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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 1, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920070101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 1, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. 1 BEREA J. (INCORPORATED) PUBLISHING CO. WM. C. FROST, Edltor.ln.CM.f O. LEHMAN, Mnilnf Editor KnltrtH at Ikt Itogic at lirr-- t, iu HronH r. tUum vmlrr Atttf Marth. ItTf. lbtlsh KWry Thundan at Ittrra, Ky Vol. xxn. Fivo Ccn la Per Copy "ENTANGLING ALLIANCES" rievotedl. to tlae IrLtereats of ttie 3oirLtari People inWEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY i, 1020. The Citizen The Spirit of Patriotism TEN Our Threefold Aim: To Olvo llio news of Dcrca and vicinity; to record Iho linppcnlnga of Dcrca College; lo bo of Interest to all Iho Mountain People Ono Dollar and Fifty Cents a Year No. 1. Washington warned Ills countrymen against "onlangling with European powers. Hut let us sec how things have changed slnco Washington's tlmo. In 'flie first place, steam navigation has made the ocean narrower. Wo cross In n few days, whereas It used to lako weeks. And electric cables hnvo been laid so New York and London whisper together as easily as New York and Philadelphia. Wo arc nearer to Europe. In tho no.t plaro, Europe has changed it has ocascd to bo despotic anil all its groat governments nro now Hko ours, governments by (ho people. And In the third place, America has grown. In any fn Washington's time, wo should havo como In at tho tall, but In any alllanoo now, America will stand at tho head. If Washington could speak to us today, ho would say, "Join W. 0. F. tho League of Nations." THE CITIZEN BEGINS A NEW YEAR TRAIN HITS A PICNIC PARTY WERE PERSONS AND NINE INJURED 6EVERB CRASH. KILLED BY World News al Ivanovka. in Soutlinm iimQin shot a group of thirty ofllccrs oa .nine iu ana tortured other prisonWashington, Juno 20. Dolshovlkt ers, according In n rnnnrl In Ihn American Commissioner at Constantinople, which was received today at the Stato Department, Constantinople Junn 27 Thn The Injured Were on a 8pecll Turkish Cabinet today framed a to Be Rushed to Princeton, protest to Train the Entente against tho But When tho Train Reached ZelUn It Was Derailed and the Injured prcmaluro occupation of Anatolia while the treaty was nendinu. An- Were Transferred to Evantvllle. Plcd year. Willi this Issue, Tho Citizen begins its twenty-secon- d is Volumo XXII, Number 1. Through these years it has been, going out into tho homes of thousands of readers. It is paper In tho mountain region. Its perhaps tho best-knopast record has been good, having always stood for tho best things. Tho prospects for tho new year arc good. And with now resolve wo enter it. Wo shall try lo mako Tho Citizen J. 0. L. better than it has ever boon before. This SHALL THE SCHOOL GROUNDS BE ENLARGED! On another pago wo briefly refer to tho movement to enlarge the Public School grounds. It nppcors to us that this Tho school building is very is worthy of serious consideration. much shut off from tho view of Chestnut' street. Then tho view toward Chestnut street from tho school is anything but attractive. It will not be long before an addition must bo mado 1o tfio school building. This addition could bo built on the north side and the main entrance face Chestnut street, if theso lots wcro school properly. The larger spaco is needed for playground. Then from an aesthetic standpoint, from every consideration, tho beauty of Dcrca requires it. It is to. bo' hoped that all concerned will look upon this as a matter of clvlo improvement. If a fair prico may bo set, so that no ono will bo required to mako an undue sacrifice, and citizens will do their share, tho propotho J. 0. L. sition ought to be carried out. public-spirited OUR NATIONAL ANNIVERSARY Again wo approach the day for the celebration of our national independence. Our Country has passed through another year