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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 24, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920062401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): June 24, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. SCOTT I MISS PEaKL OCT 2tf BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCOPtTORATED) A WM. O. FROST, EdilorJnXhUf Editor J. O. LEHMAN. Mn.,l Kntmil nt I lmlofif at lirM, Kv., nt trroni undrr Aft of North, Mr. tla$ lMithtd Kvrry Thurxtny nt lltna, Ky Vol. XXt. Fivo Cents Per Perotedl to ttie Interests of tlie Copy UKRKA, The Citizen n o-uunteii- People Fifty Cents a Year Our Threefold Aim: To Glvo llio news of Borca and vicinity; to record llio happenings of Borca College; to bo of interest to alt llio Mountain People. MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JUNE 2i, 1020. Ono Dollar and No. 52. We Thank You We greatly appreciate the increasing interest that is being taken in The Cm.liN, both by citizens of Berea and the surrounding country and by people of the College and by its Alumni. Our subscription list is growing, and the call for extra copies to be sent to friends is larger than formerly. Then there are so many who tell us that they can't do without our paper that we feel we are, in a measure at least, meeting a need. Advertisers are telling us too that they get excellent results from the use of our columns. Our purpose is to constantly improve The ClTi.HN: for we believe that it is not only our paper, but yours. ( SB fig A X&gyV PHILIPPINE hirr" TELOGUE THl X&Tk - IRELAND SWEPT BY RIOT WAVE World News Hi gg AJTft SSvIl GJfftS " fVit jj, THE ROMANTIC ISLANDS OF THE FAR EAST. PICTURES OF THEIR NATURAL DEAUTV AND HISTORIC SPOTS BE. COMING A MECCA FOR TOURISTS AND WINTER RESORT. A POPULAR fcvJKAA S KM SJ IS J fff VXTtw' - !sSl?- S Prices Coming Down The prices of sugar, steel and twenty other standard articles is less than two weeks ago. It must be that prices all around will come down. The question is whether we can get prices back to a natural level by gradual come down or whether there will be some great "crash" or "slump " which will ruin a great many people and produce a financial panic in the country. Congress has done what it could and some public prosecutors are trying to punish the profiteers but our great reliance must be upon the conscience and good sense of the people. A great many goods were destroyed in the war and a great many workers were killed and disabled. The result is that we have not as mp.iy things to eat and wear as we have been accustomed to having. So, of course, we must either pay higher prices or go without. Most of us can afford to do a good deal of going without. The American people have been living high, eating their bread and butter with sugar on it, and buying new clothes when the old ones were a little out of fashion even when the old ones were not worn out. If we could stop doing these things we shall help diminish the high cost of living and we may be able to bring things back to peace basis without a "crash." Brussels, Juno 18. At a Cahinel Council hero it was decided unani mously that Belgium should favor i principle tho lifting or tho block-l- o upon Soviet Russia and that NATIONALISTS CLASH WITH UNI. attempt should ho mndn In rn ONIST FOES FIVE KILLED, sunie economic relations, with re TEN WOUNDED servations, however, concerning Belgian rights in Russia. While Soldiers Seek to Prevent DisorBoulogne, France, June 21 Tho der Fighting Accompanied By Incendiary Attempts. Americans Re- conference of tho Premiers tonight turning Home Are Slain. or tomorrow will send to Germany a letter demanding execution of tho Western Newspaper Union News 8rvlc ciauses of the Treaty of Versailles London. The situation In Irelnnd Is relating to disarmament. Tho text so tense tlint there Is something more will not be given out until it Is rethan tho possibility of a serious out- ceived in Berlin but tho letter is break, says the London Times Dublin correspondent. In ft dispatch dated understood to bo a categorical re.Sunday. The position from nn execu- fusal fo allow Germany to maintain tive point of view, ho adds, has be- an army of 200,000 men. come almost Impossible nnd the outstream of army lorries laden with military stores and protected armored rnrs pouring Into Dublin Sunday from Kingston, where they were uulouded by troops from n Government steamer that arrived Saturday. look Is very grave. Moderate IrishLondon, Juno 21. Attempts by men of nil parties nre "described as deeply nlarmed over the continuous the Sinn Fein to establish a S'ovlet republic in Ireland The Zigzag on the Way to Bagulo, Summer Capital of the Philippines. FEW HORSE-DRAW- N VEHICLES Kentucky News Tho results or tho examination for entrance to tho Slato liar of Ken-luck25-2- Carriage and Wagon Builders Have About Given Up That Branch of of the Business. y, Too members of it firm formerly n prominent In selling incles ton the I'nclllc const Rive Interesting figures slum Ins how tho earrings ami wngon builders have lost business, due to tho Inronds of the nutomnlillo Industry In the transportation Mold. It seem Hint there were 14.000 buggies sold In Lns Angelei county nlona In ISOd, nnd 0.W0 wagons. Two years Inter the first motorcar nppenred nnd business thereafter declined stendlly. It Is doubtful If 100 buggies n year nre sold now In Cnllfornln. Salesmen working In rurnl dlstnrlcts used to sell nn average of two buggies n dny nnd more sets of harness. One prominent wngon builder sold $3.000,(KX) worth In vehicle In 1KW1. of horse-drawlfXVi they stopped manufacturing them nnd concentrated their production facilities on motorcars, which they had gradually developed as their wngon trndo decreased. or Not nil firms wero so fortunate, however, nnd many factories that formerly manufactured vehicles nro thousands of horse-drawbut n memory. Mott wngon bulbleTS of progressive mind Installed motorcar departments nnd nre now rvnplng a harvest as manufacturers of special truck nnd van bodies to be fitted to stnndnrd motorcar truck chassis, work for which their mechnnlcal equipment, working forces and expcrlcnco ero particularly well adapted. horse-drawn d 0. held Mny wcro vv nounced Friday by llio Court of vaomu peals of Kentucky. anAp- Lexington, Juno 21. A campaign to collect delinquent sales and other miscellaneous taxes, such as tho luxury lax, will bo waged during tho next two months by Iho internal revonuo department. Orders and instructions have been received hero by Deputy Collector W. II. Galowood. Paris, June 18. Another car loal of Mexicans from Texas arrived over the Loulsvillo and Nashvillo railroad this morning, and wcro taken in trucks to Xalapa Farm of E. F. Simtns, wbero thoy will bo employed on construction work by .Mnron-Hang- er Company. About six hundred Mexicans aro employe! on U.e farm now. September 3 and t has been designated by tho stalo oxeoutlvo commit leu of tho American Legion of Kentucky as tho timo for the second annual state convention of tho former service, men and women of tho World War. MICKIE SAYS ( 1 -- T uue. cxovrtWiOr ecru' t'oams) tOMM- - OUi'U. YsVL MtW, II cxrC ooviv cwtuscs v Frankfort, Juno 2d. A meeting of t'io commission appointed by Governor Kdiwn P. Morrow under a resolution passed at tho last session of the General Assembly, providing for the purrhaso of Federal Hill, tho homo of Stephen Foster, author of "My Old Kentucky Homo," will bo arranged for tho near futuro by tho Govornor. truths tvV otUett vjtu. U.XU. NOO t f J If Ptr&MI DOMT TAIK TO THE HE Nit MNa in iki' 'Sijv Frankfort, Juno 22. Ninety por PRINTERS cent of tho fair cash valuo has boon TfAau.9 tneilly agreed upon by tho Stato nmuioug? Commission as a basis for assessment of tho proporly In Kontucky for this year. Tho assessment last yrnr was on a basis of 85 per cent and this makes an inorcaso of a liUlo less than G por cent. Governor Edwin P. Morrow mado a brief address this morning at tho opening of tho convocation of County Tax Commissioners In tho Houso of Representatives ohambcrs. Tho thorn In tho flesh of (ho people ho assorted, is not tho fact that thoy bavo to pay taxes, but tho fact that soma aro not paying their Just proportion of taxes. Ho laid special emphasis on equality of taxation and expressed tho hopo that the commissioners would seo that the burden of taxation is equally distributed. displacing St. Louis and outranking Roston, Cleveland, Ballimoro and Pittsburgh, all of which were larger than the Michigan city ten years Montgomery City, Mo, Juno 19. (U ngrossman Champ Clark, of tho ago. Detroit's 1920 population is Ninth Missouri District will bo S93.739, un increase of 527,973, or placed in nomination for President 113.1. at tho Democratic national Conven- IjfTlie tion, it was announced here. ono hundredth anniversary r! Iho first nsnent of Pikes Peak will Now York, Junn 18- .- William Gi 181lStlfbrntciUa Colorado. Spring j McAdoo, who has been considered on July 11. Speoial exercises will by party leaders as ono of tho prin- be held at tho summit and along automocipal candidates for the Demooratio the way over the bile highway that leads to the Presidential nomination, announced today ho could not permit bis lop. Lieut. Z. M. Pike, who disname- to go before tho San Fran- covered the peak in 1800, thought it impossible to scale it. Hut in 1820, cisco convention, Dr. Frank James climbed it and Washington. Juno 18. Herbert since (hat time, it is estimated that Hoover, ono of the defeated candi- two million persons have visited dates for tho Republican nomina- iU summit. In 1878 a bridlo path tion for the Presidency, today called was mado; a wagon road in 1880; upon all Republicans generally and tho cogwheel railway in 1891 and his followers specifically to support in 1910 tho auto road at a cost of in every way (he candidacy of $300,000. Senator Warren G. Harding. Washington, Juno 20. Declariug Ilaltimorc, June 20. Pennsylvania that "nil his frjends admit that Railroad and Daltimoro & Ohio he stands for a beer and wino yardmen, engineers, firemen and amendment" Waynd B. Wheeler, brakemcn began going out on striko general counsel for tho today. At least 1,000 men aro out League, today asserted that Govalready. ernor Cox, Ohio, "cannot sidestep Ilolh roads aro crippled and ara tho chat-gthat ho Is tho wot cancalling for volunteers to maintain didate for President." some service. "Mr. Cox has been elected Governor of Ohio by deceiving tho pcoplo New York, Juno 21. An investi- as to his attitude on this question," gation of tho "underworld of tho Mr. Wheeler's statement continued. food trade" has convinocd E. J. "Ho oven deceived Mr. Bryan O'Mallcy, Commissioner of Public through two campaigns, when ho Markets, that New York City, which stumped tho Stato for him, but tho within tho last year has faced a dry Democrats in Ohio nnd tho nafood famino flvo times, is having tion will not bo misled." its supplies held up by speculators who seek only to boost prices. Washington, Juno 20. Tho 1919 American wheal crop was produced Washington, Juno 19. Revision at an average cost to tho grower of Iho present methods of making appropriations and a reclassifica- of 1?2.I5 a bushel, tho Department Agriculturo announced tonight tion and redistribution of tho work of in making public its recent cost of tho various executivo departments aro recommended by Assis- of production survey. Tho survey representative tant Seorelary Franklin D. Roose- covered fourteen districts of tho wheat belt, nine in velt in a letter to Repres'cntativo Clifford Iroland. of Illinois, which tho winter wheat areas of Kansas, wus mado public today at tho Navy Nebraska nnd Missouri, and llvo in tho spring wheat regions of MinneDepartment. , sota, North and South Dakota. Tho survey further revealed, tho Fargo, N. D, Juno 18. "No 'wot' Govornor from New Jersey will over department said, that to permit a bo tho Democratic- oandidato for profit on 80 per cent of tho wheat President," declared William Jen- produced on tho farms covered by nings Dryan, speaking in Fargo last the survey, tho prico would havo f.) bo about $2.00. night. Mr. riryan by namo also singled out Governor Cox of Ohio, and Scbaslopol, Juno 18. Tho Allies Senator Hitchcock of Nebraska as cannot bring about a readjustment "wets." Mr. nryan declared ho was of tho world's affairs without tho taking a dry plank and a prison help of Russia, but it is not from term for profiteers plank to tho a Bolshevik Russia that such cooperation can bo obtained, declared San Francisco convention. Gem 'jlaoon Wranghl, commander Washington, Juno 18. Dctroil, of tho Volunteer Army In South with a numerical Increaso and rato Russia, which has boon conducting ot growtli larger than Chicago's a successful offonsivo from tho and second only to New York's dur- Crimea against tho Bolshovlkl, in ing tho last ten years, is now tho a talk with tho correspondent here fourth largest city in tho country, today. U. S. News Anti-Salo- land's answer to the Government, if it should carry out its threat ti stop the movement of railway trains This information Londonderry. Five persons were on the island. killed, ten others seriously wounded, reached London tonight from trustseveral of them probably fatally, nnd worthy sources. Tho Londonderry about 100 others were Injured less se outbreak is not a part or this plot, riously In the desperate rioting In this but a symptom of thoir condition. city. The fighting was accompanied by several attempts at Incendiarism, The Hague, Juno 18. The jurists one of which resulted In the burning of n large drapery store. Tile rioting comprising tho Commission for tho wns n continuation of tho disorders of Permanent Court or Justice who Friday night, when Nationalists and aro meeting at tho Pcaco Palace In Unionists were engaged In clashes for an endeavor fo draft a plan for a several hours and the military had to world court for submission to tho be called out. The mllltnry remained League or Nations, temporarily In which were considered the dnnger laid aside today tho multitude or zones, but, notwithstanding the presence of Uie soldiers, the disorderly ele- plans for tho court, offered by ments held sway for some time. In neutral nations and various nrivato many Instances persons who wero suf- organizations, and plunged into an fering from minor wounds went home independent discussion or what without receiving treatment. The au they considered tho most important thorities have no record of the num question, the manner or tho selecber of such cases. Among the wound' tion or judges. Tho problem, which ed wero several shipyard workers with bad gunshot wounds. The men killed involves the rights or small, as comwere Edwin Price, James McVeigh, pared with largo nations, probably Thomas Lnuglln, Thomas Farrun and will occupy several days in tho threshing out. James Dohcrty. Tho authorities had taken elaborate, UH precautions In View of the expected London, JUno renewal of tho disorders. The, mill velnpmcnls in the Near East seem tary, fully equipped, took positions at fo havo been tho occasion or tho the head and foot of Bridge street, which Is the Nationalist quarter, and hirrijed convening or llio Hylho on Fountain street, tho Unionist quar Conforcnco with tho Greek Premier, ter. An armored car was drawn up M. Vonizclos, according to somo of at Carlisle road, between these local! the London nnd Paris papers. It ties, to keep the rival factions apart. is asserted that tho British Cabinet The hopes that these precautions has accepted tho offer of M. Veni-zel- os would lead to the preservation of of tho Greek army to assist peace, however, were not fulfilled, and tho British troops against Mustapha another night of terror resulted, These latest scenes of rioting, which Kemal's Nationalist forces, and it is suggested that tho Hytho conleft tho city absolutely terror-stric- k en, were said to have originated In forcnco with tho military expert what at llrst appeared to bo a minor i3 for tho nurnoso of arrancint- - do- squnbblo between Unionists and Na- lails of combined operations. r tionalists, at the Junction of l ho news from Malta of tho con street, In the Nationalist quar- centration or a powerful fleet in ter, and ot Upper Fountain street In these waters and the disnalch of tho Unionist district, these two streets to Constantinople being separated only by ltlsbop street, (reinforcements the scene of bloodshed for many years appears to bear out theso stateduring periods of rioting. Men armed ments. with titles nnd revolvers afterward came Into contllct, and before the milLondonderry, Ireland.' Juno 20. itary could Intervene several had been Fivo persons were killed, ten others killed. seriously wounded, sovoral or them piohably fatally, and about ten Oil Laws Not Retroactive. others less seriously injured during Mexico City. Mexican petroleum period of despcrato rioting in this laws, based upon Article 27 of the con- a city Saturday night. Tho flghtins stitution, nationalizing deposits of oil, which article will be Interpreted lib- was accompanied bv several at erally, will not be retroactive, de- tempts at incendiarism, ono of clared Adolfo Ie La Iluerta, provi- wnicli resulted In tho burning of sional President, to correspondents. a largo storo. Senor Do Ln Iluerta spoke freely In Tho rioting was a continuation nr discussing problems before the countho disorders of Friday night, when try, being host at n luncheon given to newspaper men. Friendship toward Nationalists and Unionists were enforeign nations, epeclnlly the United gaged in clashes for soveral hours Stntcs, together with the assumption and tho military had to bo called of all debts contracted legally by the ouu iho military remained in Mexican republic. Is a part of tho pro- what wero considered tho dancer visional President's program. zones, but notwithstanding its pres ence, tho disorderly elements held Embargo Announced By Railroads. sway for somo timo. III r Long-towe- within the next two weeks, may develop a3 Ire- Baltimore. C. W. Galloway, vice president In chargo of maintenance of operations of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, announced that there was an absolute embargo on all freight of every description to all points east of Cumberland, Md. Pennsylvania Rail- London, Juno 19. Great intornst. - strike. is being taken hero in tho meeting ol representatives or tho great Dow ers nt Boulogne, France, on Monday, and thero is much speculation hero road olllcluls hero announced tho same in view or tho gravo problems de cmburgo, except as to human food- manding solution throughout Eih-odstuffs nnd coal for public utilities and and tho Near East. hospitals, also applies on their line. Tho original Idea was for a oon- Baltimore was bit by tho new railroad foronco or Premiers Lloyd Gcorgo Warships of Britain Are Massing. London. The entlro British Mediterranean licet. Including the first battle squadron, Is concentrating ln waters of the Near and Middle East, la anticipation of warlike operations that may plunge, that part of tho world Intc a uew conlllct, with war between Turkey and Greeco as tho nucleus, It wat announced. An additional battalion ol British troops Is on tho way to Constantinople. British warship alreadj aru moving Greek soldiers from Smyrna to Ismld, coastul province east ol the Rosphorus, and Millerand. but it seems to havo been expanded to a moeting In which France. Great Britain. Ifalv. Japan, Belgium and Greeco will par ticipate. Newspapers or London callincr at tention to tho serious Issues af fecting the rotations of tho Allies with Russia, Turkey, Gormany, Hun gary and Poland, remark tho stato of tho world is more perilous than it was two years ago, and call for clear decisions, based on single ness or purposo and free- from individuals." self-seek- ing 0 Pago Two THE CITIZEN OF MOUNTAIN THE TRAINING GIRLS Iff THE ART OF HAND WEAVING By Miss Lillian Roottgcr Juno Lnw Department of Co, Indianapolis. Residence, 5222 E. Michigan St Indianapolis, Ind. Class ol 188. Hanson, Albert D, A.I Hillsdale. Mich. Cashier and Bookkeeper, Manager, Travel General Slrt-ing Salesman; Member of Wholo-sad- o nnd Rclnil Stationery Firm. Residence, 110 S. 3rd St., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. A.B. Barbour- Jarvis, Leonard ville, Ky. Died in Missouri, 1892. Lester, Chas. F, A.B. Burlington, Ind. Civil Engineer, Oregon and Wash. Mayor of Warrcnton, Ore. Representative In Legislature, and S'tnlo Senator. Died, Warrenton, Editor in Bobbs-Mcrr- ill 21, 1020. General College News SUMMER SCHOOL GAINS The summer school goos on miit5 Berea College Alumni Association (Ttiii (pace belongs to Ihe Alumni Association of Here College. Articles newt item and persons! letters from crndu.ites will he published In full or In abstract every week. The Alumni Kditor, Secy. M. K. Vaughn, Beren College, Berea, Ky., will be pleased to receive any communication of interes' from members of the Association.) Class of 1876 Class of 1877 The Annual Business Meeting of Rogors, William N, A.B, M.A. Berea, the Berea Collego Alumni