to look as school at Borea nro baok homo again. Will, Juno 7. Mrs. Homer Arvino Poor Father. much like the pool as they can, We are very dad to havo thorn died May 20 nftor an illnoss of Mnrlnn Is eleven years old nnd Mixed uniform of French horizon witli us again. Thore was a good several months. Sho wns a kind and tlitnkH Hint she Is old enough to Mnp blue nnd ltullau gray jtreeii nro Sundayloving woman nud was loved by all having Iht hulr linlilied nnd let It grow by d'Antiuiialo'a men with great worn number nt our Sunday-soho- ol pride. .--Miss litArgio Dotson was visit- who know her. Sho loaves her hus- out and bo braided us do tlio other N o Imitations f 6H e r. ing relatives in Boron tho latter band, two daughters and ono son, tle girls In her clnss. Hut licr mothis made of best wheat and by part of last week. Janios CoIToy is ono brother, several rolativos nnd a er bus different Ideas. So, of course, to An young phyklclnn took his best girl local picture homo from Daylon, 0, but will re- host of friends. Sho was laid to there Is nn nrgunicnt every tlmu hulr ments wero being house. Advertisemost improved methods thrown on the cutting time arrives. I.nht tlino mothturn in a fow days. B. II. Parsons rest in tho Gum burying ground. er brought forth u new argument, "t acreen, nmong them this ono: "Make bought nn nutomobllo from Ctqll Miss Maud Wilson, of Paint Lick is want your hair to bo pretty nnd thick them happy with n photournph of yourMulling last week. visiting friends mid relatives at this when you grow up," sho until, "und self at Christmas. Our ahop, etc." The young mnn turned to hla gtrl plaue. Mrs. Josslo McOeorgo, who there Is nothing which mnkes your Conway For Sale By AH Grocera Conwny, Juno 15. Tho farmers lias been very sick for tho past two hair grow butter than to cut It often." with tho facetious remark, "Would a Marlon's eyes opened wide. Then photo of me make you happy!" Rev. Bonnlo, of She shook her head. "I don't Ilka R. L. POTTS & SON Whitei Station, Ky. aro plowing their corn nnd tobacco, weeks is bettor.regular appointment why don't you begin U on father?" aha Pfcooe 156-- 3 and their wives aro canning straw- Wcco, tilled his sold. "Uo says himself that ho Is get- Imltutlons," ahe pouted. "I'm uied ( berries Dr. Bartlett, of Borea, was at Wisomantowu, Sunday. receiving real thlnw." ting- buhl." East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else John Turpln, of boat-ridin- Student Nurses Wanted! 1 iat - Est-riii- go c w, Mod-I-j?- Jen-niiif- F'-an- ln e Snt-ii"d- ay nn-dy- fr K, Potts' GOLD DUST Flour BEST BY TEST