and maintained her independence and brought blessing and prosperity to her oilizens. All arc proud of her past and grateful for her benefits. Put how shall wo celebrate? Our celebration should bo 9tiah.ftCt(L.aroii?e and XosluntRntninlifin.. .WjiJiappmuuporu time when there is a tendency to retract from tho patriotism of the days of the war. Tho prosperity that has followed Iho world conflict has turned our beads. The spirit of greed and extravagance nnd sclllshncss (laminates loo many of our people. The number of producers is decreasing and tho number Short hours and big pay with of consumers Is increasing. much tlmo for leisure and money easy to get has not mado us belter citizens. May this Fourth of July, in a measure at least, bring us back to our former selves. May it bo a "sane" Fourth, in tbat wo sanely and soberly consider whero wo oro drifting and tbat the national spirit and not tho scltlsh spirit shall control us. J. 0. L. rc-so- lvo Kentucky News P.. L. Elkin, of tho Lancaster Record, was elected president of tho Kentucky Press Association at the annual meeting of tho organization held last week in Covington. U. S. News Houston, Texas, Juno 20. Tho seasons first bale of cotton, ginned at San Donito, Tex., and grown in that territory, was sold on tho Houston Cotton Exchange at auction today, for $t,G00. Whltesburg, Juno 28. A number of transactions, indicating increased activity in coal development in tho Eastern Kentucky coal flolds, havo been announced within tho past few days. In tho lower section of tho county and in tho (Continued on Pago Four) MICKIE Huntingburg, Ind, Juno 27. Ten persons wcro killed instantly and eight wcro injured, ono fatally, when a southern passenger train strucs. an automobile truck of pionickcrs hero early today. Washington, Juno 27. Continued shortage of coal is predicted unless coal phown on upward trend in llgurcs on coal production in tho United States, for tho week ending Juno 19, mado public todav by tho Geological Survey. Fremont, Ohio, Juno 20. Spiegel drove, tho homo of President Rutherford U. Hayes, is now a stato park, and lias been placed under oontrol of tho Ohio Archajlogioal and Historical Society. Tho prop erty comprises fivo acros of virgin timber surrounding tho Jjeautiful Hayes Mansion. Soranton, Pa, Juno 28. Charges of profiteering and monopolistic control in tho antbracito coal in dt,try wcro mado befocr tho anthra-olt- o coal commission today by W. Jctl Lauck, formor sercctary of tho war labor board, and now consult ing economist of tho United Mino Workors of America. Haritau, N. J, Juno 28. Refreshed and Invigorated by his first period of relaxation in several months, Senator Warren Q. Uarding, Prosldontlal nominee, had before him a quiet and unovonlful program today at tho country homo (Continued on Page Four) SAYS pomk. 'vjcau.fucse ml umob vuwm --- uvm pwvwrt nimme'M PMe ot c)Q4-ruK- i OUT ' . rUCN'ft ONI COWOCKt0 VNWCMJ ALU fU' PtMlTEWTmttlE AKfc tUlOltV OUT NTW PttOFlTttHW, ONMS VJIU. Ofc OS tM9PAP ftAXAPAOlhV TIOOUO U30&& VISUM. Western Newspaper Union Niwi Service Huntlntgburg, Ind. Ten persons wcro killed and nine woro Injured when n Southern Hallway train crushed Into a truck cnrrjlng 21 persons to n picnic here. Tho Injured were placed on a special train to bo rushed to Princeton, but when tho train reached Zolti-n- , a small town near here, It was derailed and tho Injured were transferred to auothor special and sent to Kvansvlllo, Tho picnic was to have been conducted by Woodmen's Circle In a woods near hero. When the loaded truck, with Us occupants singing and laughing, roach od what Is known as Dead Man's crossing, none on It saw or heard Uio approaching train. "There was a terrific crash ns tho locomotive struck tho front of the loaded macli.. j and hurled It around in such a manner as to crush Into tho rear end. Thoso who were not killed or Inwhich some of the biographers" of jured by tho first Impact were victims have