Associa Ky. Drowned, Shawano, Wis., Hon, held in Berea, Juno 8, was ono 1882. of the most important ever held. Class of 1878 th More than of tho entire Fairchild, Eugelie P, B..S. Obcrlln, living membership if the Associa O. Treasurer ,of Berea Collego (ion was present, nnd a number of 1893 to 1897. Financial Secretary looking moves were made. forward for Lincoln Memorial University, The Collego Alumni Endowment Cumberland Gap, Tenn. Now re Fund movement, launched last year, siding nt 138 Sylvan SI, Ruthcr was enthusiastically endorsed, and ford, N. J. NORMAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION a large number or new contribuHire, William II., U.S. Mt. Crab, 0. Tho triennial reunion of tho tions and pledges wero received. Died, Mahoning County, 0, 1881 Berea Normal Alumni Association There is now no doubt about this Class of 1879 was held in the Main Chapel, June being a success. project Madison 8, 1920, Prof. YVm. Jesse Baird, PresiIn order to keep our members in Bicknell, Jos. M., A.B. County, Ky. Lawyer. Residence, dent, presiding. The Rev. Charles Closer touch with each other, with Spurgeon Knight of Pontiac, Mich., the work of the College, and with Hydcn, Ky. a former inslructor in tho Normal the Alumni Association, it was de Dodge, Prescolt Daniel, A.B, MA, D.D. Trumbull, 0. Prof., Minister, Department, gave the invocation. cided to organizo group associations, Retired. Residence, 1212 Mantua Short addresses were given by .Miss or "Berea Clubs," similar o St, Kent, 0. Enola Hill and Jesse Osborne, both Berea Association of Northern Ohio, of" tho class of 15)11. Prof. Lewis which for more than ten years nas McCollum, Dr. James L, A.B, M.A. Augusta, Ky. Physician; Prof, of followed with a short address, given been holding annual Berea meetings Surgery in Chicago. Residence, in his usual vigorous style. The at Cleveland. ,A number of points 1057 W. Madison St, Chicago, III principal address of the evening were suggested, suoh as Southwest was given by John Wirt Dinsmoro. Virginia, East Tennessee, Washing- - Rice, Rev, John II. J., A.B, M.A. Bethel, 0. Graduate Oberlin Theo former dean of the Normal DepartIon, Chicago, Hamilton, Detroit, anil Scm. Teacher, Minister, Ohio, ment. some of Ihe members in attendanco Cal, Kansas. Residence, Emporia, Tho following evening. June 9, the have already gono homo and started Kan. triennial banquet was held in the things going in their territory. South Annex Dining Hall. Response It was voted to add an Assistant Rogers, Joseph Morgan, A.B, M.A. t.i the roll call brought out inteSecretary to tho list of officers of Decatur, 0. Clerk in Store, Teacher. Civil Engineer. Editor in resting information concerning the Association to help with the many alumni, absent as well as correspondence and assist tho Group 'Mich., Iowa. Wis, N. Y. City. Literary Editor of Philadelphia present. Several speeches followed, Associations all that is possible. Enquirer. Residence, 5023 Baltirepresentative of the work whioh It was also decided to incrcas" more Ave, Philadelphia, Pa. the dues from ono dollar once in sonio of the Normal Alumni are accomplishing in tho mountain re three years to ono dollar a year, Thompson, Dennis L, U.S. Grinncll, Iowa. Died, Berea, 188. gion. James Harl Tate, in relating and for tho present, at least, to send his experience as teacher in a minThe Citizen each week to every Lester, Jcnnio II (Mrs. J. A. Hill), ing town, gave us a vision of what member of the Association. Thel A.B, M.A. Brush County, Ind. Teacher, Organizer of Home Sci. can be done in overcoming appar Assistant Secretary will bo the Dept. of Berea College, Manager . enlly insurmountable difficulties in editor of tho Alumni Column in The of Farm. Residence, Berea, Ky. Citizen, and will bo glad to receive the way of developing a good school Bcrca, Hems of interest, not only from the Rawlings, Maggie S', B.S. sjslem, by arousing interest and Died, Berea, 1885. Leonard Meecc, at presSecretaries of tho Group Associa ent, superintendent of schools in tions, but also from each and every Rawlings, Nannie A, B5. Berea; Died, Berea, 1890. individual member. Pulaski County, handled tho sub Class of 1881 ject, "The County Superintendent As the activities of the Association are expanding, tt was voted to Smith, Edwin B, A.II, M.A. Richand His Job," in a masterful way, mond. Ky. Residence, Editor. thoroughly reviso the Constitution, showing that ho knows his business Richmond, Ky. , which has remained practically un and attends to it. Ashcr B. Strong changed since 1889, and a committco White, Edward F, B.S, M.A. Johnexplained the plan on which the son County, Ind. Attorney, Lin- was unpointed' to underlako .this Staffold Cane Model Rural School is being conducted, showing that work and rfport at the Annua Busl. f coin, Neb. Lawyer and Author of Logal Treatises, Indianapolis. any rural school under an efficient nrss meeting next June. In recognition of tho great ser teacher can be an important factor vices winch President (Frost Iras in promoting progressive and whole some community life. Dr. A. E. rendered to the Institution during li is twenty-eigyears of service, Thomson of Lincoln Ridge, one of resolutions of respect and apprecia Beiea's trustees, in a few concise tion were adopted by the Associa and forceful words, spoko of how v tion and sent to President Frost. the trustees looked for their wago 'New York Styles America to the good results brought about I'rcstuent Huicnins was a guest at the Alumni Banquet Tuesday, by tho faithful work of Berea's night and presented a masterful Alumni in the schools and in other professions. Cordial words of greetioutline of the work which ho hoped ng- and encouragement were spoken the College and the Alumni, working together, might do in tho coming by our new President, William J. years. Hutchins. Dean McAllister gave a which gives note of content tho The meeting adjourned, to meet short survey of tho past and pres ment to the heart and home. at tho next Commencement Season. ci't of the Normal Department and As a girl becomes skilled in the Signed, Frank M. Livengood, predicted for it a greater future. Scoretary An enthusiastic business meetm? art which wo advocate, it has an fascination for her. followed tho banquet. The following officers were elected: Presi- This fascination must in somo meas Beginning in this issue, wo will dent, Jesse Osborne, Class 191 1; Scc- - ure satisfy that restlessness which publish all tho names.nnd addressee, relary-trcasurLouiso Frey, Class has too often found its outlet in as wo have them, of the Alumni As1907. It was found that a number fie more than questionable moun sociation, who should havo an ac tive interest in the present work of of contributions had been mado to tain dance. Weaving is a constant trainin Berea College. Wo have also in the Normal Alumni Fund, which had been established at tho last in fidelity, ingenuity and exact cluded tho names of tho deceased meeting of tho Association. Much ness. It secures a manual training graduates. If the list as published interest in its promotion was mani- which promotes deftness in other is nui correct, me euitor win ne very grateful to anyone giving tho fested. Plans were discussed and household duties. mado for getting in closer touch Tho acquisition of hand weaving latest information about the occu with tho Normal Alumni; for this will tend to delay tho mountain pation, marriage and residence of purpose a publicity committee wa3 gill's marriage until she is mature graduates who arc incorrectly listed ar pointed by tho president to as- eiwugh to meet life's duties. At Class of 1873 sist tho secretary in this work. It present, not a few such girls marry Cde, Leonard Wayne, A.B Sinking is tho plan of tho Association to bo- - prematurely and this often for the Springs, O. Died 1871. oonio a real factor in tho growth sake of support. Provided with Fee, Burritt Hamilton. A.B. Berea. and development of Ilerea College, the art of weaving, tho girl is not Ky. Died, 1870. New York men have bought Monroe Clothes. especially of tho Normal Depart- tempted to leavo the shelter of her Pigg, Georco L.. A.B. Clav Countv. ment. Wo hope before tho next pa'ents homo to work amidst the Ky. Teacher, Superintendent of mreting to enlist tho interest or exposures of tho store or factory. Schools, Farmer. Died in Maplo eery Normal Alumnus. Thus, also, tho influenco of tho City, Kan., 1918. educated mountain girl upon her Smith, Lucretla, B.S. West Union, younger brothers and sisters, and NORMAL ALUMNI RESOLUTION O. Died Indeed upon her wholo family, is Berea. Ky, Juno 17, 1020. Class of 1874 likely (o bo prolonged and promoted. President Wm. G. Frost, Fairchild, Arthur Babbitt. A.B.. M.A. Tho development of her aesthetic President Emeritus, Berea College. Hartford, 0. Graduato from Obcr-li- n taste and skill through hand weaving Dear President Frost: Theo. Sern, 1887. Prof, in Tho Berea Normal Alumni, at its will not only embellish tho parental Doano Collego, Crete, Neb. e, triennial meeting and banquet on homo and increase tho comfort anJ Crete, Neb. the evening of Juno 9, 1920, voted beauty with which its members are Fee, Howard S.. A.B. Lewis Co. Kv. tl.at wo convey to you our deepest olad, but will also tend to mako her Died, Whittier, Cal, 1901. and hcartiost appreciation for tho own futuro homo "the homo beauti- Robinson, John T., A.B. Born . of vision, foresight, initiative signal sorvioo you havo so nobly ful." Tims sho will have reason Died "Get There" these are the to feel that somo of tho elegance ai d genorously rendered tho MounClass of 1875 type of men who wear Monroe Clothes. of tho richest and most roflncd Gregg, John Fee. A.B. tain Region of tho South. Gormanlown. They wear them because they enhance Tho Normal Alumni boliovo that homes of tho city aro even amidst Ky. Fanner. Residence, Genoa, 0, personal qualities because, through in you they havo always had a her hutnhlo surroundings, her own. Rogers, John Raphael, AJi, Mj, style, they impart to their clean-line- d tiuc, staunch and faithful friend, In view of tho economio value, LL.D. Roseville, III. Manufacthe figure tone, charm, force and and wo take, this opportunity to the health valuo, tho cultural value turer and Inventor; Trusteo of character. They arc the outward badge pledgo ourselves to continue to in- and tho protectivo homo value of two Colleges. Residence, 251 Gatoj of internal vigor. spire and inculcate tho great prin- training in hand weaving to tho Ave, Brooklyn, N. Y. ciples and doctrines or which you mountain girl, may wo not appeal Just take in New York, for example. ami Mrs. Frost havo so unselfishly to tho faculty and administration mountain homes tho benefactions gion tho best years of your lives. of Borca College, greatly to multiply of tho hand loom? Signed by tho Committco: tho inducements and facilities in Tliis essay was written by Miss such training? Should it not bo J. Q. Durham Rojtlger and presented as her tho aim of this Institution to inA. B. Strong graduating essay from Berea AcadBerea, troduce into many thousands of J. Harl Tale. emy, Editor I d one-tende to,-thht . ever-increasi- ng er, Hesi-donc- successfully. The ntlcndanco now is about 25 per cent greater than it was this time last year. Thcro is every indication that this will he. the most uccessfull summer school ever held in Berea. Not only is there a larger attendance, hut the demand for studies in the professional courses is greater. There arc' a larger number than previously who arc calling for courses in school psyadministration, educational chology and similar courses which arc so essential in the thorugh equipment of the public school teacher. bought. It's cost need not $.T0. Materinls for the In tended fabrics are easily prootirablo ami at reasonable rates. The woven geods are always in demand am bring excellent prices far belter goods of a prices Ihan power-mad- e sort. Berea representatives, similar taking with them tho finer hand made textures and more beautiful patterns, have found a ready mar ket for them in the wealthy homes of Chieaco. Cleveland and other large cities. The products of the "hand loom are vastly more durable than those of the power looms. There arc handmade curtains in Berea that have been in constant uso for the past ten years, and arc still in perfect preservation. It is safe to say that on the average, the hand-macloth will last five times as long as cloth. the similar power-mad- e We must bear in mind that ham weaving is only in its infancy in Berea. In Scotland and Ireland snme qualities of woolen goods which arc hand woven, sell as high as ?8.00 or oven 810.00 per yard, their fineness and intrinsic value warranting tho price. There is no reason why a large number of mountain girls should not be paying all tho expenses of their education by hand weaving in Berea. The revenues from most oilier forms of girls' work inBcrca Collego arc, as we an Know, utterly inadequalo for this purpose. The extravagant prices which, In these days, wo arc forced to pay for all kinds of clothing and cloth ing material, add great emphasis to our plea for training in hand weaving. Ono of our Academy girls recently wove a linen coat for herself, and the buttons with which she trimmed it cost her more than tho material of which she mado it. In hand weaving, tho mountain girls find work which is both healthful for tho body and cultural for the mind. Tho motions requisite for such weaving arc envigorating and refreshing, rather than con Tho strained and exhausting. leisure time, even the few minutc3, between other household duties, may be devoted with pleasure and preflt to this occupation, Such weaving- - (trains, tho tasto in tho selection of patterns and colors, and the hands and feet must work in perfect accord with the mind, thus concentration of lattcntion is de veloped. Skill is fostered by tho dyeing of the materials for tho loom. The rhythmic motions of the shuttle If it Is of MINUTES Or, ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BUSINESS MEETING, economy. The hand loom Is simply JUNE 8, 1930 hand-mad- e constructed and may bo training form the standpoint First, observe tho value of this Davis, Amelia II., ILS. Jordan Grove, III. Died, Berlin Heights, 0, 1885. to express to you their sinccrcst and most cordial gratitudo for tho spirit of friendship nnd cooperating you havo always shown them when they wero students in college. As tho Alumni go out Into tho world, following their various professions, they becomo nioro and more appreciative of tho high Ideals for which you have stood, and which have been promoted through tho Institution you havo served faithfully and unselfishly for so many years. Every Alumnus feels that to your prophetic vision is duo tho present greatness of Berea Collego nnd Its wide-spreinfluence for that which is good and noblo. May you continue to reap the blessings of tho rich hnrvest you havo Ore., 1913. Flagg, Florida J. Friars Point, Miss. sown. Signed, Louiso Frey, Died, 1900. Chairman of Committee. Class of 1883 McCollum. Hugh Burritt, A.B, M-Augusta, Ky. Student in Chicago, Principal of Schools. Residence, NUPTIALS Poland. 0. Pike, Ella R., B.S. (Mrs. Hugh B. .A very pretty event of Conuncncc-nn'i- it week, and ono of special InMcCollum). East Orange, N. J. let est to tho Collego Alumni, was Died, Geneva, 0, 1900. tho marriage of Miss Mary Eleanor Class of 1885 Haker, Rev. William H, A.B, M.A. Coo. of Sulphur, Okla, to John Wallaccton, Ky. Teacher and Mark Imrie, of London, Canada. The wedding occurred at tho Minister. Graduate Oberlin Theo. Sem, 1891. Pastor, Portsmouth, country homo of Dr. and Mrs. James Springfield, Toledo nnd other WMt Raine. The hrido's sister, points in Ohio. Residence, An- - Miss Anna Coe, and a few intimalo friends were present. Mr. HowarJ tlovcr, 0. Barton, Rev. William E.. B.S., M.A, 1'nyhiV played the wedding march D.D. Sublette, III. Graduato of as the bride and groom entered tho King room, whore, in front of n Oberlin Theo. Sem, 1890. Pastor, Tenn, Ohio, Boston, Oak Park, III. bank of forel foliage and roses, Dr. Trustee of Berea College. Chair- Raine performed tho impressive man Committee, of Instruction, double ring ceremony. Refreshments wero served on the Chicago Theo. Sem. Vice Pres, Amer. Peace Society. Director of lawn, after which Mr. and Mrj. Congl. Educ. Society. Editor of Initio left for tho train, amidst a After a The Advance. Author of sovoral shower of rose petals. works in (lotion, history and theo- three weeks' trip up the Hudson, they will be at homo nt London. logy. Residence, Oak Park, III. Canada. Class of 1886 Mrs. Imrio graduated from tho Lewis John C, B.ST, M.S. Vine Grove, Arndemy in 1909, and from the ColIII. Died . Ratlcliffe, Julian N, IIS. Hopklns- - lege in 1911. Since then, sho has been teaching in the Oklahoma High villo, Ky. Died, Tenn, 1900. Schools. Mr. Imrio was also a Class of 1887 Lamson, Mary IL (Mrs. L. V. Dodge;, gtadtiate of tho class of 1911. Early B.S, M5. Bcelown, Wis. Teacher in 1915 he enlisted with tho Canafrom 1887 to 1890. Residence. dians. He returned from Franco last August, after an absence of four Berea, Ky. years. Berea, like tho truo Alma Mater COLLEGE ALUMNI RESOLUTION tl.at she is, drew them back with Berea, Ky, Juno 21, 1920. her magnetic charm, lo bo united in President and Mrs. Wm. G. Frost, the holy bonds of wedlock by their Berea College, Kentucky. favorite .instructor amony scenes Dear President and Mrs. Frost: of former joys, in the presence of Tho Berea College Alumni desire old nnd tried friends. ad V. COE-IMR- J-I- TJ II Monroe Clothes New York" wBlltgKJLS'YBil'' uWonroe CIothesEnhance Vigor Vim and Verve driving force, Monroe Clothes have been boueht more than any other mate. You want Monroe Clothes because they best bring out your personality. You want Monroe Clothes because they are New York's Style leader. And you can get them here at leis than current prices! ly MEN In that city of might, Vastncss nnd WELCH'S DEPT. STORE Kentucky Juno 21, 1020. THE CITIZEN Pago Thrco Berea College Summer School Second Half Term, July 16 to August 19 AVIATION WILL nobody vm KHOLTORjmr 1 hall Berea Coltcgo has established a Summer School to meet a distinct and growing need In tho Southern Mountains. It givci a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to got collcgo entrance credits pr credits toward collcgo degrees, nnd others seeking general information, Tho work is arranged to accommodate those who wish to como for either a half or a wliolo term. Each half term is five weeks, and since tho first half is well started, students desiring to make some credit and do five weeks of specializing should enter the second half term, which begins July lOtli. Courses for College Credit Courses for College Entrance Couraes for High School Teachers Courses for Elementary Teachers BE DEVELOPED NAVY DEPARTMENT PLANS Bid THINGS FOR FLYINQ DURING COMING FISCAL YEAR. CONGRESS GIVES $25,000,000 (. Foundation School work for those over fifteen years of ngc who have not finished the grades. Unrol, looking up at him with what wasn't exactly a smile, but wns at CHArTKIt a baas hospital at least a cousin to It that In Neultljr, ranee. hta fact disfigured beflash of sympathetic Interest-Ca- rol yond recognition, an American soldier sioke to him under cover of the trrlnc In the French armr atlracla att.-- Large Part of This Will Be Spent In Improving the Naval Air Stations, Especially on the Pacific Coast-Sum- mer Schooling for Lads. By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. Kxtenslvo developments In aviation aro scheduled by tho SYNOPSIS. ' Courses for the Farm Boy and Girl (The second half of the Summer Term fall between the "laying by" of the crops and fall gathering.) general conversation, "A penny for your thoughts I" she proffered. They aren't worth It," said "I was thinking about myself." Ho continued to regard her steadily, CIIAPTKn It Invalided horn, on the and he wns alarmed to discover that boat ha meets Martin Harmon, New Tork be was losing one of tho abilities broker, who la attracted by hla remarkable featnrra. The clvea hla wlilrh had made hi in so sure of himname aa "Henry Milliard," and hla home self. He continued to hold, that she aa fiyracuee. New York. He left there had treated hi in shabbily, mercilessly; under a cloud, and la embittered agalnat but notwithstanding that, ns he gazed hla former fellow townamen. Harmon makea him a propoaltlon to aell mining nt her, nnd perceived tho sweot natatocka In Pyraruee, concealing hla Idenuralness which wns developing out of tity. He accepta It, seeing- In It a chance to make good and prove he haa been un- lost week's shock, ho was secretly perturbed. In splto of himself, be bederestimated. gan to see, ns though by camera Ill.-- In Byraeuae "Hllllard" CIIAPTCIt dim visions of the past; he was (In reality Illchard Morgan) la accepted aa a stranger He visits Jamea Cullen. a righteously annoyed that (bey should former employer, relating a atory of the rise to torment him, and still the videath of lUihard Morgan, and ta at the regret ahown by Cullen and sions enme. "Hut nfter nil tbnt you've been hla youthful daughter Angela. While at the Cullen home Carol Durant. Morgan'a through." she said, "I should think former fiancee, makea a call. your thoughts about yourself would CHAPTKIt IV. -- Milliard repeata to Carol be extremely Interesting I" hta atory of Morgan'a death and la deeply "I'm afraid they're rather gloomy, move.) by the evldenco of her deep feelMiss Durant, whenever they touch on ing for the auppoaed dead man. He rewhat I've been through. And when solves, however, to continue the deception. anything llko this gathering here today Hllllard gath-er- a day builds up a comparison. . . . I'm CHAtTim V from Angela that Carol had always sorry, but I can't always master It." loved Dick Morgan, and while delivering "You mean tho difference between n to her a letter eupponedly from her former fiancee realizes that hla affection la family over here and a family over tberej" unchanged. Hla welcome by Doctor Durant, Carol'a father, also ehakea hla res"Kxoctly," be sold. "Down to the to continue the deception, but be last detail what we eat, and olution where conquers It we live, and what we talk about, and CMAITKH VI. -- In Syracuse. Hllllard la what wo think about everything." looked upon aa a capitalist and mining "I've thought of that, too," she said expert, and In that capacity. In pursuance fcobcrly. "Hut I'll hove to confess that of hla object, Intereata Cullen In the Feasibility of wealth In mining properties. It wasn't until you came It wasn't The Cullena and Hllllard go to the Durant until after that first night at Angelu's home for dinner. that the great difference come home to me. It'M made mo feel that It's alChAPTEtt VII. ilncndurnble most wrong almost that we should bo so wurm and comSince rrhlny nlslit. Illlllnrrt tinrl , when over on lived only for Sunday; his whole ex.lv fortable, and the continent . . . well, I wonder tcflce had been turned to Sunday, mill pay for this when nt Inst tlio morning davneil. liU whether wc won't have to greatest fonr wm Dial lie might not some time?" It was at this Juncture that Mrs. live until .llnner-tlmOn reaching Carol's side, he was Durant rose; nnd Hllllard, with keen foresight, cnnnlly guided Carol nfter both uwkwurd nml Incoherent: find lie encouragement from her mother Into the living room, made failed to derive piece of furniture nnd tho realization whlrh grudunlly stole for a familiar It; It would seat two peoover him. tlint the Durants hajl aked ple, nnd no more there wasn't the n nmiitier of other guest to dinner. Armstrong's loitering Armstrong was waiting patiently In slightest use In disconsolately In the neighborhood ; It the nlsle. nnd keeping cloer to Curol capacity of two. Fura thnn Illlllnnl liked, nnd there wni also hnd maximum thermore, It was removed by several bright-faren hoy of nineteen or twenpost. ty who lind promptly attached hlmclf feet frouMhe nearest listening Ho was so close to her that their to Angela his nnnie was Waring, nnd sleeves touched; be looked Into tho he was the grundon of the patriarch-eyes which were so clear, so I clergyman, with the hend of Mnes ltutlful and his will swayed nnd the spirit of youth, who presently unsuspecting; Had ho prepared so long croup, nnd perilously. mine down to Join complete It. So that altogether there and savagely for his requital, only to were nine people who flnnlly snt down lose bis Impetus at almost the first to tnhlo; and llllllnrd'H dream of quiet glance of those brown eyes? Ho reprogress nnd harbored conversation flected thnt there was nothing to prewus shattcn-in n twinkling. vent him from being n good salesman, It wns nil very homelike, nnd nil and from renewing his predilection for very friendly, hut to Illlllnnl. Hitting Carol at the same time. Tho Idea of thero hetween Carol nnd her mother, courting her again. In his false charthe occasion wni peculiarly ncute. lie acter, was highly dramatic. . . . hnd long since discarded nny residue "I know you won't misunderstand of his nctlve fears; ho wns conme." he said, his heart shaking, "and disguise In to the I hopo that you won't consider It as his fident point of recklessness, for ho had too presumptuous but the other day covered the windings of the troll hy an Infinite vnrlety of methods; nnd yet without having nny tangible fncts to grasp, ho wns subtly warned to remain on sentry duty over his poise. He was gratified that Iho conversation, after one natural enough eddy, was whirled nwny from the vicissitudes of Dicky Morgnn, for hu bad talked Ills llll mi that particular subject. For n time, ho amused himself hy watching Angela nnd Waring playing their world-olgat no ncross tho table; after that, ho paid n little polite attention to Mrs. Durant. nnd to the clergyman; nnd then snatching an opportunity unlocked for, hu gave his kindest tsinllo to Carol, nnd for an Instant took tho monopoly from Armstrong. And bo bad hardly looked down once Into her October-broweyes before tho mystery of bis restlessness wns ns clear ns crystal, and Hllllard was thoroughly dumfounded, nnd confused. It had coino upon him, n quarter of an hour ago, as they exchanged their first superficial sentences, that hu was lonelier than ho had ever Imagined, but ho hadn't realized, until this Immediate contingency, that this sensation had cnrrled over until now. lie was prevented, by the very limits of tho project which had brought him He Wat So Close to Her That Their hero, from releasing any of his sincere Sleeves Touched. thoughts; heJiadu't comprehended, unyou spoko of Dicky Morgnn ns n very til ho bad learned the truth Just now dear friend of yours. Miss Durant, I by actual experience, that loneliness I Is nothing but an aggravated state of want to do everything In tho world Never In nil his life, cun for you, nnd bo wns my dear disnot oven when be had lulu for mouths friend us well ns yours. I'm not In hospital In France, had lie been as loyal to him, or to you, or to myself lonely ns today, and at this moment, but I should like more than I cun over my utwhen bo was surrounded by people hu tell you to feel that. I had dono most to take his placo. No ono cun do Intimately, nnd when he wus enknow that literally I am not so vain but I joined from sharing In their communifeel, and I have felt from tho tlino wo ty of mind. tention by hla deep deapondency. Aaked by the aurneona for a photograph to guide them In making over hla face, ha offers In derlalon a picture 'of the Savior, bidding them take that aa a model. The do ao, making a remarkable likeness. III!-Ilnra, aur-prla- Subjects from which to elect courses; Agriculture, Arithmetic, Biology, Chemistry, Commerce, Drawing, Education, English, French, Games, Geography, German, History, Home Science, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Physics, Psychology, Stenography, Weaving. Courses leading to Teachers Certificates: Normal School Elementary Certificate Normal School Intermediate Certificate Special High School Certificate SPECIAL A FEATURES number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picture entertainments will bo given frco of charge. Thcro will also be excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of tho cnliro institution will bo at the disposal of the Summer School. EXPENSES navy department for tbe coming fiscal year. Congress has set aside $'.!5,000,-00- 0 for this purpose. Tho senate Increased tho appropriation over the amount originally llxed by the bouso by $0,000,000. The upper branch of congress took tho view that tho war showed clearly that nvlntlon Is of vital Importance to all mllltnryjopcrntlons ashore and afloat. It was argued In committee and also on tbe floor of tho senuto that money Judiciously spent now for attacking the problem will save wnstage later. It was the further view of tire senate that development of tho nvlatlon branch of tho navy should not bo permitted to lag behind that of the nnvy service of other gov- ernments. Incidental Fco noom Itcnt Tablo Board, women Total for Women Tablo Board, men Js'o Fivo Weeks $ 7.50 5.00 1250 25.00 13.75 Nl 520.75 Total for Men rebates are allowed to students who withdraw before the close of the period for which payment has been made. well-fed- A deposit of four dollars ($1.00) Is required of all students upon entrance. This is refunded when the student leaves, provided library book9, keys, etc., are returned in good order. Special Fees Fivo Weeks 52.50 Business Courses 1.25 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minuto lessons per week "Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per 3.75 week 1.25 (Use of Piano, ono hour per day 50 Uso of Organ, one hour per day .50 Use of Music Library Class Work in Harmony For bulletin giving complete announcement of courses and expenses, write to MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Secy., Berea, Ky. met' encn otner, Dicky would have wanted us to be friends." That's that's wonderfully thoughtful of you," said Carol, softly. "And . . . nnd I think ho would have wanted If he'd known. . . ." Her that eyes wero suspiciously dim nnd dissolved Into a loneliness great spasm of longing which held him and shook him nnd left him weak with Impotence "Then I'll stny In Syracuse," ho snld abruptly. "Provided provided you won't be offended If I do hnvo to want to know you for yourself Just n little selfishly. I'm afraid that Isn't very clear It's difficult to separate It but you "Don't try to explain," she said, subdued. "I know how hard all this must be for you and I think perhaps you need my friendship as much as I need yours." Before he could reply, there was a flutter of Indescribable gracefulness before them. Angela was cnurtesylng In mock obeisance to tho floor. Behind her, Waring wag watching her possessively. "If your innjestlrs will wake up half n second," she said, "everybody's going to walk up around tho Sedgwick farm tract to get somo fresh nlr. Coming?" As they stood together, drenched with regret for tho confidences that might forever rcmnln unsaid, a maid appeared In tho doorway. "Please, ma'am," sho said breathlessly, "It's tho Western Union for Mr. Hllllnrd." "Itlght In my study," called tho doctor, hurrying. "Just across tho ball. Thcro you aro I" and ushered him Into the sanctum nnd considerately closed tho door. Desplto tlio urgent summons which tho average person feels under such circumstances Hllllard was astonishingly tartly In sitting down to tho receiver. For ono thing he was still vibrating from his recent stress of passion; for another ho know pretty certnlnly what tho message was going to be, and for a third, he wns somewhat emotionally utulcr tho spell of tho doctor's room. Illlllnnl had spent a hundred hours In It pleasant hours, so that Involuntarily yielding to Its kindly atmosphere,' nnd all that tho atmosphere Implied, he took tltuo to survey all four walls before bo took up And after ho had listho receiver. tened to the telegram, and ordered a copy mailed to him In caro of Mr. Cullen, ho took time to survey tboso wulls ngnln, more closely; and this was partly for their Intrinsic significance, and partly becuuso bis feelings were so frebh nnd tender that ho dreaded to return at onco to tho gathering which, as a whole, couldn't bo expected to defer to them. Ills eyes fell upon Uie doctor's desk, wandered and suddenly He focussed hard and piercingly. weut over to tho desk and slowly put out his bun In n metal frame. J nnd lltTeufup a smaiTpiro-tograp- h ... 's "Well, I'll be darned!" said Hllllard, Just above a whisper. Tho turning of the doorknob roused him; he wheeled with the photograph still In bis hand. "Hello 1" said Doctor Durant, cheerfully. "Get your message all right? What's that you've found? Oh, yes-D- ick's d picture." Hllllard swallowed hard, and found thnt his voice was queorly out of control. "It's It's the same one " Ycs It's the same as the one you brought back. I've had It there ever the-lltt- see" since ho gave It to me." lie took It gently from HUllnrd's band; replaced It on the desk. "How that boy would have made good If be had lived 1" said the doctor, In an ua-- j drrtone. "Well they're waiting for us." Hllllard, following hlra outside, encountered the two Cullens In the hall, and at sight of his florid host, he collected his wits, and resumed his part In the play. "Oh I" he said. "I I that was from one that was a telegram from tho manager of tho syndicate, Mr. Cullen; ho said It's decided not to try to nny stock, but to hold It ourselves for tho long pull everything's put off for three or four weeks nnywny. I'm having a copy mailed to tho bouso there's some news In It I thought you might llko to sec." you free, "Good I Thnt leaves doesn't It? You'll stny on with us then? Don't say no. I Insist on It I" "No, I couldn't do that I It's awful kind of you, but " "You tnlk to him, Angela 1" laughed Mr. Cullen. "You mnko him stny. You've got more Influenco over him thnn I have, anyhow. And don't you daro to let him get away without a proinlo understand?" Ho passed on, nmUeft them together. (To bo Continued) PENNSYLVANIA NOW LEADING Keystone State Led Nation In 1919 In Mileage of Contracts Let for Road Building. Pennsylvania led tho nation In 1010 In mileage of contracts let for road construction, according to tho state highway department. Up to January 1 tho building of 070.20 mllea of durable highways. Its nearest competitor was Illinois, which contracted for 610.70 miles. the stuto awarded contracts for Pennsylvania's 1020 program calls for the construction of opproxlmately S00 mllea of roads. Tlio department says that I'emiHylvanla Is fur ahead of other states In tho organization It has perfected to build durable Congress Is very certain that from time an more attention must be devoted to nvlntlon. It maintains there can be no doubt that tho naval flying machine, the hydroalrplane, Is now nnd will bo one of the most Important brunches of the naval defense. A considerable part of the $'.15,000,000 appropriated for use during the next year will bo used In Improving naval air Ktatlons. For Instance, $30,000 Is to be spent at Cape May, $20,000 at Hampton Itoads, $180,000 at San Diego, CuU $270,000 at tho station nt Pcnsacola, Fin., $155,000 at Quantlco on the Potomac river. $87,000 at Paris Island, N. C, $100,000 at the Great Luke training stutlon. III.. $50,000 nt Charleston, S. C, $459,000 nt Lake-burs-t, N. J $100,000 at Illgld station, Fla., $2,775,000 on the PnclDc coast, $S1,000 at Nurrogunsett Hay, 11. 1., and $030,000 In tho Hawaiian Islnnds. Large Sums for the Pacific. An appropriation of such a large tnjm for development of naval stations on tho Pacific coast and In the Hawaiian Islnnds has not gone unnoticed. In discussing these appropriations senators wer very frank In saying tbnt tbe Pacific coast needs naval defense more thnn the Atlantic coast at this time. Attention wns called to the fact that under tho new naval policy the government's nnval fleet is divided, of it from now that Is to say one-hnon Is to bo maintained In the Atlantic In tho Pacific ocean. ocean and one-hnIt Is highly lmportnnt, so the nnval experts say, tbnt the nnval aviation system on tho west coast be strengthened ns rnnldly as possible. The naval bill as n whole Is progres sive In spirit. It Is bnsed on the principle thnt tho nnvy Is now nnd always will be tho country's first lino of defense. The bill ns It passed the house Tho senappropriated $425,2S9,574. amount $40,000,000. ate added The estimates submitted In November last year by tbo navy department for tho support of tho entire nnval establishment for the next fiscal year totalled $573,131,254. So It will bo seen thnt congress, while It has made mosl liberal appropriations for every branch of the nnvy, has kept the total amount considerably lower than tho estimates. A new feature of the bill Is a provision authorizing tbe secretary of the navy In his discretion to establish at each of tbe permanent naval training btatlons summer s6hools for boys be tween the nges of sixteen and twenty years. Tho secretary Is also authorized to lend tho necessary naval uniforms during the training nnd to furnish sub sistence, medical attendants n;ftl other expenses for necessary Incidental those nttcndlng theso schools. For tbe purpose of carrying out this plan $375,000 Is appropriated. Tho naval olllclals represented to congress that It is practically Impos sible to get recruits Tor tbo navy ua less an opportunity Is afforded to edu cuto boys who havo naval proclivities. Under the legislation agreed on about 6,000 boys n year cun bo called Intc tho naval service. They will go Intc these schools and receive Instruction, nnd they will bo enrolled In tbo naval reserve force. Help for Disabled Men. Itecords of tho federal board for education show thnt to vocational May 1, 1020, more than 35,000 disabled men havo entered courses nd of training and that 20.000 dltlonul men hnd been ncceptcd fot courses, of which thero aro 125, la ngrlculturnl, professional techulcnl, und academic Institutions, public nnd private. Tho lied Cross Is In closr co operative touch with tho work ol thu federal board and Is In a posit lor. men to advise tho disabled concerning training which will restore them to their communities ns useful producing citizens. Thousands of the men know the value of tlio friendly assistance which tho lied Crotw offers. In practically all of tho 14 district vocational otllces which tho federal bourd maintains tho Itcd Cross hat Its workers, nnd In most of tho com. luunltlcs where tbo men aro In train lug In schools nnd colleges there Is a lied Cross worker to look after the interests of the students. In assocla- tils lf lf to-th- tlon with the district officers of the board, the Ited Cross Is Instrumental In various ways In locating the men who aro eligible; In getting tbo message across to men who art not nwnrc of tho opportunities open to them; In arranging for Interviews between the men Interested nnd the district otllccrs; In advising proper courses, nnd In assisting In tunny mnt-tcr- s of procedure Incident to entering training, such as the tiling of applications nml the adjusting of claims and compensation. What Home Service Workers Do. Through the efforts of lied Cross homo service workers, who 'ore In close touch with the families of men, many who would not otherwise have entered training are persuaded to "do so. It Is sometimes found tliut a man refuses training because of influence- brought to bear by hla family to havo him remain at home. In such Instances tbe friendly advice of the Ited Cross worker Is often tbe means of convincing tbe family of the bcnellts of vocational education and the result It will have on the man's future welfare. Many times thero art family dllllcultlcs which keep tbo man at home, and theso tho home service section tries to adjust. Frequently tho federal board refers to the Ited Cross the names of men whom It cannot locate because of address. In one locality the lied Cross learned of tho names of IB men whose medical reports the federal board had, but for whom no addresses were given. From the medical reports tbo Ited Cross obtained tho names of thu places where the men hnd been discharged, wrote to the lied Cross fleld directors In the various camps and, consequently, obtained the nddrcsses. As a result the men are now In training. It would bo d IUcult to recount all of the friendly forms of service extended by the lied Cross to the men. Establishes Clubs for the Men. An especially valuablo form of Red Cross aid to tho men who hnve entered training Is that given In clubs In places where they are not adequately provided for In tho college dormitories. This has been workIn Buffalo and ed out effectively Brooklyn, New York. In Providence where thero nre some one hundred men In training al nnd twenty-fivthe llbode Island school of design and nt a business college, the lied Cross working conjunction In with the school people, Instituted a plnn providing for the adaptation of tbe service men's club to meet the needs ot tho situation. It nppenrs now tbnt tho vocational training for maimed soldiers will gc on for a good many yenrs. That much good Is coming out of this training it admitted by all who are acquainted with what Is being done. Effort to Stop Lynching. Tho Judiciary committee of the house of representatives In advocating the passago of legislation sets out facts and figures which show that tho lynching record In tho United States Is a humiliating one. It Is shown, for Instance, that congress has appropriated und the government has paid tc" other governments 702,400.30 to compensate tho murder by lynching ol aliens by American mobs, and thai thero uro now pending with tho department of state unadjusted clalmi to a large amount for similar murdert of Austrlaus, Greeks, Japanese nnd diplomatic Iettet Every Italians. sent by the state department to another nation with regard to these claims has stated that tbe federal government Is Impotent to protect strangers within tho borders of th United Stntes, and seeks to lay tht Evblame on tho state governments. ery such letter admits the dereliction of congress In not enforcing tho guar unties of the fourteenth amendment This sum of $702,409.39 was paid foi less than 100 lives of foreigners taken by mobs. Tho bill favorably reported seeks (1) to prevent lynching as for as possible; (2) to punish tho crime of lynch. Ing; and (3) to compel the community In which tho crime Is committed tc make such compensation ns Is possible. It Is proposed to exact from the county In which a person Is lynched s penalty of $10,000, recoverable In an action to be brought by the district attorney In tho name ot tho United States for the uso of the dependent fnmlly, If any, nnd If thero bo no dependent family for the uso of the United States. Tbo Judiciary commltteo believes that such a penalty would make It ta tbe Interest of every tax payer of a county to do his share toward preventing n lynching; nnd tho committee says that ns to foreigners lynched, It Is certnlnly fairer that tho county, of tho laws whoso for tho lynching, was responsible should pny for It thnn thnt cougrcsj should bo compelled to muko compensation for a local wrong. Statistics collected by tho Judiciary commltteo show the following lynch-lug- s by states from 1890 to 1010, Inclusive: Georgia, 3S0; Mississippi, 373; Texas, 325; Louisiana, 313; Alabama, 270; Arkansas, 214; Tennessee. 