Ignored, that Lafayette, of tho second, with tho exception of In aecordonee with his own wish, was two, who escaped by Jumping from burled In American soil from one of the real end before the crash came, the revolutionary battlefields where Thrco of tho dead woro caught on e had fought. the cowcatcher of the locomotive and Paris has other Lafayette shrines of carried GOO yards. Tho others were keen Interest to all Americans, espe- strown along tho truck. News of tho cially the Imposing equestrian statue disaster spread rapidly and within a Paris Rich in Memorials of a that stands on a very high pedestal fow minutes hundreds of persons woro In the great courtyard of the Louvre, doing wliat they could to rellovo tho Lasting International for which several million American suffering of tho wounded. Tho spe.Friendship. school children contributed money, cial train was mado np nnd all the and the house at No. 8 Hue d'AnJou. injured wero placed on board, the InProbably no city In tho world Is sc where he died In 1834, which a large tention being to rush them to a hosrich In memorials of an International marble tablet now marks. In the pital In Princeton. The accident In friendship ns Paris so many art Louvre, the greatest treasure house Zelten prevented this and forced relief those which bear witness to the cIosj of art and sculpture In Paris, ore workers to take them to Evansvllle. ties . between . Franco and the ,iUnltel- busts of Washington, Franklin and v, .,. .. . i i. Lafayette.. There Is also In Paris a General Attack on Greek. oi ITcshlugtos and La - CoiiAtas;tIcopl?. brons. Constantinople la many American visitors to runs, anu fayette standing with clasped bands, beginning to feel the effects of the which Interests Americans in Taris Greek advance. they have had a new Interest and sigThe Turks, Incensed both for Its own sake and because It by the Ismld and Smyrna fighting, are nificance fcr the hundreds of thousoldiers who have sands of American burning Greek villages and shooting seen them during the past three years. the Greeks. According to refugees this is but a forerunnor of a general MosStatues and stately memorials In squares and parks, busts and paintlem attack upon tho Greeks, which Is expected when tho news generally Is ings In public buildings, tablets, monuments, the namos of streets and avecirculated throughout Anatolia of the nues, the cherished traditions of this Greek advance and the Turkish casneighborhood or that, all rcmlid ns ualties. Tho Greeks have landed forces Imeloquently of what lay behind the at points along the Gulf of Soros, and pulse that on tho very firs day of will land additional troops-aItodosto the great war carried the henl.t of. and soon will begin their movement America swiftly and unerringly to thJ from Occidental Into Oriental Thrace. side of Franco. Ever since 1790, wher There is great rejoicing among the went Into mourning for len Paris Greeks here over the advance of tho Jamln Franklin, the city has manifest Gre?k army west of Ala Sliehr, n walled frequently the strength of Its fle ed town In the Vilayet of Aldln, the many nnd thero nro with America, ancient name of which was PhiladelAmericijn'i shrines to which the feet of phia. 17)0 Greeke report the Turkluli In Paris Inevitably turn. Of all uch( as lnv,.i in the capture of shrines none, perhaps. Is more sacred 8,000 men killed, wounded or made than tho gruvo of Lafayette In a litprimmer. Mustapha Keinal t'anlin, tle cemetery Ihnt Is hidden away beleadpr of the Turkish Nationally, Boulovard de PIcpus and Ilue de The Statue of Benjamin Franklin gave his approval to the reply of Turtween Facing the Place du Trocadero. PIcpus In the southeastern corner of the key to tho allied peace treaty. The to surrender Smyrna nnd Is at tho bead of the beautiful little reply refutePlace des Etats Unls, almost In front Thrace to the Greek. of the house that President and Mrs. Wilson occupied during part of their long stay In