100; Florida, 178; Kentucky. 1C9; Booth Curollnrw 120; Oklahoma, 00; Missouri, 81; Vlrglnln, 78; North 63; Wyoming, 34; West Virginia, 20; California, 20; Illinois, '24; Kansas. 22; Montana, 22; Indiana, 10; Colorado, 18; Maryland, 17; Nebraska 17; Washington, 10; Now Mexico, 13; South Dakota, 13; Ohio, 12; Idaho. 11; Arizono, 8; Iowa, 8; Alaska, 4; Michigan, 4; Minnesota, 4; Nevada. 4; Oregon. 4; Pennsylvania, 4; Wisconsin, 4; Now York, 3; North Dakota, 2; Delaware, 1; Maine, 1;. New Jersey, 1. I estnb-Hullin- g e Car-olln- a, t i Pago Four CHRISTIAN CHURCH THE CITIZEN will deal with tho local people and events reaching back into ante bel li in days and should bo heard by young and old. Overflow Meeting At 10:30, while Evangelist Geo. L. S'nively, of Illinois Is speaking nt Ihr Christian Church on "Tho Fun damentals of Our Common Chrisr tionily," there will be held elsewhere a most enlerlnlning servico for tho young people, led by Miss Elirnhrlh Flannery. Tho program will consist of musio, song, readings and dellghtfiilly-lol- il stories. Dinner At noon on the beautiful lawn, at tables, the church will servo din-n- tr to its guests. All members are urged to bring baskets of food and to assist in the entertainment of the hundreds who will nttend. Union Meeting All other congregations in tho city 'are urged to adjourn their regular services and unite with us in this great religious festival. All the elhlos and proprieties of n union meeting will be chivalrously observed. In Memoriam During tho day, tributes of love nnd gratitude will he paid to tho memory of Christian men and women, regardless of denominational nlignments, by local speakers, to whom Iheir lives were as open books. A special invitation is given all desoendents nnd other relntives of those worthy ones, to como hear these eulogies pronounced by those who loved them. All in all, (his will bo a most me morable day, and in confidence (hat those having at heart the best in terests of our community will re-- s tonil to tho invitation to' attend, The minister, officers nnd members of the Christian Church have ar ranged this excellent program, and in.'ike this overture to sister congre gations and tho general public. I Juno 21, 1020. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OP BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Best Blacksmithing Scientific horso shoeing, fine iron work and repairs of all descriptions at the Collcgo Blacksmith Shop, Mnln Street, north of The Citizen ad Office. Mrs. J. HOBART McCOLLUM ANDERSON Hobart McCollum Anderson was 0, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Harris, on Chestnut Mrs. II. II. Fugato of Frankfort, is a Faulkner, of Cincinnati, street. visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M D. Bowling, who arc back in (ho Commercial Hotel, after spend- ing some lime in New Mexico. Elizabeth Jarvis is visiting relatives in Cincinnati. Bennett Fowler and M. D. Bowling arc. in Irvine this week on business. Ralph Coulson, of Oswego, N. Y., now in business in Syracuse, N. Y., anil Ella Fowler of Berea, were quietly married in Syracuse, June C, by llev. E. A. Furnham, pastor of tbo Congregational Church. They are at homo at 113 Grapo street, Syracuse. The bride is well-knohere and her friends wish them a happy life. .Miss Margaret Diznoy, Dean of Women of the Vocational Department of Berea College, has been engaged by the Normal School, Ilich-mon- d, for the summer term. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hudson will leave Friday for Karsdale, Nova Scotia, where they will spend a vacation of about two months. ' Have you noticed the "Dixie Highway" sign on the Boono Tavern Gnrago tilling station? It looks line. Mr. and Mrs. James entertained Miss Grace Cornelius and Dr. DonJOHNSON SMITH ald Edwards, Miss Neva Chrisman Miss Ruby Smith, of our city, and and Jack Webb. Miss Myrtle Baker and Carroll Robie. and others, to an Bert Johnson, of Richmond, gave informal danco at their residence, their friends quito a surprise when Tuesday night. A lovely time was they were united in marriaco last Thursday, June 17. The ceremony reported. took place at 2:30 p. m., at the apartE. L. Feese is visiting his home a! ment of the bride's sister, Mrs. J. Sunday. Columbia over Robertson. Tho Rev. Cunningham. Mrs. Morris and children, who of the Baptist Church, officiated. have been visiting Mrs. Morris' Tho bride was becomingly dressed mother at Gray Hawk, have returned in a dark blue tricotine suit, with to Berea, much to tho Doctor's de- black pumps and a dark blue sailor light. hat Mrs. Jones, the daughter of Mr. Mrs. Johnson has made her homo Nickells, of Berea. died at the Rob- in our town for a number of years, inson hospital, Monday, of mastoids. and is held high in tho esteem of Frank Jones is making an ex- r. i our citizens. S1ie has been mantended trip through Irvine. Clay ager of the dry good? department of City, and other points, on business. Hie- - S E. Welch Department Store W. H. Hensley, Robinson Hospital's for the past few years, where she able business manager, and family, lias made numberless friends. Mr-arc taking a vacation visiting his Johnson has a most companionable personality and we are sure much former home and friends. happiness lies in store for them. Mrs. J. Q. Scrivner of Irvine, has Mr. Johnson was educated in veen visiting in Berea at the homo Berea, where ho won the respect of her daughter, Mrs. A. E. Bender. and admiration of all the faculty Daniel Wyatt, of Cinoinnati, is and students who knew him. spending several days in Berea with After tho ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. fi lends. Joimson motored to Lexington, ac Miss Lillian Stephenson spent companied by Mrs. Chester Lewis several days with friends at Irvine. Miss Margaret Lowen and Pcfo Mr. and Mrs. Lear of London, Wiley. They cxpeot to spend two spent Sunday with his sister, Mrs. weeks at Marlington, W. Va., after Jack Bauflo and family. which they will bo at homo in Rich Miss Elsie Williams, who has mond, where Mr. Johnson is with been in tho Robinson Hospital for the Richmond-Welc- h Co. some time with typhoid, is able to All of their friends wish thern bo out and around again. much happiness. Mr. Gardner, who purchased tho Estill Jones properly on West ChestDEPUTY JOHNSON ARRESTS nut street, has moved his family COUNTERFEITERS into same tho past week. Deputy Sheriff, W. A. Johnson is Myrtlo Winkler, now of Irvine, putting an end to a diversion that spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. was beooming somewhat popular. Ho arrested Gcorgo and Robert Lewis Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Walker lert Weathers ar for raising Thursday for an extended motor hills to bills, and passing trip to visit Mr. Walker's parents lliem. They wero brought beforo in Ohio and to attend a family re- Squire Englo, whero they waived union. Beforo returning, they will their examining trial and were sen'. visit the market to do fall buying. over to the grand jury nt the October Mrs. Jennio B. Fish, Mr. find term. Mrs. E. G. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Oh Saturday Mr. Johnson arrested E. T. Fish, spent Sunday in the Wm. IIaye3 on the same charge oiuntr,v as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Later ho waived his examining Jp.ines Galloway. trial and gave bonds for $500 to appear before tho grand Jury at the ! October term. John Lewis Prineo and Miss Tho business men of Berea rest Kathyrino Leu Harwood were mar- a groat deal easier because of tho ried on Friday, Juno 18, in Lancas- confldenro they havo in Mr. Johnter. They will make their homo at son to his duly in cleaning up and 52 Jackson street, Berea. keeping clean this end of tho county. Sani-teiiuone-dollton-doll- ar PRINCE-HARWOOD horn July at Conkling, and died there March 23, 1020; ageil 23 years, 7 months and 28 days. His childhood was spent at school ai'd on the home farm. At seventeen he spent a few months in Berea College. After this he went to Ohio and was there working at the carpenter's trade, when he decided to enlist in tho army to fight ngainsl Get many. At first, he was stationed at Ft. Thomas, then at Ft. Benjamin Harrison, Camp Sheridan, Camp Zach-ur- y Taylor, Camp Gordon and Camp Sheridan. All this time ho was in Co. G, 15 Inf. When ho enlisted ho was in good health, but contracted bronchitis at Camp Taylor in 1918. I. iif er, ho had influenza and pneumonia, which developed pulmonary tuberculosis. In December, 1918, he m was transferred to the U. S. at Oteen, N. C, but received no benefit there. Ho was discharged from tho army at this placo May 2T, 1019, totally disabled, and spent the remaining months of his life at his home. Tho disappointment at not getting to go to France was hitter. His suffering during his last weeks was intense, but ho never complained. Ho was an example of patience. In Ills last months, Hobart talked freely and seriously of the after life. He had abiding faith in the power of Christ to save sinners, and a sweet hope of that eternal homo with Him through Christ's purchase on the cross. He is survived by his father and mother, ono brother and three sis ters. 25, 1890, Tho children under tho super vision of Mrs. Holder gave n great uilorlalnmenl last Lord's Day morn Ing. ami the offering for missions amounted to $27. This, togolhor with $8.00 birthday offerings, amounted to $35.00. So Interesting tlic occassion proved io bo that it was decided by common consent to repent, tho enlertninmcnt next lord's Day night at 7:30. Neaso conu In the forenoon, tho pcoplo of Berea arc invited to be present and hear Geo. L. Snivcly. of Lcwlslown, III, who Is n most charming nnd instructive preacher. No ono who can attend can a (Ton I to miss both morning nnd evening services. You arc all cordially Invited to ho pros cnt. W. J. Hudsnctli. Minister. METHODIST A Sunday-school Good Banking Is Good Business The Best Business Connection in the World is a good bank. Most people in this community know the financial stability of this bank, but there nre some who do not realize how easily they can get our resources behind them. This Year of Grace 192- 0- will be filled with financial problems. Some of them are likely to perplex the average man of business. These problems are a regular thing with us and because we have mastered so many of them, we may be able to help you with yours. Anyhow, we would like to. Come in and let's talk it over. And of course our talk is confidential. In the Matter of Investments CHURCH social was given on Tuesday night of last week. Wo found that with the help of a few electric lights, the church lawn is a good place for sooir.ls. The ground got pretty slippery when "Ruth" was chasing "Jacob," but no ono seemed to mind it. Tho ico cream rones were very much enjoyed after the games and everyone seemed to have a good time. Prayer meeting Thursday evening ot 7:30. "No man, having put his hand to the plow, and looking back, is fit for tho Kingdom of Heaven." This was the text for the sermon last Sunday morning. The sermon for tho evening was taken from tho eleventh ohapler of John: "The Master is como and calleth for thee." There was a gcod crowd, many of tho summer school .students being present. Those who heard the sermon were repaid for coining. Miss Frances Scott, who was a missionary in India for twenty- nine years, will speak in the church Tuesday evening, June 29, nt 7.30. The W. F. M. S. will have a call meeting at tho churoh, Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mr. Dick will lead Epworth League Sunday evening. Next Sunday morning the pastor will preach a missionary sermon Topic: "The .Mite Makes Right." Text: Mark 12:11. The service begins at 11 o'clock. Tho topic for the evening sermon will bo "Christ Crucified." Text: I Cor. 2:2. Evening servico to begin promptly at 7.30 o'clock. HOME COMING SPLENDID PROGRAM BASKET DINNER FOR ALL Next Lord's Day tho Christian let us recommend Liberty Bonds, which may be obtained now at attractive terms, and U. S. Treasury Savings Certificates in $100 and $1000 denominations. We will be glad to show you anything you may want to know about them or any other securities you contemplate buying. BEREA NATIONAL BANK (Oaklaaa) OAKLAND OWNKkH KEGULAULY HE TOUT HKTUIINS OF KIIOM II TO 2 MlhKSt FltOM THE GALLON OF OASOl.INK ANI1 FHOU S.UC TO 12.UO MILES ON TIKES J CHAUTAUQUA CLOSES THIS OAKL IND SENSIBLE SIX 18 E Tho Radcliffe Chautauqua was held hero Monday, Tuesday and Wcdcnsday of (his week. Tho at tendance afler (ho first afternoon was good. The lectures wero well worth hearing, and tho entertain-- 1 menls wero enjoyed by tho audi ences. Tho Americans-A- ll was es- -! picially interesting, as it showed what the Government is doing in giving an education to illiterates of, foreign birth or parentage and rvnerlcanizing them. POWKKEI) OVEHIIEAD-VALV- WITH THE FAMOUS OAKLAND ENOINF, i OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX steadily growing popularity ot the Sensible Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to the e car for continucapacity of this Even in those ous and economical service. districts where roads are unimproved and garage facilities arc few and far betwecen, the Oakland Keeps to its work day after day and month after month, quietly, comIt is a comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. able car, exceedingly roomy and and because of its high ratio of power to weight, its action is brisk and reponsic Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusual magnitude, make possible the very moderate price at which it is sold. THE ' well-mad- that has twenty-flv- o for years advoUnited State Forest. cated all that tends to the best in About of the Unlled homo and community life, invites States, or MO.OOO.OOO acres. Is In for-you and your friends to como and ests. Forests publicly owned contain help mako Lord's Day, Juno 27, a about h of all the timber stand- s great religious festjval, long to bo Ing. The remaining In prl- remembered as a red letter dav in vately owned. The orlrinal forest of the country covered nn arm of oit local churoh calender acres, and contained n greater The Old Days quantity nrid variety of timber than II. J.Dcrthick, known and loved on any nren of similar size In the by all, will deliver a lender, instrucworld. The present nvte of cutting for tive and inlercstinir address on "Tho all purposes exceeds tho annual . Qui Days and tho Old Ways." This i growth of the one-fourt- h one-fiftfour-llfthfort-sin- Rare Plant In Demand. In 1803 a scientific man named Drum- mond discovers! one solitary nronla plnnt In the woods of St. Tammany parish m Louisiana, nnd It Is cherished today nt the Arnold nrhoretura. Church of this city will inaugurate Now Harvard has written to New Orits annual Homo Coming services. leans asking to have Louisiana Minister Hudspeth, who for the last searched again for the rare growth, fi' e years has most helpfully served nnd the New Orleans Garden society has offered n prize of $5 for the dis all our best local interests, invites covery of another nronla plant Harall his friends to begin promptly vard also wants Loul.Mann searched with tho 9:30 a.m., chemically for a certain variety of ash, discov lecture, and remain thru-o- ut ered near New Orleans about a century ago and never two before or tho day. since. Tho Christian Church easy-ridin- g; TourinoCab ahii lloAiMTr 1107S F.O.ll. I'ontiac. Mich, Boone Tavern Garage Bcren, Ky. j Phone Jno. 18 The Fickle Men. r. Dean J. W. Herndon The two girls were talking, and one was deploring n recent experience. "He promised to teach me to drive hi car," fchc said, "and I wanted to do It In tine style, so I went uptown nnd bought me a very fancy pair of gauntlet gloves." The other nodded sympathy. The first continued: "And then what do you think happened? Why tho fickle thing got mud and got him a new girl before I had even got those driving gloves paid for." Simple DEAN & HERNDON REAL ESTATE Wo Sell the Earth and tho Houses thereonl If you want a Homo in or around Horca como and seo us. W havo Somo Especially Attractive Bargains in small places around town. Also somo good Bluo Grass Do you want a big White Leghorn Hot, a Beauty, made up with Georgette Crepe and White Ostrich Feathers or Gros Grain Ribbon, the hat to make you look cool and dainty these hot days? You will find it at Inrms. Laura Jones' Millinery Shop, Corner Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. Also you will find all sizes in Drop in at Tho Bank and talk It Operation. over with us when you aro in Berea, Douglas, three and a half years old, If you havo property that you want returned from the barber shop with to turn into cash como nnd list It hU hair nicely hobbed. Ills mother wllh us. Our business is to soli 1L overhead him say to an admiring "Why, the barber man did It Respectfully, Just as easy he Just ran tho 'lectrlc Iron over my head." play-mato: White and Black Maline Classified Advertisements FLOWER PLANTS FOR SALE Dean & Herndon J. M. COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS 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 W. F. KIDD Dealer in Asters, Verbenas, Dwarf Marl-go'd- s, Geraniums, clc. Call after I). J. Lowis, 37 Center St. 5:30 p. m. Berea, Ky, case containing noso glasses, between President's Houso and Depot, at Commencement time. $1.00 roward to finder. Mrs. M. E. Marsh, Farm School. N. C. LOST A Real Estate Telephone 68 Berea, Ky. F. L. MOORE'S MRS. LAURA JONES Phone 164 Chestnut and Parkway, Berea, Ky. Men's Suits $20 to $50 Shoes $2 to $17 Wanted: Motormen and Conductors for tho Indianapolis City Linos. Wo teach you tho work and offer First steady employment. Wages 40o to 45o nn hour. Apply or wrllo, Superintendent, Indianapolis Street Fina Railway Company, Room 81 4 Trao-li- on MAIN ST. Ouilding, Indianapolis, .) (tt-52- Jewelry Store FOR CUm Repairing AND Line of Jewelry BEREA, KY Juno 24, 1020. THE CITIZEN Pngo Fivo The Citizen A family Newspaper for all FnblUhfd that true, and Interesting Is right trj America Mr country, 'tla of the. Sweat land of llbrtjr, Of thee I alnit: Land where my fathers died, nl of the pilgrims' pride. From (very mountalnalde Let Freedom ring". -- Another Royal Suggestion Tnuradar at lUtrm, Kj. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporaiatl) WM. C. FROST, EditorJivOJ.i J. O. LEHMAN. Manatim Edilor MUFFINS and POPOVERS From the rather than a joy. The success of the day may depend upon the spirit of breakfast The Royal Educational Department presents some breakfast dishes that will send the children to school with a hip hip hurrah and his majesty man to his daily duties with the "up and doing" feeling which knows no discouragement. Muffing Scups flour l teaspoons Royal Balds, I'owder 1 tablespoon sugar ty teaspoon salt I cup milk JeKirs 1 tablespoon shortening Sift together flour, baking powder, sugar and salt; add n milk, egg's and melted shortening; mix well. Grease muffin tins and put well-beate- Subacription Rates PAYAIII.K IN ADVANCE Yrar Bit Month Thrra Monlha On I1.M NEW ROYAL COOK BOOK Ing and beat until smooth. Rake In greased muffin tins In K cup com meal 4 teaspoons .M Fnd mtmrf br VattfMc or Kiprraa Monty Ordor. Draft. KrfliUrl LrtUr, or on and two cent tUmpt. Th daU eftar your nam on lahl ahowa to what dat your aubwriptlon It raid. If it la not rhanmd within thrr wrvki aft r rrncwal notify oa. Ulatlna numbrra will Iw iladlf aupplM If w ar notlnl. Literal trrma alrrn to an who obtain nw aul acrlpUona forua. Any on aemllnir us four yrarly aubacrlpttona can rvrolr Th Cltlian free for on rear. AarertlalncralM on application. RECRUITS TOR NAVY Lexington. Ky Juno IH, 1920. Tim Navy Department will estab- My native country, thro. Land of the noble free Thy nam I love; I lore thy rocks and rills. Thy woods and templed hills) My heart with rapture thrill Like that above. too BREAKFAST as is duty a hot oven 20 to 25 minutes. Com Muffins l(i cups Hour U teaspoon Let muilo swell the brteie. And ring from all the trees Bweet Freedom's song; Lt,t mortal tongues awake. Royal Baking I'owder salt I tablespoons sugar 1 cup milk tablespoons shortening legg Let all that breathe partake. Let rock their silence break The sound prolong. Our fathers' God, to thee. Author of liberty. To thee t sing) Long may our land be bright With Freedom's holy light; Protect us by thy might. Great Ood, our King. SAMUBt. FRANCIS 8MITIL ROYAL BAKING baking powder, salt and sugar; add milk, melted shortn ening and egg; mix well. Grease muffin tins and drop two tablespoons of mixture into each. Rake about 35 minutes in hot oven. Popovera well-beate- Sift together corn meal, flour, lish two summer navnl (mining nnmps for young mm between tho M'J of sixteen nntl twenty this Hiiinmer, nnconllng to infnnnallon rrceivetl nt (he local recruiting Lexington. Fifty young men SHRINE will lio ncrepted from (ho g(nlo of Kcintucky for this glimmer trainBE PRESERVED ing course. The school will open July IB, 1020. nt firoal Lakes, III. anil over one thousand young men from (he middle, ami cenlral west will Plans on Fool for Restoration ntieml. Tlio course will Include and Preservation of Indevelopment, di'olpline. physical dependence Hall. education of charncler, recreation, nnd the cultivation of naval tra I'lnns fur the restoration nnd presdition. ervation uf Independence lnill nnd adTho following procedure will oh joining buildings, spurred tiy the fear tain. The hoys will enroll in the ot dnmnge or destruction during thrf iNaval Reserve Force for a period war now are complete In the mom of three months, the course of minute detail of tho original scalo and training will probably last but six proportion. Inspired by love of their country wcck. Consent of parents must be mid actuated tiy n denlre to perpetuobtained (regardless of age) and ate the high Ideals of which this his. ngrcoment lo take typhoid prophy torlc group of hulldlns Is a living melactic mini bo executed. morial, the 1'hllHdclphla chnpter ot Transportation from home to i he American Iimtltoto uf Architects (real Lakes must be borne by tho IIiiMkmI, after months of tho most npplionnl. The (invernnient will p.ilusluklng Investigation, research ami subsistence, uniforms nt the pemonnl expenditure, n set of drawfurnish duplicate schools, nnd transportation from tho ings nnd specifications whichof nn Inch lo the ItiMiiltCKluinl fraction school back lo the place of enroll- every tirlck. every hoard, every crev-Ir- -, ment will be furnished by tho Gov every corner, exnetly os planned s. ernment. Full information tuny be nnd conMructcd by oir Colonial All that remains to reinvest gotten from the local Navy Recruiting Ofllrer at Ilerea Hotel, or write this greatest monument of liberty with the very thought nnd character of Its to Navy Recruiting Station. Lex Is n rehlrth of ington. Ky. Any young man who builders nnd defenders which drafted (tint patriotic purpose wants an interesting vacation nt he Declaration of 1770. Government expenso nnd some val Independence Hall. uable (mining can obtain same on The story of Independence hall Its (inception. Its cormtructlon. Its application. Lexington will bo nl Is unique; ltH preservation. lowed live boys. a tragedy, Note; The pay for tho boys will It Is a comedy, n druma, history, Amer-a romance, nil In one; It Is be $.'I3.(K) per month whjlc in school. ican history, world history, history that eery American should read and remember, especially nt this time when BEREA NAMED FOR MEDICAL stn-tion, H teaspoon 2 cups flour BITS ifcups milk. 2 salt MUST use of the town clock which had oulj one dlnl face at the western end of the building. In this condition It remained until 1820. when the steeple which now crowns the building wns erected on the plan of the original one. Of course, nil Americans know tlmt the Declaration of Independence wns drafted In Independence hnll nnd read to the assembled public In the state house yard, not on July 4, but on July 8, 1770. There Is a lobby In the hall Hint extends the whole length of the building, and In this lobby the American officers who were captured nt thu battle of Germantown were retained ns prisoners. It wns used as a hospital nfter the battle of Brandy-winThe building nlso wns rendered Immortal by the fact that there Washington bade farewell to public life nnd "delivered that mcmorablo address which will ever be cherished as a sacred legacy by his grateful countrymen." In 1824 Lafayette received Ms friends In Independence hnll, and It has been subsequently used as the attdlenco chamber of several distinguished visitors and a reception room for the presidents of the United States. The body of the venerable John Adams lay there In state on Its way to his last resting place, also that of Abraham Lincoln. Restoration Long Sought While the history of the movement to restore nnd preserve Independence hall nnd the adjacent buildings Is generally believed to be of comparatively modern origin. It dates back In reality to an earlier period. When the government of the United Stntes abandoned Philadelphia for the new nn' tlonnl capital all sentiment departed with It, and It Is doubtful If the vast majority of people even so much os gave n passing thought to the spot where one of the greatest events In the world's history happened. The archways on either side of Indepen dence hall were torn out nnd In their places were constructed city and county buildings which almost transformed the place beyond recognition, and even visitors paid but scant courtesy to the business-lookinbuilding that had era died the Infancy of the nation. It Is true tlmt on the anniversary of the great day some kind of exercises always were held there, but except with the few. Interest seems sadly to have declined until 1800, when an event hnppened which may bo Justly described as tho dropping of the first seed that began to germlnnto into u nntlonnl reverence nnd respect for the plnce and the objects so clearly asso ciated with tho glorious memories of POWDER Ahmmiutmly Purm Sift together flour and salt. Make a well in flour, break eggs into well, add milk and two tablespoons of batter into each. Bake in hot oven 20 to 25 minutes. EggleM Moffini stir until smooth. Pour into hot greased gem pans and bake 25 to 35 minutes in a very hot oven. If taken out of oven too soon they will fall. Scuds flour 4 teaspoons Royal Baklnc I'owder 2 tablespoons sugar 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup milk 5 tablespoons shortening; Mix and sift dry ingredients, add milk and melted shorten- - New Royal Cook Book containing scores of delightful, economical recipes, many of them the most famous tn use today. Address KOYAL BAKING rOWDEB CO. lit Fulton Btrett Ktw York City SENT FREE "Bake with Royal and be Sure 79 PLACE FOR THE RURAL CLUB Comparatively New Idea In Community Life Has Proved Its Worth, and Movement Is Spreading. American rural and village life Is experiencing n new era of neighbor-llnesIt bt'gnn a score of years ngo, hut received Its greatest Impetus during nnd slnco the wnr. rural clubs something nlmost unheard of a few venrs nco nre springing up Hecnuse they all over the country. mcamso much to their neighborhoods, , nnd because this neighborhood move- ment contains so much of promise for the ri0.000.000 Americnns who live In the country or In vlllnges of less than 2.500. the Un!te! States department of agriculture has sent representatives to lenm tlrsMinnd the history of nearThe rely 300 of these clubhouses. sults of this Investigation have been published In n bulletin. "Rural ComIn munity Uulldlngs the United States," which can bo had by nddress-In- g n request to tho Onlteil Stntes Deportment of Agriculture, Washington. Tho mnjorlty of the structures visited were erected by popular subscription or by tho sale of stock In a community organization. In somo cases the projects were flnnnced by Iocnl manufacturing concerns. Other buildd ings were the gifts of s. Well-house- d J public-spirite- fore-fother- A few were erected by Indlvldunls. through tnxntlon public fundi rnli-or the snle of bonds. In nil cases the structures are the centers of n great variety of wholesome activities such as communities without central meeting places cunn t enjoy. One evening n bulldlnc nmy he used for a basketball game, the next night for a neighborhood dance. Inter In the week for n polltlcnl gathering, nnd on Sunday for union church services or union Sundny school. Any rural or semi-rurd $2,-00- recoil-Ktmctlo- MEETING NEXT YEAR Bcrea Man Elected President of the Association Winchester, June 18. Bcrea was chosen as the plncc for tho next meeting in June, 1021, of tho Kentucky Valley Medical Association, which closed a (wo day session hero tl.is afternoon. Dr. It. F. Robinson, Heiea, was made president; Dr. Stanton, Johnson, nnd Dr. Bosley, Richmond, vice-preside- nt of events makes us liable to nlms and purposes of the government which this structure exemplifies. The story, how-ee- r. must he confined to the endeavors to safeguard nnd preserve this most sacred shrine of Liberty, Completed In 1734. In connection with tho present plnns for Its preservation. It may he Interesting to note that Independence hnll, the home of the Liberty bell, wns completed In Its original form In 1731 tor the accommodation of tljo legal the frrget the fundamental ruh marketing activities. Funds for maintenance are secured through one or several of the following: Dues, rentnl fees, assessments, district Interested In erecting a receipts from entertainments, from 0 clubhouse whether It Is to cost dances, from moving pictures, from or S50.0O0 Is expected to find pool nnd billiards, and, In the case ot helpful suggestions In tills publica- publicly constructed buildings, froco tion. tho public treasury. Mnnv of tho slmnler structures. lo cated In the open country, contain an UNITED GENIUS AND BEAUTY auditorium with movable seats wnicn permit It to be transformed Into a Many of America' Great Men Have dining room, nn athletic room or a ProvedjThat the Two Can Ex-1dance hnll. Usually, also, there Is a Together. kitchen. stage and a These fentures make possible ban While Socrates had the mind of a quets and entertainments which mean god and the form of a satyr, and mnny much In the life of rural communities. Worn that day on have said that beauIn the clubhouses In smaller towns, ty and genius do not go together, such In addition to the rooms mentioned, Is not the enso In American history, there nre often n library, a reading nccordlng to Charles E. Corwln, writroom, nnd n room n women's rest ing In the Seattle good With few striking exceptions al st d tlnl list or me varied uses to wlilch these buildings nre put: Lectures, t night-schoclnsses. dnnces. banquets, socials, political meetings, elections. Indoor nthletlc gnmes. welfare work, boys' and girls' club work, domestic science clusses nnd demonstrations, agricultural society meetings, farmers lnstl-tuepurchasing and nnd home-talenenter-tnlnment- Dr. Louis Frank, Louisville, gave an illustrated lecture today on "Hernia." and Dr. J. T. McClymonds, Lexington, spoko on 'The Irregular Heart." Dr. Julian Estill, Lexington, spoko on "Somo Medical Lesson from tho War;" Dr. C O. Daughcrty, Paris, on "Treatment of Pneumonia;" Dr. Howard Lyon, on "Some Observation on Snivarsan;" Dr. John A. Sliowden on "My First Forty Years in tho Prac-tlc- o of Medicine" Dr. M. M. Robinson, Borea, read n paper on "Surgery and Differential Diagnosis in Actito Abdomen." Dr. J. N. McCormack, Louisville, spoko on "Recent Health nnd Medical Legislation, and What it Means to (ho Profession;" IXr. Milton J. Stern, Paris, on "The Significance or Vertigo," nnd Dr. II. F. Robinson, Korea, on "Tho Surgery of Stomach Trouble." All talks wcro followed by goneral discussions. This program was carried out in full, excepting for tho ahsenco of Dr. J. B. Kinnalrd, Lancaster, nnd Dr. Bach, Jackson. Lexington Her-nl- d. Win-ohoalor, Orand Stairway From tne Lobby of the Hall to the Second Floor; the Small Stair at the Right Above Leads to the Balcony, and Into the Belfry Where the Liberty Bell Originally Hung. business of tho commonwealth, the of tho Colonial statutes for Pennsylvania und tho transaction of mrlous other matters. The design for the building Is said to have been furnished by nn umnteur architect named Juhn Keursley, According to bills und pupers kept by Andrew Hamilton, one ot the three commissioners who had tho superintendence uf the llnanclnl matters connected with Its construction, It appears that tho building cost originally The two wings which now Mu?J50. form Important additions to tho structure were not erected until 1730-4- 0 nnd Increased the total cost to $28,-00- The occurrence rany not bo flatter ing to the people of that generation. but It wns altogether so curious and unique thnt It deserves to bo general ly known. When King Edward VII., then prince of Wales and traveling ns Haron Renfrew, visited Philadelphia In 1800, one of the places ho pnrtlcu lurly expressed a desire to visit was Independence hnll. There ho spent considerable time, examining every ob iLfr" " ject nnd nsklug many questions. In . the Declaration chamber he was shown the Liberty bell, which, It Is said, was stored In a corner and surrounded by The a lot of boxes and rubbish. to Social Hall, Hyrum, Utah. prince expressed great surprise that Entrance an object which so Justly deserved ven eratlon should bo treated with so lit tle respect, and It Is said that, turning to tho mayor, he exclaimed, "This bell should be treasured and reverenced by tho people of the United States as their most precious heirloom 1" That remark stirred a ripple of thought In Uie right direction, but It operated slowly, and although talk of restoring Independence hnll becamo general and Interest In It grew and was accelerated by the centennial exposition, nothing of a substantial nature was done until late In tho last century. the past. fra m lit ..vswi Neighborhood Hall and Post Amherst, Mass. Office, looking, well proportioned men have Washington wns a achieved fame. handsome mnn, nnd Gen. Wlntleld Scott wns considered fine looking. Gen. Lee, of Civil wnr fame, was attractive In form and feature. Daniel Webster, Edward Everett, Horace Greeley and Franklin were hnndsomo types of their periods. The writer declnres there has been a distinct change In the typo ot the In colonial American countennnce. days Uie typical face was full, rosy Today the averagq and reposeful. countennnce Is somewhat sharp, pallid and expressive of energy. Itoose-vehad tho sharpness of present-dnfeatures. President Wilson's chin ralt y meeting placo for various organizations. Tlio clubhouses In tho county seats and larger towns are more pretentious somo having special banquet rooms, gyninnslums, swimming pools, billiard rooms, and offices for tho county agent anil for local commercial club secretnrles. Tho following Is a par smile Is unique of Its kind, but the features are like the present day type. Among men of letters James Cooper boro the palm for beauty. Ho was large and finely proportioned. Ills features were of leonlno cast, nnd his clear, gray eyes were radiant with power. Washington Irving was a handsomo man, as was also N. V. Wlllli. diates determination, and Bryan's Fen-Imo- re San Francisco Auditorium, Where Democrats Meet Industrial Research. Again mid again during tlio war It was Insisted by nil manner of authorities In Englund that ono of the grout efforts of tlio future should bo In the direction of encouniging Industrial This was, In fact, a war lesson, and Orent llrltaln evidently has no Intention of losing It. Already a government deportment of "scientific and Industrial research" has been while, according to the chairman at n recent meeting of the Institution of Electric Engineers, "universities all over the country, led by University college, London, are their training deiHirtinents." The woodwork of tho steeple by which tho state houso was first surmounted, on examination In 177-1- was found to bo so much decayed that It was decided to remove It, and It wns accordingly taken down, leaving only a small belfry to cover the bell for the , Debt to Lafayette. the spirit of Lafayetto that has made strong and lasting tin friendship ot Franco and America. And It was the spirit ot Lafayetto that In spired tho American lighters who on the soli of Franco risked all and gave all to mako certain tho freedom of the World's It la world. In victory. It Is well to remem ber Lafayetto's natal day and to give n thought to the debt which all the world owes to this man whose brain knew no unworthy thought and whose life recorded no unknlghtly deed. Exterior view of tho handsome Exposition Auditorium, national ticket. Ban Francisco, whero tho Democrats will nominate their Pago Sir THE CITIZEN all soils, and potash on many, especially thoso that aro lighl colored, windy or thin. Threo liundrcd pounds of 10 acid phosphalo and if pounds of murinle of potash should give good results. If the potash Is not needed, it shjould not bo applied. I soil is deficient In nitrogen nnd no manuro or aro used, apply 100 pound) of nitralo of soda broadcast in tho row when tho corn is 12 or 18 inches high. All fertilizers except nitrate of soda should bo applied bioadcasl and harrowed into Iho d. soil when tho seed bed Is being pro-pcrc- Juno 21, 1020. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science FEEDING THE CHILD By C. Houston Goudiss lakrn. I In not mnny nhlldrcn get too much fal. Hy "not many," I mean lhal only Iho rich children gel too much SCAFFOLD CANE COMMUNITY directly by our expert service and fnt. Rclenco has demonstrated that Saturday nighl, Juno 20, will boa scientific methods of our Collcgo (Continued From Last Week) children of this ago who gel, too big nigbt for that community of Agriculture. much butler or orcam or Iho'faU liveryhody in Ibc communily will Sugar is tlio most concentrated of of meals sulTor Just as much from gather at tlio school houso and en- - SOME SUGGESTIONS ON CORN al! forms of food energy. It is trans malnutrition as Ihoso who do not Joy an hour and a half program GROWING formed into heal in tho body moro fcet enough. Wo havo discovered of Iho host sort. Tlio Junior Agri Corn is capital, nnd when rightly quickly than any other food. Ihat such children actually suffer cultural Club boys and girls have Invested in food for man or beast, Most experts in child diet agree that fnm li mo starvation, nlthough Ihcy charge of the first half of tlio even returns greater dividends than any may gel plenty of llmo In milk. we feed loo much freo sugar lo ing. It's not to ho known just what other farm crop. Practically ono- Hut tho dellcalo digestive apparatus children of this age. they aro going to do until Satur tl'ird of tho area of the farm crops, , Dr. Alfred C. Fones, of Bridge of the child is upset by tho great dr.y night. There's no way of find and one-fifof the improved farm Seed Corn port, Connecticut, who has led the fal Inlako and is not nblo lo propering out except to get thcro early buds of the United Slates, is de Any pure variety that yields and ciil ire nation by installing n ays ly absorb tho other and much-nredand hold your scat. Except in a few loviled lo corn. elements or tho diet. It is The farmers will have chargo of calities in the United States, a mnlures well in tho locality should tem for caring for tho leelh of tho pessibio ror children of (his ago tho second half of tho evening. mans standing in tho communily be used. Uso only llvo, tested corn. school children In that city, is au lo bo overfed ns well as underfed. They won't tell .what's up until as a farmer is rated by his ability Nub and lip nil ears beforo shelling. thority for the statement that thoro All I havo said thus far oonccrn-ir- m Saturday night. Let's all go and and achievements in corn produc otherwise the seed can not bo evenly should be no free sugar in tho dicl Iho proper food ror Iho kinder Mr, tion. It is the grcnlesl and surest dripped by tho planter. Never im- of (he child from hirlh to fifteen see and hear for ourselves. garten age is based on fairly normal Feltner, an Eastern Kenluoky man, source of food on tho farm. In port seed corn for tho main crop. years of age. Is necessary, got it By freo sugar is meant sugar as neaitii ami bodies. Tho averaen will he present and say a few words. creased production is easily sccurct If new seed from somo neighbor. When start- - we ordinarily know it. Ho would well child is not "well" however, by increasing the acreage or growunless his or.her wolghl is In keep JUNIOR AGRICULTURAL ing moro corn per acre. Tlio latter ing with a new variety, get only have Iho child rely on tho natural CLUB ing wiiii Height; unless sleen Is MEETING means is Iho most economical, when enough for n small plot. If tho sugars in fruit and milk nnd on the variety proves successful, seed can sugar mado by their bodies from sound nnd of at least ten hours' isaiuniay aitcrnoon, June iv, a obtained by improved soil or soli each night: unless nlav Is largo crowd of club boys and girls conditions, good seed, proper fer lie selected for next year's planting. Iho intake of starchy foods, such Time to Plant as broad, polnloes and cereals. attended with enthusiasm and out met at Counly Agent Spenco's offco tilization and cultivation. Tho Plant as soon as tho ground is After careful investigation, ho points In this connection, let mo sav door oxorolse welcomed with Joy; and discussed their club work and greatest increase in yield must bo unless fits of temper aro Infrequent plans for 1920. They recited lessons expected from improved soil con- - warm enough for prompt germina- Mil that the laslo for sugar Is de- a few words for tho tion and not before. Early plant-ir.- sf veloped in children by feeding them al tho kind that has madu nnd laughter and happiness almosl 1 and 2 from bulletin 51. A report litions. generally gives best results. sweetened foods nnd that often tho tlio Scotch the Inllest and was given by each member present sturdiest corslant. Selection of the Land Aim o (hush by May 10th. sugar takes tho place of Iho moro people, on earth. When eaten with If your child is subnormal in as lo his or her crop or animals. Ideal soil for corn is a well Local conditions, such as Into wholesomo foods. cream or rloh milk, it constitutes nny wny, or ir there exisLs nnv Fourteen of those present had their trained, deep, loose loam, well sup Tho sugar consumption is so ox. nlmosl a perfect diel for tlio child physical dereel or special weakness, record books up to date, had studied plied with decayed organic mat. seasons, rainfall, cold soils, or the presence of a cover crop, sometimes cessivc, ho says, that tho liver is There seems to be a lessons and all letters written and ei to hold moisture and pos vlrluo in this u is tne part or wisdom to consult (he lime of planting. overloaded with glycogen, and that good old dish that is not approached srmo reputable doctor as to Ihn mailed out by County Agent Spence. slide, plant food. This soil is eel delay (Continued Next Week) eplen in tho form of sweetened ny any other cereal. needed diet, ir tho roods ordinarily Plans for a Club Convention to lorn found. Corn Is being grown on foods or rnndy, ferments on tho Ouring tho summer, ready-pr- eassimilated by the avorago child bo held in Hcrea, wero discussed a greater variety of agricultural and a committee appointed to seo si Hs than any other crop. Many GOOD ROADS INDISPENSABLE teelh. It also causes discaso In tho pared cereal foods aro excellent, bo stem lo disagree with yours, accept teeth by action of osmosis, which cause tho child is not apt to take this ns a warning rrom Naluro (hat about time and cooperation of Bcrea of these soils are too poor lo grow College. Many sonothing is not as It should be. A second committee was orn profitably, but should first bo Highway Improvement It a Business carries tho sugar through the enough of tlio hot kinds. enamel into tho tooth structure. are already steam cooked nnd scien and seek tho best advico within your appointed to work out plans for built up. This building up can not Proposition With Farmer and The bacteria which cause tooth de tifically prepared, City Dweller. a picNiic at Booncsboro somo time in ie permanently or profitably dono lo givo a child good ready to be reacn. cay live and multiply best in a digested easily by tho little child health through right rood is bettor July. A vote was taken and carried by tho use of commercial fertili to pull tnkes that no club member would bo al- zers alone, but when rightly com nnWhen Itwagon tofour horseswheat Is sugar solution, so that Iho argu- siomarh with liltlo or no cooking. than to loavo it a million dollars empty town nnd all-dIn all a child eals, thorough chew- when you dio I picnic imed with manure and legumes. going off In price onch day; when tlio ment seems reasonable. lowed tonttend this Do not approaoh this mlnlstrv of Other doctors point out that tho ing should bo insisted upon. This unless he or sho had lessons up to Ins insures real, legitimate profit. mail cnrrlpr give nn In despair1, nnd dale and record book complete, so After the condition of the soil, tlio children cannot get to school, tho craving for sweets is noL natural is a matter of tho utmost impor- feedinir ns n "Inslr" i.ni -- id,,,.. n. far as crops or animals would water is tlio determining factor in fnrmer ennnot help wondering how iu children, but is a tnsto that is tance, and ono tho mothor will llnd a privilege. For it is tho surest and largest allow at tho present lime. corn production, 330 to 700 pounds much this condition Is costing lilin artificially developed. An addi- hard to tenoh. day. tional danger of feeding loo much Tho naluro of Iho child is to cat way you can contribute to the wel icing required lo make one pound each Figure ns he may, he ennnot get si.gar lies in tho fact that tho fa?l and swallow things fare and prosperity, not only to your whole. TAKE CARE OF SUMMER MILK sl oi dry matter. awny from tho fact thnt good roads child gets its energy from tho sugar appetilos lead to lliis. The un- own child or ohildron, but or tho Tho season of sour milk ha3 arPlowing nro Indispensable to agricultural pros intake and, Ihoroforo will not educated palalo Is not so particular ruturo. II Is your first duly (o tho rived and it will cost tho country a Break corn land eight inches deep. perity. great deal of money between now This plowing should be dono in the The city dweller Is nllko concerned. col heartily of other foods which about flavors as tho educated ono slate to see (hat your child is phys and frost. Milk sours and Ihi fall or wintor, unless a cover crop The fnnti on n good rond tins scores contain protein for musolo building wil' bo a few years later. So thoro ically ill. Look at you of possibilities for tho development of and mineral sails for bono structure will be imporfect mastication unlosi not as family cannot uso it. Milk goes to s grown or the land washes, run3 the child is taught how imporlniil a lovnblo lllllo boing. (o bo Indulged tlio cheese factory to sour to make Tether or is thin; otlicrwise, plow Its resources to every, one open to tho and body regulation. Sugar is concentrated energy, and It is thnt all fowl should bo chewed fi r Hie sako or passing satisfaction, good checso. In either case, tho n tho early spring, at a time pud- - fnnn on n iwwr rond. Increased ex penditures! grenter buying powers. therefore is tlio best appetite reduo-in- g over and over again boforo it is but ng a piece of building material. dairyman loses tho prico of the uiing or clods will not occur. If in tho early dnys of poverty many a food known. Hut remember it swallowed. which, within a fow years, will milk and the country loses that the land has not been broken lo the county bonded Itelf for hundreds of only furnishos energy. It does not Oon't rorget in lending your child Im called lo complete tho structure much good food. above depth at somo former plow thousands of dollars to secure rail- Tho remedy is ico and steam, say ing, increase tho depth of plowing ronds to promote agricultural develop build bono or musclo. It cannot bo along the road or proper rood whieh lof civilization. And think or your- s of nil tho freight relied upon to nourish growjng will land him in tho City or Good mother who enjoys dairy specialists of tho U. S. Depart- gradually, by plowing each time not ment " ,Mt as having put something pleasant into the rallronds hnul must sooner or later bodies. ment of Agriculture. Keep tho milk moro than Iwo inches dcopcr K ill.,,, in,,. .uur i iuuii. in move over the puhllc highways, and If it is desired to givo children Not ioo wnlor or clean and cool. Sterilize all iho Hie fall, and ono incli deeper in tlio wator, n little lire so dependent upon bor, every ton so moved Is costing at an free sugar noney furnishos this bid cool, pure walcr. It is woll to but ns a guardian or yonrs yet unutensils. If you cannot get ice, uso spring. avorngo rate of 23 cents per mile. in delightful form and is more easily renter tho habit or drinking a glass born, whoso use ami moaning lo nil the coldest water available in the In the spring harrow every half Verily, road Improvement Is n busi than cano sugar. If you immedinloly on arising and just be- mankind shall be based somewhat tanks in which tlio cans of milk arc nays plowing, to prevent clods ness proposition n matter of dollars let them have candy, givo it to them fore going (o bed, nnd to seo thnt upon (he knowledgo and oaro you kept. If steam is not available, do Frll and winter plowing can bo left nnd ronts. tho best you can with boiling wator. rough during tho winter. Sod lands. High Speed Steel Vlthout Tungsten. yourself. Mako suro they do not at least ono glass is drunk between now put Into the reeding or this get it in some corner sloro where meals, ir tho proper amount or future oitizen. See tho county agent, or write to unless rolling, inclined lo pack or A' new high speed steel of British it is apt to bo colored with inmilk is drunk at moals, thoro will the U. S. Department of Agriculture tUin, are best plowed in the fall or origin Is without tungsten In Us com jurious dyes and do not let them bo liltlo dosiro ror walcr while eatat Washington, of information on winter. Disking before plowing position and advantages of both a eat candy between meals. And ing. Hut ir tho ohild insists on BETTER SCHOOL ADVANTAGES how to do it. conserves moisture and tends to practical and economical nature are keep on emphasizing honey claimed. It Is drinking at moals, do not lot him provent clods. steel, the cobalt apparently acting as If the child's needs seem to indi- have more than ono glnss oi water Average of School Year It 180 Days THE MOUNTAINS HEARD FROM In Five States Having Oeit The Seed Bed a stabilizer nnd as correcting certain cate moro food than tlirco ordiand seo that this is swallowed in The mountain oounly agricultural Road Syttems. No amount of cultivation after dlsadavautages said to exist In molybdenunary meals provide, a glass of milk small sips and not gulped down. agents will gather in Lcxing. planting can 6teels. The now steel with somo mako up for neglect m-tungsten '0,, nM",a l,mkH 11 possible to hnvo crackers or even sweet- Seo also that tho child doos ton June 28, 29 and 30 lo discuss preparing tho seed bed. Disc and Is claimed to possess the highest point ened cakes or a piece of fruit be- lake a drink with l.ls mmill, f.,11 notri ,M!tter SCI ndtnntnges. In the five of efficiency ever obtained. The hard Mountain Agriculture Thoy will harrow fall plowing at the least twice ening temperature required slates the only In tween meal3 is far belter than rood such a practice leads to ,(0!lt oftt.,n ofUnion which have the visit State Collcgo of Agriculture before planting. ,,c h)chwayil Spring plowing tho neighborhood of 2,000 Is degrees enndy. Sweetened chocolate, eaten swallowing tho rood before It is nv,roKe length of school yenr l ISO and become acquainted with heads will need tho same treatment, and Fahrenheit. The steel Is also reported with whole wheat craokcrs, is a thoroughly mixed with tho saliva dnys. In of Departments and all experiment often more. Mash any the fivo stnte thnt hnvo clods pres- to machine exceptionally soft and eas- pood answer to tho child's craving needed to aid tho prooess of di- - given the least nttfntlou to rood .inand demonstration work thereof. ent witli a plank drag. Harrow ily. The specific gravity of como steel for sweets, because It the contains fats gestion. Insist that all food bo provemcnts the school year Is less This is tho iflrst lime in Iho his- land often enough before Is reported to bo equal to that of the tory of tlio State Collcgo of Agri-c- i lo keep it soft and moist planting old carbon tool steel, and so 10 per and other elements of food value swallowed before any water is thn" ,mlf ,hat Um- and de lturo that mountain county ngcnU stroy young weeds. cent less Uian that of the tungsten in addition lo its sugar content. A steels, Ai a result It Is "sweet tooth" can bo developed by have had tho opportunity of gatherFertilizers estimated thnt a given weight of como f faulty diet anil can bo kept under ing at tho Collego of Agriculture Tho kind and quantity varies with steel will produco 10 per cent more control by proper attention lo diet. and discussing real mountain soil characteristics and condition?. tools than the samo weight of regular Another class of foods that Wo aro glad to see a new Slnblo manure and turned-undsteel. should bo relied upon for bowel day beginning for Hastern y; legumes stand first in value, and regulation nro (ho green "leaf" a day when our mountain should bo Iho source of nitrogen. vegetables, such as lettuce, celery CINCINNATI MARKETS. farms and farmers arc to bo benefited Phosphoric acid pays on almost spinach, etc. Thcro was a 1 mo Hay and Grain. when thoso agreeable edibles wore Corn No. 2 white $2.022.OI, No. gonorally looked upon ns lacking iu 2 yellow $1.60 S UK), No. II yellow $1.S8 01.89. No. 2 mixed $1.88 1.89. No. 3 food value, becauso thoy did not nilft.'d $1.8701.88, whlto ear $l.lir2. contain enough energy-fu- el units. Sound liny Timothy per tou $300 Hut wo havo discovered they aro 41. clover mixed ?3039, clover $23 important sources of vilamlncs as 32. 1.23ft, No. well ns of mineral salts such ns $1.23 Oats No. 2 whlto No. 2 mixed iron, all of which aro needed to 3 whlto $1.2201.23, WITH DISC BOWL $1.1001.20, No. a mixed $1.1801.10. keep liltlo bodies vigorous aud ablo "The "U. S." proved the best, Wheat No. 2 red $2.8902.00, No. 8 ti resist disease. red $2.8502.87. In the most severe contest." Tlio iron and mineral salts found Butter, Eggs and Poultry. It excels all others in the following points: Onc-picframe, iu vegetables aro Naturo's ideal form Whole milk creamery extras Hutter Every "Z" Engine is equipped with a sensitive throttling sanitary base, all gears enclosed, shafts do not turn, oil splash Wic, tlrsts 53c, seconds -- c, fancy dairy of thoso vital elements for assimigovernor. Regulates the amount of lucl and air admitted to lation by liltlo bodies. Thoy will slow speed crank, right or ISc. syslem, cylinder maintains uniform speed summer or winter, Kggs Kxtrn llrsts 39c, firsts 37c or be easily taken into Iho system, regardless of work being done. left hand, easy running, fewer bowl dinary firsts :iuc. whereas tho forms furnished by Throttling governor enables the "Z" to use kerosene as lb nnd discs and interchangeable, easy Live I'oultry Hrollers, 1 well as gasoline saves you money. over GOc; fowls, 4i lbs and over 2Sc: tho drug sloro often nro eliminated washing, close skimming. practioally ns taken in. Theso "leaf Governor is a complete, high grade assembly unit not a under 4ft lbs 28c; roosters luc. makeshift device. vegetables nro also bulk foods which Time has not changed the fact Live Stock. wear. that the UNITED STATES SEPARAIlasmlglityimportantdutiesiHelpsmaintainuniform cylinder Cattle Stcors, good to choice $130 supply liltlo bodies, with insoluble temperature insures betterlubrication givessmootb, steady TOR in open competition, set the 10, fair to Kood $10013, common to cellulose tho main sourco of tho flowol power that saves wear and tear on driven machinery. World's Record for close skimming, fulr $u.5O01O; heifers, good to choice mass of matter needed by tho in$13014, fulr to Kood $10013, common Other "Z" features arc: Built-ig Bosch high tension .0138 of 1 percent, in the most to fulr $5.60 10, cuniiers $105, testines to facilitate tho elimination magneto; more than rat d power; every part thorough test ever conducted. wasto and keep tho bowels movstock steers $7011, stock heifers $0.50 of d endurance: 09. ing regularly. You can make a World' Itecord iu cloo Calves Oood to cholco $13015, fall Factory Priceis Vegetables should always bo eaten okimming in your own dairy by luiatf a New to good $10013, common aud lurge $6 75.00 1i II. P witli tlio water In which thoy nro United States Due Separator 00. P125.00 3 H. V Sheei) Good to cholco $708, fall cooked, so as lo utilizo tho valuable Come and see II. I , 200.00 to good $107, common $203, lambs, mineral saltfl, which aro soluble ' FREIGHT EXTRA good to cholco $10.50017, fair to good R. H. CHRISMAN In water and aro lost entirely if $14.50010.50. WELCH'S DEPT. STORE . Hogs Selected heavy shipper! tho water Is discarded. Berea, Kentucky S15.7501O. good to choice nacken BfREA, KY. "What about meat for my ! m and butchers $10, medium $10, com-nsks many a mother. ruon to cholco heavy fut sows $80 If carefully cooked and 'sorved 12.25, light shippers $16015.25, plgi (110 lbs and less) $0012. without a surplus of fat, beef, Iamb havo said very lllllo about fata this nrllclo, for tho reason that Investigator th ; and million aro good foods for Iho growing ohild, when served onco a day and in moderalo quantity. Pork should bo climlnaled from tho menu Chicken and fish aro also excellent Mirianls. Hut (ho morn milk tho child drinks tho less need thcro will bo for meat. And under no circum-sliince- s should meat bo Included in tho evehlng meal. KguS can bo served nnd meat brolhs, loo, pro- viueii tney nro not given moro than onco a day. As lo bread, it is part of wisdom to emphasize tho wholo wheal and graham kinds in Iho dlcL csneclallv when made al homo from unboiled Hour. And hot breads should bo avoided, for they form n ban! lump oi uougii in tho liltlo stomach. Cereals, of course, constitute ono o' tho mainstays in nil child feeding, and if adults ato moro of Ihcm it would bo better. Hero, also, tho value of tho dish Is dependent on lis proper preparation, thorough cooKing being or tho highest ed oat-me- ay Ilo-bu- flvo-yeor-- Three-fourth- ioo-co- ld 1 high-spee- d agri-cNiltu- ro. er high-spee- d Ken-luck- United States Cream Separator cc THE NEW Throttling Governor Gives Steady Speed n oscil-htin- long-live- 4 7 l Juno 21, 1020. THE CITIZEN mriovcD umroiH intcinationai TJC nm,m0P THE CURE SUNMTSCIIOOL (Dr IIEV I' II. KITZWArcIl, D. D., Teacher of Kngllih lllble In Hit Moojf ilitile Institute of riilcRico.l (Copytlthl, llll, Wnitm Nwtrrf Union ) Lesson The Judgment of Saints Hy IIEV. L. W. GOSNELL AaiUUnt M001I7 lllble Institute, Chleaio. ,jL By ROSE NEYMAN. i''" Pago Sovcn t' (Copyright, 1911, Syndicate.) hy McC'lure Newspaper fn,, LESSON FOR JULY 4 DAVID IN CAMP AND COURT. LKHHON TKXT- -I Bum. t. UUI.UKN TKXT-Da- vid blmved Mm-e- lf wisely In nil lit ways, and Uie was Willi him. 1 Ham. 11:11. ADIHTIONAI. MAThltlAL I Bam. an.l tli.OIint JUNIOIl TOPIC-T- he lloy Comiutm a (Until. INTKIlMKUlATll AND BKNlOll TOPIC nKhllnif the Good Fight. YOUNU l'KOI'l.K ANIJ ADULT TOPIC Overthrowing Modern Uollatha. 1'ltl.MAIlV TOPIC-lJavId Kihea. 1 lrd li TRXT-A- nrt the Lord make, jrou to Increase nnd abound In love one tbwnrd another, ami toward nil men, even ns we do toward yotl; to the end he may estatillah you- - hearts unhlameahle In holiness Ood, even our Knther, at the coin-Iof our Lord Jtaua Christ with all I Thesaalcnlana 1:12, U. n I. David In Camp (I Samuel, 17). While tin; armies stood oelng ouch other for battle tliu I'lil tint Iiich, having n wurrlor among them of great strength, sought to decide tliu wur by u combat between two selected champions, Tlio tiiitlim whoso Chlllliploll was slulii wu to tie subject to the other. 1. The champions (vv. (1) Goliath of the Philistines (vv. 11). Note liln characteristics: (a) lie was h Clnnt (v. 4). Saul mmto no attempt to meet this giant. Even Jonnthuii, who hud distinguished himself at SIIcliinai.li (I Sam. 14), tecum to have locket In courage, (b) () wus lllleil with conceit. UIm size, liln panoply of war und tils strength cousod him to believe that no evil could befall him. (c) He wur boastful. Likely bin reputation reminded them of u former experience when Samson, Israel's giant, wrought such great liilHchlef nmong them, (d) lie was ilellant. He openly detled the army of Israel the people of the Host IIIkIi. (e) He was scorn-fuHe treated the Israelites with the utmost contempt. ('.') David the Israelite (vv. 1M7). In the providence of Cod, David wan Kent to the camp ut n time to hear the boasting of this proud ami contemptible Philistine. His three eldest brothers were In the nnny and his father rent him with come provisions for them ns well us fur the captnln. While talking with his brothers Goliath made Ids nppenrance. The sight of Israel's cowardice and luck of zeal for God prompted David to offer his service, lie was nut u blind enthusiast who disregarded the use of means, but wns careful to use means, and most particular as to whnt they should be. He put aside the untried armor of Saul, knowing that Cod's will for him was to use by faith that which he had thought Insignificant. 