tho city. This memorial Train Crashes Into Auto; Seven Killed Is the work of Bartholdi, who creFranklin, Indv Seven persons were ated the Statue of Liberty, the gift killed and two Injured, probably faof France that stands In New York tally, when an automobile In which harbor. On the little Island of Cre- thtty woro riding was struck by an Illir pier nois Central passenger train at a crushnelle, which serves as a for one of the many bridges that cross ing 10 miles west of here. All thone the Seine In Paris, thero Is a small killed wero members of the family of replica of the Statue of Liberty. the drivoF, WIM'im Lltherlaud, of Not far from the Place des Etats Nashville, Ind., a garage owner. The Unls runs the Avenue du President party was driving here from Naahvlllo, Wilson, a fine thoroughfare tbat was Ind. Tho driver Is said to havo lost formerly the Avenue du Trocadero, control of tho machine oa ho noared and in the Place d'lena, about thai tho crossing aud drove directly In front mlddlo of the avenue, Is an equestrian of the train, statue of Washington that American "jj women gave In 1000. There Is another British Office re Seized, statue of Washington at Versailles, llulfast. A general and two colonels given by the state of Virginia, and the Rue Washington runs northeast llvlnc In a tUdilng hut three miles from the noble Avenue des Champa fngtn Fernioy, County Cork, wcro taken prisoners early this morning Elyseea. The Bronze Qroup of Washington and Memorials of Franklin are even and removed from tho but In a motor In the Place Dee Etats Lafayette more numerous In Paris than those of car belonging to the general. One of Unit. Washington and Lafayette, for Paris tin) colonels mado his escape, bnt was flml upon nnd wounded In the head cemetery from took Franklin to IU heart as It has city. Buildings hide the taken few foreigners in all Its history. and shoulders. Tho other colonel was the neighboring streets, and a high wall liberated In order that ho might atIncloses the burial place Itself. Streets, statues, busts, paintings and tend to the wounded man. Tho Gentablets remind the sightseer In Paris Thither went Gen. Pershing soon after eral was taken to an unknown destitfe man, born In poverty In Boston, bis arrival In France In 1017, and Ma et 'made republicanism popular at nation. exclamation, "Lafayette, we are heral" who most aristocratic court In Europe. Is the most eloquent and the moat tho quoted speech that an American has Oa the pedestal of a bronze statue on a grassy ter-raever made in France. The graves of of Franklin that stands where Franklin lived facing the great Place da Troca- tnct or farts, 1783. daughLafayette, his wife, his son, his 1777 to On the alto of dero la the tribute tbat Mlrabeau from ter and other members of his family rote when Franklin died: a has The his housetablet historical society feet placed a are In the corner of the cemetery alas who set America free and turn- - high. A recent more than twelve most remote from the entrance. visitor tails of finding tt oa Europe a flood of light I The Juet beyond the spot, behind a Sags whom two worlds claim 1" The two "doughboys" possllng over the 1 ..nn f .1. A wall lm LI -- I. French Inscription. "We can get most keatud figure of the old philosopher, It," they said. -- Hut what In thunIB COBiiiiuu grave iuiu wuitu mvcm sea. of science and diplomat, who of thirteen hundred victims o the Freueaj seesss to be looking straight np the der does par toaaerre meaar" It revolution were thrown. The Plcptt bread avenue Kleber to the towering baa a meaning closer to thunder than they realised, for It Indicates Us sset cemetery Itself was the burial pise Arc de Trlomphe, has Its back to the of old Free eh families of the nobility! itraet that bears his name the street where Franklin erected the first llgat It has teen few Interments to recast '(jMt, rune Into the beautiful Passy dls-- alag red la France, Tooth's years. Tbare. Js.an.lmer3tlugltl7, parenlly, however, tho Enlcnto holds mat a stato or war exists as representatives or tho British; Jand French High Commissioners vfJlinrf the Sublime Porto and announced they would begin putting tho treaty terms into effect prompty. Berne, Switzerland, Juno 27. Tho Swiss Government has decided to raiso a loan of from S20.000.noo In 830,000,000 In tho United States. Tho rate of interest' is to bo from 0 to 7 per cent. Tho date of tha emission of tho loan has not yet ueen llxed. London, Juno 25. Tho Greek Legation here has received official information that tho Greeks campaigning against tho Turkish Nationalists in tho Smvrna distriol surrounded a Turkish army corps at Philadelphia (Ala-Shceighty three miles cast of Smyrna), tak-- , ing 8,000 prisoners, with guns and oilier booty. . hr, FRENCH TRIBUTE TO AMERICANS ' The Hague, Juno 25. Tho commission of jurists has adopted a resolution providing that tho seat of tho Permanent Court of International Justice shall bo .located at Tho Hague. The voto was unanimous. Londonderry, Juno 25. Although there wcro spasmodic bursts of firing during the night, the improvement ia conditions in iho citj;. has been maintained. Snipers wero still active during tiio night, though in far less numbers than formerly, and tho troops replied immediately to isolated shots. Paris, June 20. Tho liner, Lusi-tani- a, whoso torpedo-pierce- d hull now is reposing on tho Atlantio Ocean bed several miles off tho coast of Ireland, can bo refloated and repaired without unduo difficulty, in the opinion of Emilo Ber-ti- n, member of tho Frenoh Academy of Science and an expert in salvaging sunken vessels. Mexioo City, Juno 20. General Alvaro Obregon, for several years the strongest man in Carranza's cabinet, and tho only soldier in tho Mexican army who has ever succeeded in landing a smashing blow at Francisco Villa, notorious bandit chief, when ho put his army to utter route at tho battio of Celaya in April, 1915, shortly after his split with tho First Chief Venus-tian- o Carranza, has relenqulshcd his military past and turned hla command of rebel forces over to tho new administration. Ho has returned to.privato lifo in order to resumo his campaign for tho presidency of tho republic. t Ala-Sliel- ir mld-rlve- Berlin, Juno 25. Threo allied notes, dealing principally with tho question of Gorman disarmament wcro received by tho President of the German Peaco delegation. Tho first outlines many infringements of tho military clauses of tho Poaco Treaty, saying that tho Allies havo determined that Germany shall carry out tho terms and that their decision to reduco tho German army to 100,000 men still stands. The security police, this nolo adds, must bo disbanded within thrco months, hut it gives permission for the disciplinary force to bo increased to 150,000. Tho demand is mado that tho German Constitution bo made to conform to theso military stipulations, so that conscription may bo abolished by law. In oonclusion tho noto asks that legal measures bo taken against tho export of war materials. On 1 stabbed between striking longhore-Bio- a and their sfRpatBUserH and atrike breaker oa the Delaware Blver front. men waa hot and killed, one was wounded seriously and seven others were shot or Pa-O- miUWpbta, KIM Seven Wounded ne In Fight Pngo Two THE CITIZEN July 1, 1020. STUDY COURSES (Thl space belongs lo the Alumni Association of Here College. Articles' Walter Hcckman nnd wife, of newt Itemn and personal letters from graduate will lie published In full or Ic Carthage, Tcnii- - visited Dean nnn abitraet every week. The Alumni Editor, Secy. M. K. Vaughn, Berea Col. lege, Berea, Ky will be pleased to receive any communication of Interes .Mrs. Edwards tills week. Mr. Heck from members of the Association.) FOR ARMY MEN man is superintendent of the Carlh X. II. Minister in III. and Ohio ago schools. For thrco years lio ISSUES OF THE TOUR FREE Residence, Medina, 0. was a Bcrcn Collego student, and