2. The battle (vv. When beheld David coming up agaluxt him he cursed him by Ids gods Dugon, llual and Astnrte, showing that It was not merely battle between David nud Goliath, but between the true Cod and false gods. David hastened to meet Goliath. A stone from his sling smote Goliath and he fell to the earth upon Ids face. David went forth In thu nnme of the Lord of Hosts that all the earth might know that there was a God In Israel. Goliath 3. The victory (vv. was killed nnd the Philistine, army routed. This victory Is a prophecy of a greater one when the devil, the defiant enemy of Cod, shall be broken and his army put to Might. II. David In Court (18:1-161. Saul Jealous of David (vv. David went unto battle with (iollaf. out of zeal for God and true religion, not for personal glory; but It turned out as always, that because he made God first. Cod honored htm. "Him that honoreth me, I will honor." Upon David's return from the pursuit of the Philistines he was met by n triumphal chorus of women from all the cities of Urael, shouting praises unto him for his victory oer their enemies. This was too much for Haul. This was but the occasion which fanned Into a flume the passion which lingered In Saul's bosom. 2. Saul tries to kill David (vv. 10, 11). This Is mi example of the awful tragedy which may result If we harbor envy nnd Jealousy, Saul had prepared a place In his heart for this evil spirit to dwell. When one gives himself up to the Indulgence of his baser passions the devil finds u place In his heart to dwell. 3. David's wlso conduct (vv. Ilecause Saul recognized that Cod had departed from him and that David must Increase while ho must decrease, ho tried to get rid of David. He sent him from him and made him captain over his iirmy. His envy even assumed a role of cunning und he offered his daughter to David us a reward for bravery In battle. Not that ho eared for David, but that the Philistines might kill him Instead of doing It with his own hands (v. 17). In spite of ull He wins this, David ucts discreetly. the favor of the people and Is loved by the Iord. Despite Saul's Intrigues Duvld went from success to success. 1 l. 38-1- 8). ). ). Paul hero prays for n lovo that will he expressed In hollues. nnd Hint his readers mny be c o A r m 0 d unblamable In boll ncss. He, of course, hail no hope that they might be faultless, but he prny-e- d they that might bo blameSloreover, less. ho prayed that might they be thus unhlumeable, not only now, hut even ot tho coming of tho Lord Jesus with all his 11 Go-lln- th The Time of Judgment. Pnul Is thinking of that ierlod, following the nour when tho Lord cnlls up his people to meet him, when they shall stand in his presence before his Judgment seat. What n day of manifestation Hint v. til be before God our rather. In tho presence of the Lord Jesus nnd of nil his saints If we lire to bo blameless In the light of thut day, what lives must we live I The same high Incentive to holiness Is t forth In chapter 5, verse 23: "And the very God of peace sanctify you wholly; and I prny Cod your whole spirit nnd soul nnd body be preserved blameless unto (nt) the coming of our Lord Jesus Christ." It Is to be kept in mind that this Judgment In the presence of the Lord Jesus Is n Judgment of believers. The first of the two passages Just quoted speaks of It ns "before Cod. even our t Father," so that It Is clearly n of the children of Cod. This Is borne out by the words, "Wo must all appear before the Judgment sent of Christ," In 2 Corinthians, 5:10: the word "we" occurs In thnt chapter 20 times, and In every Instance It refers to believers. Hence, there Is n Judgment scut of Christ before which his followers must nppoar. The word "appear" means to be mnnlfested or displayed ; the thought Is "that of being disclosed, examined under broad daylight so as to seem Just what we nre" (Itlshop Motile). Whnt n searching thought this Is I True, the coming of Christ Is "thnt blessed (blissful, happy) hope," but It has n most solemn aspect nlso, for it Is the time of our 1 M-Judg-itirn- saints. manifestation. A Testing Day. At this point we would quote n paragraph well worthy our nttentlon: "It Is true thnt our consciousness of sinfulness makes us shrink from the revelations of thnt day. Hut wo need to correct our thoughts by at least two considerations. Then, with sin eliminated, wo shall hate sin ns sin. nnd ns we ought to halo It now. We shall rejoice In the completeness of the Lord's victory over sin In lis. Love of whnt Is true will become so renl that we shall hnto no deslro to nppear other than we are, ns men hnvo endeavored to appear ever since the day In which Adam and live attempted to hide themselves In tho thicket from tho eye of Cod. Wo shall not dread anything thnt to tho Lord seems wise and right: otherwise tho question might well be asked, "Where Is your Wo nro better prepared now to appreciate tho wonls of John In his first epistle: "lleloved, now are wo tho sous of Coil, nnd It doth not yet appear what we shall bo; but wo know thnt, when he shall appear, wo shall bo like lit ; for wo shall see him ns he Is. And every man thut hath this, hope In him (It. V. set on him, I. e. Christ) purllletli himself, even as ho Is pure" (3:2. 3). 111 faith?" Spirit of the Hour. Tho most blessed ot human endeavors Is service tho service that educates und bulhfs nud makes this old world a better and happier place In which to iho and work. Service Is the spirit of tho hour. It blesses him that gives and him that gets; it Is the brotherhood of man lu business; It Is tho helping hand extended unselfishly; It Is bread cast upon tho waters; It Is a way of helping ourselves by helping each other. The best that cuu bo said of nuy man is this: Ho servvd others that they might better serve Marker. themselves. Faith. Love Is faith, und this faith Is happiness, light and free. Only by it does a man enter Into the series of the living, the uwtikcucd, tho happy, the redeemedof those men who know the value of existence, nud who labor for tho glory of Cod nnd of the truth. Amlel. Christ With the Disciples. For forty days Christ was with tho disciples talking with them of tho things pertalnlns to the Kingdom of God. If wo cannot believe that tho Apostles deceived others, It seems (If possible) still more unlikely thut they were tho victims of deceptlou. Westcott. Bishop No Detter Translation. It would not bo easy, even for an unbeliever, to Und n better translation Master of Circumstances. It Is tho man or woman of faith, and of the rule of virtue from tho abbenco of courage, who Is the muster stract into tho concrete, than to enof circumstances, und who makes tils deavor so to live that Christ would approve our life. John Stuart Mill. or her power felt lu the world. Flam! Bang I The door to the private office of Jnck Wlllnrd closed wfth a hang. The pretty blond stenographer winked sagely across to the bookkeeper and her fingers begnn to work on the typewriter keys with great dexterity. "I guess young Mr. Wlllurd's temper Is getting the best of him," she said smiling. "Miss Felton I" came from the office of Jnck Wlllnrd In n sharp, Impatient voire. Timidly the little private secretnry stepped Into tlio office, closing the door nfter her. "Miss Kelton, it Is very essential that these letters be copied before you go home today." Knlterlngly Gladys took the great hntch of letters and went out of the ofllre. A sudden thought of rebellion swept over her. As If she could finish those letters before five o'clock I It inennt thnt she would hnve to work overtime, nnd oh how she hnd planned so very much on going to the bnll tonight, thnt wonderful ball, which wns the talk of the town. And her mother, too, would feel sorry after she had worked so hard to finish her dress. Some men were so selfish. He might have left n few of the letters for tomorrow Well, It hnd to be done, so Glndys set nbout to accomplish the task before her. As she worked she thought of her employer. He needed n good lesson. He wns selfish when there was much work to be done. She would teach him to consider other people besides himself. The time flew by as If on wings. Half-pas- t four I The stenographer closed up her machine with n bang. "Going to the ball, Olndys?" she asked us she passed her des!c. "Sorry you won't be there. It's going to be some affair." Gladys wished her a pleasant time onrl kept on working. The stenographer sauntered out of the office, throwing up her hands In relief nt the door of the private office where her employer was apparently still at work. Half past five. 0, 0:30 ond 7 o'clock passed and Gladys still worked. Suddenly a smile overspread her counShe She had nn Idea. tenance. would teach Mr. Wlllnrd n lesson. About ten letters were still left to be finished. When she had finished the lnt letter it wns eight o'clock. Suddenly she uttered a moan nnd fell bark In her chair. In n moment the bookkeeper nnd Mr. Wlllnrd were at her side. Mr. Wlllnrd dismissed the bookkeeper with n curt: "111 take core of her." After the bookkeeper hnd gone she heard him murmur tenderly: "Poor little girl" nnd "Oh, whnt n brute I am." He raised a cup of water to her lips and her eyelids Auttered open. Wenkly she said: "I am feeling better now," in answer to She made no proIds anxious query. test when he telephoned for n taxi-ca- b nnd offered to escort her home. Twenty minutes Inter the taxi arrived nnd he almost carried her Into She murmured something the car nbout the letters nnd he ungraciously replied: "Hang the letters. They'll be attended to later." In the cub Gladys found her employer so considerate nnd tender thnt he wondered how she had ever He continuthought him otherwise. ally asked her If she was comfortable, etc. Gladys was almost glad thnt She she hnd not gone to the ball. smiled to herself. The ruse was working successfully. When they arrived nt her homo ho offered to assist her Into the house, but Gladys protested, so ho contented himself In giving her ndvlco such ns to be sure to retire at once and to rest. On, his way home Jack called himself everything he could think of. What n brute he hnd been to make the poor little girl work so hs.nl. He hnd never noticed before thnt his little secretnry wns so good looking. He hnd good alwnyi rogorded her as being asset to his business rather than a young nud pretty girl. Well, he would mnke It up to her now. In her home, Glndys found her mother waiting anxiously for her. Gladys burst Into a fit of laughter as she trld her mother of her ruse. As she proceeded to retire she laughingly said: "Itemember, mother, I nm to be III. I'm going to mnke Jack Wlllard regard me us a human being and not as a machine." The next dny Gladys received a beautiful bouquet of (lowers from Jack, and later In the duy found him at her home. He apologized for being the cause of her Illness and blamed his "confounded selfishness." Tho vis-It- s continued for many days. Gladys did not mind being lit nnd visited constantly by her employer, In whom she wns becoming very much Interested. She rather hiked It. It also seemed that Jack enjoyed his visits to his couvalescent secretary. One eventful day Gladys herself ushered her culler In, ns she wus now fully recovered. After Juck had gono (for It was he who called) a shining diamond ring on 'the third finger of her left hand was the Impression left of his visit. Gladys confided to her mother that night that the date for the great day was not very far away. After they were married Gladys confessed to her husband the ruse of which he had been a victim. At first he made a pretense of being angry, but then, taking her tenderly Into his arms, ho said: "I'm glad you did that, dear, because you opened my eyes to my selfishness and brought me the daarsar llltta wife to tho world." dark-haired 11 1 2 View ot the San Krimclsco Auditorium, wliere tlio Democratic natlonnl convention will bo held. . SjVltrimont, the first reconstructed town In France, rebuilt by Americans. 3 William A. Colston, director of the new finance burenu of the Interstate commerce commission. NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS No Startling Features in Aftermath of the Republican Convention. SURPRISES BUTLER INCIDENT National Interest Soon to Center In Leading CandiSan Francisco dates and Their Strength-Bolshe- vism In Crisis-Le- ague of Nations Weakening. By E. F. CLIPSON. The aftermath of tho Hepubllcnn national convention has been somewhat routine as aftermaths of that sort go. The usual congratulations have been extended to the winners with evidences of good sportsmanship and pledges of party fealty on the part of tho near winners. Inasmuch ns victory fell to the right or conservntlve wing of the party some dlgruntleinent wus to be expected from the le,ft or progressive wing, but so far, this tins not been manifested to nn unusmnl degree. Progressive candidates and leaders prominent In the convention, hnve with n few exceptions, mntntnlned silence, nnd the assumption Is that they are In seclusion, receiving first nld treatment for their wounds. Talk of a bolt Is not nearly so voluminous as It was following the convention of 1010, and Is not receiving serious consideration. This is not merely opinion, but a fnct gleaned from the news of the day. Several eminent Progressives, notably Senator Kenyon of Iowa nnd Senator Lenroot of Wisconsin, climbed Into the band wagon within 24 hours nfter the convention. As n rule loser nro treated sympathetically nnd charitably, but this fight has developed the unusual spectacle of one of the minor contenders venting his spleen upon the campaign nnd supporters of one of the big figures nmong the defeated. Nicholas Murray Hut-ie- r, head of Columbln university, who evidently assumed thnt becnusw tho New York dclegutlon supported him In the convention he wns the boss of thnt state, has attacked the forces of MaJ. Gen. Leonard Wood us boodlers and stock gamblers who attempted to buy the presidency. He refrains from nny attack on General Wood personally and Indeed adopts a patronizing attitude toward that gentleman. General Wood and his principal campaign contributor, Col. William Cooier Procter, n man not associated In tho public mind with stock gamblers, but rather as an ntlluent and somewhat prosaic manufacturer of a soap that floats, have conic back characteristically and vltrlollcally. Tho burden of their reply Is to the effect thnt Mr. Hutler Is n fakir who would not bo able to recognize tho truth If ho had It under a magnifying glass. In tho use of forceful and searing words It must bo acknowledged thnt they have the better of the argument. Tlio Incident Is tho only discordant note that has so far developed In the band wagon and the only tiling out of tho ordinary In convention aftermaths. Tlio bulk of opinion as expressed In dispatches and editorials Is that collego presidents may bo men of much book "larnln' " nnd high Ideals, but frequenUy very short on political wisdom. Marshall, mny In spite of his repented refusnls to go before Uie com n us u candidate for the presidency, be put in nomination by his friends. William J. Itryan Is nlso n possftlllty although he has not mnde nny positive statement as to his nttltude toward the nomination. A theory' which hns considerable support Is Uiat McAdoo, Palmer ond Cox will deadlock the Snn Francisco convention much as did Wood, Lowden nnd Johnson Uie one nt Chicago, and that Marshall will loom as "tlio Harding of democracy." He has tho good will of both pro and forces In Uie party and his own state Indlnnn Is expected to support him In tho convention Just as Ohio supported Harding. Many who believe that Uie election will hinge on Industrial and economic problems, regard Cox as Uie logical man. They also believe that the fact of his coming from Uie same "pivotal" state as Harding will be an ndvantnge. Their chief claim for his strength Is his record while governor of Oldo as nn ndvnnced proponent of labor nnd hoclnl legislation. McAdoo's supporters rely upon his record as administrator of the treasury department and the railroads nnd his other varied activities during the war, and minimize the effects of the tlUe "Crown Prince" which detractors have placed upon him nnd political heir of ns the the president. Palmer, while, not so strong with labor as some of Uie other cnndldntes nnd who Is also looked upon with suspicion by somo of the prohibitionists, Is probably, next to McAdoo, regarded most favorably by the administration. He relies considerably upon his record as custodian during U10 war of alien property and inter as attorney general. Thnt It will be nn Interesting convention Is certnln. And they do say thnt nn effort will ho made to get a wet, or at least moist, plank Into the plntform, which assures that Mr. Bryan will be heard from. en-tlo- three strong parallel columns. But more Importnnt Is Uie Information that nil Itussln Is ready to revolt agnlnst the tyranny of U10 bolshevlsts, Uielr rotten government nnd the breaking of promises by Lenlne. The Ignorant peasantry nnd worklngmen, easy to fool nnd slow to nwnke, are coming to a realization that the Ideal'sUc principles of their present rulers which promised them a heaven on enrUi, nro taking them to Uie opposite In destination and thnt they are oppressed by militarism and dictatorship worse Umn the despotism against which Uiey revolted. These condlUons will Inevitably creoto on explosion. It seems probable that the, world's use of the Itusslan key will bo determined by the Uusslan people themselves. Japnn proclaims sincerity In being willing to negotlnte with China for Uie return to thnt nation of tho Shantung peninsula. Tho pence treaty gave the Germnn rights In Shantung to Japan. A note to Ctdnn from Japan says she Is willing to accomplish restoration nnd la anxious to enter negoUaUoni to Uint end. China Is requested to expedite the orgnnlznUon of n police; force for Uie Shantung railroad to por of Jnpanese mlt Uie withdrawn! troops. Tlds attitude of Japan In view of all that has been said about thi Shnntung question Is surprising nnd Internntlonal circles nre wondering U some hitch will not appear in Uie direct negoUatlons. Inability of the council of tht Longue of Nations which recenUj closed n session In London to afford relief to the Pcrslaa situation causei grave fears In certain English circle that U10 league will suffer an early demise. Uie Tho council was convened on Most of the talk of a third party In the campaign Is centered In tho announcement of tho "Committee of ght" of nn IntenUon to meet In Chicago July 10 to nominate candidates for president and vice president and formulate n plntform. Inasmuch as this committee Is made up of Individuals who must be classed as the extreme left wing of all parties, fervent radicals so to speak, It must rely for Its support upon the discontented elements of other parties. It remnlns to be seen whether this would draw Forty-ei- request of Persia to deal with aggression nt Enzell. After a session of three days Uie council was forced to admit that It could do nothing. It wos the first case under article X by which the powers aro pledged to united action In defending Uie territory of league members against aggression. In effect the council's advice to Persln wns to open direct for settlement with U10 soviet government In .the house of commons Andrew Bonnr Law, government spokesman, stated that Great Britain would not Increase Its military commitments In Mesopotamia and Persia but would on the contrary reduce them 4 to decrease expenditures. nego-Untlo- ns more hirgely from one of tho old parties than tho oUier. In a questionnaire sent out by the committee which netted 21,000 replies, It Is stated that Senntor Itobert M. LnFollette of Wisconsin wns far ahead as a choice for the presidential nomination. Bolshevism In Itussla appears to bo marshaling Its forces for one grand smash to prevent going to smash under tho dlslntegrntng forces at homo. The military machine organized by Trotzky, the erstwhile reporter oh a According to prodlcUons by loaders Jewish newspaper In New York, Is men, tho convention said to number 1,500,000 men. It tins nmong of tho American Legion scheduled to swept Kolehnk, Semenoff nnd Denl-klngood fighters nnd strategists, take plnco In Cleveland, 0 Septemfrom Its path. Poland nlono Is Its only ber 27, 28 and 29, whllo nonpolltlcal In barrier ngalnst western Kurope and character, will rival In national Intertho Poles aro at death grips with It In est the Hepubllcnn nnd Democratic the Pripet district nnd along tho conventions. It Is to bo a grand rally Ilerehlna river. Trotzky's success hns of "war veterans In which Issues vital been due to U10 Impressment of tho to Uie Untied State and all Its peoplo Tlio assertion mllltnry brains of tho czartstlc regime nre to be considered. Into his cnuso. Tliey were offered the Is mndo that there will bo no "pussy nltemntlve of giving Uielr nld or suf- footing" on critical problems by the direct representatives of uioro than fering extinction. Tho Poles hnvo withdrawn from the 2.000,000 fighting men and other milKiev region under tho pressure of 33 lions who shore Uielr views. : -- ...In the Caucasus red divisions. agents nro organizing resistNo news of Important disorders In Palpitant national Interest now shifts to tho Democratic conclave nt ance to tho Inlluenco of Kngland and Mexico has come to hand of late and All Indications nro France. An expert In nssasslnatlon observers of that situation express tho San Francisco. that while there will be less external hns been sent to counsel nnd Intrigue view that the revolution has produced a real period of quiet Tills no doubt heat than at Chicago, Internal forces, with tho Persians. In India tho poison hns been working for Is largely due to tho fact that ths fires and ambitions will provide quite In London ICrassIn, Mexican peoplo are tired out for Uie Among those ninny mouths. as much combustion. time Uing and If they do not propose reasonably certain to be placed In the bnlshevlst emissary, Is negotlaUng settled conditions nomination are William G. McAdoo of for ponco and trade. Poland's peace to have New York, James SI, Cox, governor of terms, offered weeks ago, liavo sot aro satisfied to let matters rest until Ohio; A, Mitchell Palmer, attorney borno fruit Hussln appears to bo the tho various factions can gain a second key of tho world situation but the nawind. But there Is more optimism lo general of tho United Slntes, Pennsylreports than nt any tlmo during tht vania; Itobert L. Owen, senator from tions do not know how to uso It, On the other si do of tho picture past seven yours. People nre wild to Oklahoma; Kdward I. KdwonK govcomes tho news that be returning to work and only In Chiernor of New Jersey; Gilbert M. Hitchcock, senator from Nebraska; Hoke forces under General Wrangel have huahua where Villa Is operating It Smith, senator from Georgia, and a'chloved Important successes on the there any great amount of unrest. The John W. Davis, Virginia, ambassa- Crimean front nnd are moving north- present government Is pledged to gtH dor to Great Urttaln. Vice President ward from the Crimea and Sea of Azov Villa dead or nllve. e, st Tho recent resignation of four European cabinets the Italian, Polish, Hungarian nnd Austrian Is significant of the difficulty being expert- enced In ndnpting politics nnd economic conditions to the peace terms. Tho relchstag elections In Germany have produced a cabinet snarl which will bo hard to unravel. IndlcaUons) are that these crises will continuous the political situation In none of tho countries has crystollzed to a sufficient extent to furnish effecUvo working majorities behind tho cabinets. . J Page Elglit THIS CITIZEN Juno 21, 1020. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No corree pondf nee publlahrd unlet! elgned In full by the) writer. The name U not for publication, but n evidence of fond faith. Writ plainly. Battle of Bunker Hill H. S. CUMMINGS Juno 27, at Harts. Miss Myrtle Gadd, f of Wallaccton, visited Miss Nellie Miss Gertrude Lake, Wednesday. Juan Hart spent a few days at tho home of T. J. Lake. W. J. Lake has I ncrompnnied homo by her son, Lloyd, been quite sick, but is belter. who has hern n( lending the E.K.S.N. nt nichmond. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Panola Powell of llluo Lick, aro visiting Panola. June 21. J. B. Wilson Mrt. Powell's mother, Mrs. Tannic visiled the family of his parents in Sparks. Miss Whitcnack of New Owsley County recently. Mote MorYork, has como to lake chargo of ris and family of Big Hill, were rethe Girl's Dormilory at McKce. cent guesls of tho family or Jim Miss .Nellie DcPnglcr, who has been linker. Speed Kelly and brother-in-la- w matron for two years, will Icavo for of Lexington, motored to her home at Grand Ilapids, Mich Drowning Creek Fruit Fnrm, Sunnext week. Thero were nine ap- day. Mr. and Mrs Lewis Hart of plicants for teaohcrs' examination Berea, were dinner guests of the last Friday and Saturday. Twelve Ilawlings' at Idlo Wild Farm, Sunapplicants took tho May examina- day. B. W. Hart and Mr. Goudcy tion and only two received certifl-cnle- s. of Berea, filled the appointment of Mrs. Mabel Hornsby is ilev. W. E. Rix. Sunday. Mr. Hart visiting relatives at Burning S'prings gave a very interesting and Instrti'e for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. J. It. live Bible lesson from his charts. Hayes and children visited .Mrs. James: Denney of Dreyfus, and Hr.yes' parents in London last week Mrs. Sara Campbell of Locust Howard McQueen, who was ope- Branch, were married on tho 10th Hints From the Department of rated on al tho Robinson Hospital Wn wish them much happiness. Justice three weeks ago, has come home and Horn to Mr. and Mrs. Elhy Richardis getting along nicely. Tho Teach- son on the 15th, a girl (Viola- sers' Institute will conveno in McKce Born lo Mr. and Mrs. John Cox on NO STEER WITHOUT GOOD MEAT of loins nnd ribs nnd the excessive demand for them which causes the price AT LOW PRICE. July 12. The Slate Superintend- 'lie 17th, a girl, (D.oppie). II. G to keep up. ent will be present part of the Bicknell, o! Locust Branch, passed When ordering the foods for the day, WANTED A steer composed entire week. Elias Lainharl, who has been through here Friday with 107 hogs, the ment part of the meal Is always ly of loins and ribs. II. C. L. in Illinois for several monlhs, is which he had sold to Wjll Black of Unfortunately, "there nln't no such the first planned, nnd the remainder visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richmond, for 63,000. M. A. Logs- - nnlmnl." If n porterhouse steer could built nround It. Housewives should bo developed by n live stock Luther be fnmlllnr with nit cuts and then cook Tyra Lainhart. There seems lo be don. Henry Owens, J. B. Wilson and Burlmnk, we could nil have porter- them so us to get the best flavor. plenty of fruit in this part of tho daughters, Beulah and Fern, were house or sirloin steaks and rolled count v. Slaav Howell of Pnnnsvl- - Commencement visitors. Mrs. J. roasts from the first and second ribs Rump Pot Roast of Beef With vr.nia, who has been visiting Mosi M. Powell and children, Luther and next to the loin, ond therefore most Farmer for several days, returned i Rena .May, spent a pleasant after3 pounds beef rump, expensive, as your butcher will tell lo his home last week. U pound salt nork. you. Ho and' noon with Mrs. C. M. Rawlings, Mon-d- tj. U cupful enrrots, onion, celery nnd Nearly everybody wants Moss wero schoolmates at Maryville I Hurrah for' tho Republican cuts, but there nren't enough ribs ana turnips. College. Will Fowler has a now National Ticket and Tho Citizen. 1 tenspoonful parsley, loins to go around. These cuts comgrist mill and is doing a hustling Kingston 1 bay leaf, pose but !i7 per cent of the carcass, business. We aro having plenty of Kingston, June 21. Tho much-need4 cloves. the loin constituting 18 per cent rain, and oats and other things aro U tenspoonful pepper, showers were welcomed What's the nnswer? If people would looking fine. Our County agent. hero Sunday. Crops are looking .Salt buy more chucks they make excellent .'i ii n fills water. W. R. Reynolds, and Prof. James fine, especially corn. Most all of steaks or briskets nnd clods (all Wine tho meat, d reel re with flnnp cuts) there would be cheaper Fellncr, of London, gave interesting it has been worked the second lime. sirloin nnd porterhouse steaks, ark nna brown tno entire surface In pork talks at tho courthouse, Monday M. B. Flanery is having his dwelyour butcher or food economist about fat I'lace on n rack In n kettle, sur night on agricultural and commu ling house on the farm painted. the possibilities of the fore quarter, round with vegetables, spices nnd wn' nlty work. Miss Lillio Hibbard of Ohio, is nlso cheap cuts from the hind quarter. ter. Season, cover closelv nnd slm. visiting at the homo of her undo, Then there Is tho flank. Ever eat n mer slowfv four hours, keenlm- - tt.. Gilbert Hibbard. Misses Gladys, good flank steak? It possesses n flavor liquid neiow tno Dolling point ReBond that cannot bo duplicated. The full move ment nnd vegetables to hot platBond, June 20. Wc have had two Ruby and Lucile Carrier of Big Hill, flank composes 4 per cent of tho beef ter. Thicken stock und serve with hibtorcd' over and spent the afterweeks of dry wcatlier and farmers chuck about vegetables na n sauce nrniimi tin. m.,.,. carcass, the square-cu- t The sauce may be strained If desired. lirve all their crops in cood con noon with Miss Ayleen Mainous las. 21 per cent. ill lion but today wo have been the Thursday. Bill Noe of Paint Lick, In New York and other Eastern citDumplings. rccipienls of a flno i)ain, which was a visitor here Saturday. Mrs. ies far removed from the packing 2 cupfuls flour, Maicus Hyland and little son, house center, ribs nnd loins can he was needed by oats, grass and 4 teaspoonfuls baking powder, sold at lower prices than In Illinois, beof Richmond, spent the weekThe Pfgeon Roost Farmers' Vi teusM)onful snlt cause of the heavy demand by the foreigClub had the pleasure of having tho end with Mrs. Ray .Mainous. Ayleen 2 tenspoonfuls fat population for rounds, n-born Muinous (accompanied them homo following men with them Thursday cupful milk, more If needed. chucks, rumps and other cuts less popMix nnd sift dry Ingredients nigbt: W. R. Reynolds, of Tyncr, J. and attended services at tho Chrisuwir ular In the West. The least expenMP Feltner, of London, R. L. Davis, tian Church Sunday night. sive part of tho beef carcass Is the In shortenlnc. add milk rrniltinllv. ,mt out one-haIn thickness, cut Inch shank, which is excellent for stews of Annville and Coleman Reynolds. OWSLEY COUNTY nnd soups. The round will supply with sinnll biscuit cutter. Cook from of Tyncr. Everybody enjoyed their roasts ns well as steaks. Pot reaffs, 12 to IS minutes. Do not lift the lid Scovillo talks and wo aro always glad to steaks and braising meat are fur- while cooking. Scoville, Juno 18 We are glad havo them with us. Coleman Reyv 1'hls mixture mny be mnile nished by the rump nt medium exto report that Hamp Ross, who has nolds will teach our school this pense. Chucks supply roasts, (teaks thinner and dropped from a spoon Into fall. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Allen, Mr. been seriously sick, is improving. nnd stews. The shoulder clod, nr.other the stock for cooking. economlcnl cut. Is used by and Mrs. Charley Taylor, Mr. and Hubert Flanery has been on tho Smothered Beef. cooks for stenks nnd pot ronsts. There Mrs. II. C. Davis, and Mr. and Mrs. sick list, but has about recovered 3 pounds of rump or clod, Is n Inrce variety of extrn portions Elbert Teaguo wero tho guests or now. His brother, Carl Flanery, of 3 large onions sliced, that many housewives know llttlo Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Davis, Sunday. Hamilton, 0, camo homo last week3 tnblespoonfuls oil or drippings, nbout. such as the heart, liver, kidneys, end to sec him. Born to Mr. and 3. T. Brewer is working in tho lungs nnd sweetbreads. 2 tnblespoonfuls mild prepared mus Mrs. Harvey Hacker, Juno 10, a fine coal mines near East HernstadL But you must know something nbout tnrd, beef cuts to know what to buy nnd Emma Sexton has returned from boy. Tho girls of this place who Flour mixed with salt nnd pepper, how to buy. Then you can negloct the 1 tenspoonful celery secl, Tennessee, where sho has been at havo been in school at E. K. S. N 1 cupful strained tomatoes returned homo last Saturday. Mrs. costly stenks for the time and return or H tending school. to them when the price has been equal- can tomato soup. Emory Maupin and small son, of ized by the more general buying of the Dredgo meat with flour, ilrowc South Lebanon, 0., aro visiting he1 cuts. well In heavy pnn. Ilrown onions In MADISON COUNTY patents, Mr. and Mrs. Mart Wilson. Woman purchasing agents of tho oil; odd mustard, celery seed and to Coyle -- Jcsso Herd, of Hamilton, 0, has home. In learning more nbout tho Pour this sauce over ment matoes. Coyle, Juno 21. Dewey Powell been visiting relatives at this placo. cuts and their culinary nnd cook slowly three hours or more visited homo folks last Saturday. Misses Reba Williams and Nettio will have Impressed upon them on top of stove or six hours la a s Miss Lila Powell and Hughio Powell Dooley, Cant ley a knowledge of the limited quantity cooker. Williams and John spent Saturday and Sun- Dooley attended tho wedding of of Panola, day with Clara ond Clinton Powell. their cousins, Lester Hamilton and Tho little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Miss Isabell Mainous, of Vincent, shoulder, righo oyo and face. His whero he ha3 a position. Mr. and George Hishop has been very sick. yestorday afternoon. Miss Marian enemies wero moonshiners. Robert, Mrs. Franklin Evans, of Cincinnati, Feo Todd was visiting his cousins, Kinoaid, who has been visiting re- had aided in destroying two moon- 0, visited relatives hero last week. Joo and Mary Todd, a few days la3t latives at this place, Miss Juann Hart has Just returned His worst wound returned lo shine stills. week. Bratlyvillo Junction, Monday, to seems to bo his eye; tho doctor homo after visiting her grand-niothMrs. Juann Barclay, of near visit her brother. Mr. and Mrs. Bal- thinks there might bo a chanco of Harts lard Isaac and daughter, Ena Mao, saving it. Misses Jessio and Orova Richmond. Sho reports a nico time. Harls, Juno 21. Tho recent rain of Buck Creek, visited Mr. and Mrs. Bowman accompanied by Osoar Mor- -- Mr. and Mrs. Willio Swlnrord was, much needed and will help those Walter Mainous, Sunday. ris, attended church at Rock Springs visited relatives hero last week. Sunday, taking dinner at Bill John Lcgcar roll from a oherry troo who had tobacco to set out. R. E. Island City Gadd's father of Rockcastlo County, Island City, Juno li. Lester Pet- Hughes. Samuel King has sold hU ono day last wcok and broko his spent Saturday night with him ers, who has been suffering with farm and is contemplating maki- collar bono. A. C. Hart and W. G. Scm Robinson went to Kingston, Sat- heart trouble, died on tho 10th Inst, ng- his homo in Indiana. Mr. King Mullins wero in Berea Saturday on urday on business. Missas Rowcna cud was buried in tho homo grave- is a good citizen and wo hato to business. Miss Juann Hart has bocn and Elizabeth Hammond, of Dispu-taol- a, yard O. W. Hall of Burning.Springs give him up. Circuit Court will visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Lake, of visited their grandfather., J. passed through our placo Friday, conveno at Boonovillo Monday, tho Harts. g. W. Lake, during Commencement. en route to Bealtyvillo on business. 21st, with John C. Eversolo Miss Ellen Turner, or Crab Orchard, Tho farmers aro gottlng NEW LINES SEEN ON MOON Robert J. Bowman was shot from Is spending a Tew days with her ambush near his homo with a shot along reasonably well with thoir sister, Mrs. Chas. Riddle, or Harts. gun, on tho ovening of tho first day work. Mm. Emily Peters Is still British Astronomer Make Public ReIn bed. Mr. nnd Mrs. Green of Blako, meeting, ri'cro will bo an all-dcent Observations of Great Interest to Scientists. paid Mrs. Peters a visit Suwhy nnl showed n helping hand. Our SundayA paper by T. L. MacDonald, read -school progressed jilccly last before tho British Astronomical assoSunday, with H. Pennington as Supciation, discusses the nppearnnce of n erintendent. Wo aro oxpeoting all bright border along the dark limb of tho paronts who havo children to the young moon. According to 11 r. is made of best wheat and by take an interest. If you deslro lo MacDonald this luminosity, which is read a good newspaper, call on tho not vlslblo in all lunations, has a mora most improved methods Rov. A. D. Bowman and ho will send or less linelike appearance, and Is deIn your subscription lo Tho Citizen. cidedly brighter than tho ordinary enrthshlno, which always Illuminates tho darker part of tho young moon. The bright bonier varies In length, not Big Clear Creek For Sale By All Grocers extending as far as tho bonis Big Clear Creek Juno ID. Burt always R. L. POTTS & SON White. Station. Kj. of the lunar crescent, and certain Pkeae 156-- 3 Mulllns, who has been visiting homo nearly circular swelling of Intensifolks, has returned to Cincinnati, 0, fied brightness have been noted. In JACKSON COUNTY McKce McKee, Juno 21. Mrs. C. P. Mooro. who tins been visiting relatives in Hiolimond, has returned: sbo was How to LowerYour Meat Bills general tho border Is most sharply defined when tho moon Is 2 '.4 days old, nnd It begins to becomo diffuse tho third tiny of the lunation. Hy the seventh day It Is barely distinguishable. Commenting on theo observations, Mr. Harold Thomson stated Hint he hnd observed tho brlcht bonier with the nnked eye, but It disappeared In tho telescope. Scientific American. Homer S. Cumin lugs, chairman of the Democratic national committee, chosen ns teniHrary chairman of t Democratic national convention. Complexion Yellow? feel Out high-grad- e ed fore-quart- er Nw York and Other Seaports. As n result of the grvnt war tho imputation of France has decrensis) 7 x?r cent but the population of some of tho largo cities of France has mndo n lnrge Increase. Lynns, Bordeaux anil Marseilles nre of sicclnl Interest to American Investors, who hnvo wld many millions of dollars In purchasing bonds Issued by these cities. Their gnlu In population has ranged from 15 to 30 per cent tho largest being that of Marseilles, and It Is perhaps significant that Marseilles Is the principal port of France on tho Mediterranean, remnrks the Boston Commercial Bulletin. As the great seaport of Amerlcn. New Vork has mnde enormous cniwth In recent years nnd the population has become so great that not only Is New York the larcest city In tho world but Hngllsli newspapers now admit thnt New York has nenrly n million more Inhabitants than Iindon. which has been for over a century tho world' greatest city. MOTOR al Sort a? Tired, Worn Out 7 Iirltable, Nervoue, I IT'S YOUR LIVER PEPSOTONE FOR YOU I t.Uer wmti from the word litre. De. ranted liver niwu upeel life morbid, croee, dlaasreeable, peevleh, no ambition, or appetite. In place of poleonoue calomel, doctor ml druEKliti now recommend tul dli Vtntr J'rptoton. th ntw, aurrat. ml moil vrrribl itomach, )lrr and Itowrl mrdlrinr. Slmplr grt a quitUr'i worth of ordinary IVpantone itablrt form). TaVo a inclr tablet or two tonliht. and tomorrow you will wak up frtllns fit, fin and look al life from a now viewpoint happr cheerful, with ambition to do thins It'e up to rou to lncrva jrour vim. vigor and efllrlencr by tha I'rptoton method. Twenty-- n rente will do It. I'pon Inquiry, It la found that NoteI procurable at Welch Prpaoton Department Store, and all other reliable ilealere everywhere, guarantee of with aatiafartlon aaeured or money refunded, btt FUEL SUPPLY SHORT WILLIAM J. BRYAN Bur-gr.v- Gasoline Cannot Re Relied On to Fill Demand Alcohol the Coming Power. Mtncml oils vary very much In their makeup. Those of Mexico are particularly rich In the heavier Incredlent. excellently adnpted nnd nre then-forfor use ns fuel. Tho lighter oils yield more kerosene nnd gnsollne. The prospect of casollno supply offers some reason for anxiety. It has been Increased enormously within the last ten years, but the growth of the output tins been only onethlrd ns grent n" the growth of the automobile Industry. There are onw 7.500,000 automobiles In the United Stntes; by the end of the present year there will be 0,000,000. 2-- 3 lf slIi-Ml- well-taug- possl-bllltle- s, uro-les- Nothing Is more certain thnti thnt the supply of gasoline will not keep pace with the Increasing demnnd. Wo shall have to look to coal tnr as n source of motor fuel. Already ''ben-lot,- " of the distillation of a bituminous coal, Is being used for this purpose In considerable quantities. Another fuel avnllable (If enrburetors and cylinders are redesigned) Is nlcohol, which can ho obtained In unllmltM quantities from molasses, unmarketable jwtatooH, and nil sorts of vegetable wastes. Three Die of Plague. Vera Cruz, Mexico. Two new case, of bubonic plainie and three deuthi have been reported. A new sanitary brlgudu under the American medical expert, Dr. Mitchell, has been organized. An American destnyer bus here from New Orleans with 7,000 vlnls of vaccine. ar-rivanti-plagu- e or, Student Nurses Wanted! years' course of instruction which leads to graduation. The graduates from this institution are eligible for examination by the State Board of Nurses' Examiners, and for registration. The course of training and study fulfills all the requirements of the laws of the State. Applicants must have completed the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, or its equivalent. Uniforms and text books are furnished by the Institution without cost to the students. Students arc also given board and lodging and necessary laundry of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an allowance of $120 per year for her necessary expenses. This allowance is given in monthly installments of $10 each. Plans are under way for additional building that will double the present capacity of the Institution for caring for patients and training nurses. Places are now open for ten more young women who desire to take up the work. For particulars address Ida M. Jones, R. N., Superintendent The Robinson Hospital (inc.) and Training School for Nurses, at Berea, Ky offers a three pro-sidm- ay Potts' GOLD DUST Flour BEST BY TEST