CITIZEN Hanson, Julia B., B.S. Berca, Ky one of t lie best singers Berca lias ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND SOL. Teacher in Public Schools, Berea, e.vcr liad. On Tuesday morning, ho In order lo get tho correspond DIERS ARE NOW ENROLLED Died, 1890. delighted the summer school chapol cnoo plan of tho Alumni Associa IN THE 2,500 CLA8SE8. Class of 1893 and with throe solos. lion before all the members, Dodge, Ernest Green, A.B MA in order to get fuller information Hillsdale, Mich. Instructor in ROBIE BAKER on tho activities of tho individual INDUSTRIAL TRAINING GIVEN Berea. Prof, in HI. U Urbana. ar month of members, we desire to havo every June, the III. Normal School, Brooklynweddings, has seemed to havo her ono a weekly reader of tho Alumni Presold. Address, 201 Kyo St full quota in Berea this year, Section of The Citizen. The Alum Entitled Men Have the Opportunity Washington, D. C. and ono of the prettiest of tho sea ni Association must be a self-su- p to Obtain a Thorough Practical Ed. son occurred on tho afternoon of porting organization, as thero is no Hill, Noble, Ph.D., M.S. Nova Scotia ucatlon While. They Are In Camp or Prin. )f Todd Seminary. Ad- when Miss Myrtlo source of revenue other than the ' Pott the twcnly-thir- d, dress, Woodstock, III. Baker and Mr. Carroll II. Iloblo dues and contributions mado by tho By JAME8 P. HORNADAY. . were united in marriage at the members for ils support, and tho Mengi, Rev. Ernest U., MA. Swltx Wushlngton. More limn 100 differcrlaml. Gran. Obcrlln Thco. Scm home of the hrido on Big Hill Pike carrying out of any additional pro ent courses of study nru now nvnll- Minister, Neb, S. Da, Iown, Ohio. The wedding was a very quiet ono ject for the benefit of our Alma nhlo to cnllated men In the Unite I Address, Livingston Hall, Columbia only the immediato friends wit Mater. g In view of this fact, Class of 1899 StntM nrniy, nnd 2,f0Q clnBson nru U., New York City. nesslng the double ring ceremony, know of no cheaper plan of bring held In tlipae couroo, with approxHunting, Harold B, Pli.B. Berea. Class of 1894 wheh was performed by Dr. J. W. ing tho members into intimate re A.B, Yale. Pastor, Minn. Author imately 100.UI0 gnldler enrolled. The Maine, in his usual quiet and im latlons with caoh other, and giving Dodds, Jos. J, I'h.B, M.S. Tranquil in Religious Dept. of Soribners number of subject tntiKht In the differlily, Ohio. Teacher, Wholesale pressivo manner. them an adequate knowledge of tho Magazine. Address, Closter. X. J. ent cninpn vnrles from ten to forty, Lumberman in Tcnn, X.Y., and Fay, John Carl, A.B, Bracken Co, nnd the cournes nru different nt iwHt, Miss Esther Gentry and Chaunccy. progressive development of Berca rnmpN nnd stntlona throughout the Omaha, Xeb. Secretary and Treas Godbey, both intimate friends of tho College, than that offered by The Ky. Student, III. and Cornell. United fttnte nnd In oventens detuch-mentiurer of Dodds Lumber Co. Ad bride and groom, were bridesmaid Citizen, through the Alumni Section Died, Berea, 1903 i dress, COS and 072 Brandcrs Bldg., Emhree, Wm. I), B.L., A.M., Yale. and best man. Now, The Citizen must bo pah "All course, iiinnlfestly, rnnnot he Omaha, Neb. After congratulations were over, for and the Alumni Editor has not conducted nt nit postH nnd rnmps," Grad. nlo Law School. Practhe bride and groom were escorted yet reached that stage in the ac- Holway, Rev. John W Ph.D. Obcr- ticed law, Salt Lake City, attor- sold the secretary of wnr In spenklng to the train and amidst a shower cumulation of wealth when he can lin, 0. Minister, Wis, Wash., ney. X. Y. City. Trustee of Berca of the new activity, "hut conidMent with Its facllltle. every camp, post . of rose petals, wcro started on thoir afford to contribute The Citizen . Present residenco un Collego, Address, 32 Franklin St, or elation will offer the maximum poshoneymoon. known. Their trip included weekly to each alumnus. But each X. Y. City. sible choice In'fdtirntlon or vocationClass of 1895 brief visits in Washington, Phila alumnus can get The Citizen fifty al edurntlon. delphia and New York City, and a wo times a year, with fifty-tw- o Lyman, II. P., II. L. Castile, X. Y. "Henceforth the young man who envisit with Mr. noble's parents near Alumni Sections, averaging moro Representative of Intercollegiate Hampton. Va, May 27, 1920. ters the United States army will be Boston. They will make their home than a column each week, and more Prohibition Assn, fTcaoher and' .Mr. given n courxe of training which will The Other Art Collection. F. M. Livcngood, Berea, Ky. in Wollaslon, a suburb of Boston. Letter Carrier. Died, Yorkshire, be equivalent to an Industrial school. The urt gallery will be under the dicomplete information about the Dear Mr Livengood: When he has completed the years of rect supervision of the Smithsonian Mrs. Ilobie, who has always lived present work of Berea Collego than X. Y., 1907. Enclosed llnd $5 for tho Alumni his service as n soldier nnd returns to InMltutlon. The .Smithsonian, since It in Berca, and is a gradualo of tho would ever bo included In any .Class of 1896 Collego Department, has scores of Badger, Wm. H, Ph.D. Bowling Fund. I should have sent it sooner. civil life he will return well qunlllled was established In 1840, hus been alumni publication, for $1.50. for n definite occupation. works of art which nre at friends in town and clsowhcre, and Green, 0. Teacher.' Died in Phil but didn't. I wish Mr. Whccldon To each alumnus whose address "Die army training will, however, the time displayed In the new and I could be (hero for CommenceMr. ftobic, who was a Collego stu- wo have, ippines, 1903. we are sending a free copy be broader thnn merely to fit n man National museum. These nrt treasdent here for two years, also has of The Citizen for four weeks, just Twichell, Charles P, A.B. Angola, ment, but it just oan't be dono till Into ltnltjj.tr-- . It will make n betfer ures will be added to the collection of year. Pleaso have F. 0. Clark tell citizen, n a.widc oirclo of friends, all of whom ns a sample of what wo plan to do Ind. Address unknown. hninder minded mnn In every the new art gallery. The chief art coltho oughl-clgh- ts that I'll bo with way. It will bring to thoroughly prac- lections owned by the Smithsonian Inwish for both of them a long life of for the whole year, with the hope Class of 1897 tical Industrial training the culture that stitution an" these: The Harriet Ijiiui happiness and prosperity. Fred- - them in spirit at least. that his appetiie will be whetted Aulen, George W, B.L. can reasonably he combined therewith. Johnston bequest, received In 1SSK1, 27 Sincerely, crickstown, 0. Teacher, lawyer, for the rest of tho story. Please do Esther Favcl Whceldon. It Is prooed to make the army not objects In all; the William T. Kvuns PAGEANT WILL BE GIVEN HERE not secretary and treasurer of Coloof Tho wait for the Editor only n military force to be trained nnd collection, received through a series of NEXT OCTOBER nial Brick Co, Akron, 0. Address, Citizen to drive you in a cornor and ready In time bf national emergency, donations from 1007 to 11)15. Professor J. W. Raine is busy make you subscribe, but bo a good 1120 W. Exchange St, Akron, 0. The Italph Johnson collection was n but to make It n great educational Hanson-Holde- n tliis summer preparing a pageant port and send in your subscrip Baker, James Thompson, Ph.M Co. Institution where young men with the gift to the gallery In May, 1010. It la Wholesale & Retail Stationers which will bo given at the time of tion at onoe, in order that you Waliaceton, Ky. best mnterlal, moral, and physical regarded as u wonderful group of Teacher and the inauguration of President may not lose a singlcMssuc of tho Prin. in Ohio, Pcnn, Tex. MinisCellar Rapids, Iowa, May. 21. 1920. qualities, and with the highest Ideals masterpieces one which would now of patriotic citizenship will be pro- be very dllllcult ns welt ns very costly Hutch ins next fall. It will give tho story. ter in III. Address, 800 E. Carrol! Frank M. Livengood, . Secy, . to duced." pnlntlngs There nre St- - Maoomb, III. history of Berca Church and School, ucrea, Ky. from the brushes of 10 of Europe's Camp Meade School an Example. beginning with tho founding by Bliss, Walter Scott. Crawford, 0.' Dear Friend. COLLEGE ALUMNI Mr. Johnson wns foremost musters. An example of the army work In edJohn G. Fee, and followingthe events Teacher and Supt. of schools In Your kind invitation to Alumni urntlon Is found nt Camp Meade near 20 years collecting these paintings, ... Class of 1888 .1 fYlfinfinr down to the end of President Frost's Ohio. Last address, Eaglo . ujo,."'vv,,.,s la tmrniin uiu aim P repiy. uciuio lur this city. Soldiers entering the army Knch was acquired not merely as the administration Every effort will Oldham, Dr. J. Dean, B.S. Xenia, O. Texas. be present this year. I was school there have the advantage of work of n famous painter but onje-cou- nt ... of Intrinsic Intercut nnd forth to tff "pOt stiocess. make this feature Minister, later physician. Resi- Correll, St. Clair, BL. Pleasant) thero last year, and enJoved it .vnrv study In five educational nnd vocation- The bequest of Mary Houston merit. ... .. ' great; Kdd4fv Plains, III. .Prin. ofsehool Itr-X- ra.,.. UU1, uuiius requiro mat I . or al departments Kngllsh edurntlon. Many of the work dence, El Campo, Tex. ....wm, comprises 22 paintings nmong which are away for the summer Da, X. J, 111., Vermont and Fla. this tiino "stav bv tho sftifr Class of 1890 iv business and commerce. Industrial sci- nre rare miniatures, and 118 .other will- returiikearly ence, technics! claac aixl prufeaalon-a- l bcs"t wishes to the association.. Address, Collage Hill, Fla. for rehearsing McColIum, Gcorgo T B.S., M.S. articles of Interest. A number of art training. and llnal preparations for this Augusta, Ky. Minister, Calif, 111., Gould, Chas. W, AJ3, MA. Elgin, InTours Fraternally, . This school, like nil others In th worts Inherited from tho National great event. III. Physician in 111. and At Oregon. Address, 19 S. LaSalle stitute, the predecessor of the SmithA. D. Hanson. army, Is equipped under the direction Inlanta, Ga. Died St., Chicago, III. of the war department. All books' and sonian Institution nre nlo to be P. S. In i'lummer, Cassandra, B.S. (Married Hemstcad, Carl Watson, B.L. Twins securing Conirratulnlintw BEREANS AT BLUE RIDGE , supplies are offered free, and all that stalled In the new art building. Dr. Hutchins for Prcsi-'demenburg, 0. Minister in Ohio, Chi Wm. J. Drow). Neville, 0. Died Dean T. A. Edwards has rcturneu" Is nuked of n inun entering on n addition to the collections here CO minor Will Barton spoko hero course Is cago, Iowa. Address, Victor, Iowa. 1892. that he be earnest and will- tioned theru are upward of from the Y. M. C. A. Students' Conmainly paintings and Thursday evening. ing to work. While the schools nre collections, ference of the South at Bluo Ridge. Sayers, Lena P B.S., M.S. (.Ma- Pasco. Thcodoro G, AJ3. West Wil- among which are many under the supervision of the nnny, sculpture, great value, which will go liamsfleld, O. Editor of Tho Citirried A. L. Huff). Teacher in X. C, where lie spent two weeks. Items of the teaching personnel, buildings nnd Into the new building. zen, Berea. Prin. of schools, CumUtah and Wash. Address; Arling-- i Ho reports a splendid conference. Omaha, Xeb., May 20, 1920. equipment have been given to the Fifty-foton, Orn. berland Gap, Tcnn, 0. Traveled ollege3 wcro repreWorld Convention of Nurse. camp by the Knights of Columbus, According to the American Red for Ginn & Co. Address, care of Mr. Frank M. Livengood, Secy, sented with 6Q0 delegates present, class of 1891 the V. M. C. (. nnd the American iicrea, Ky. ' Library association. Cross, many countries throughout M. K. Pasco, Xow Britain, Connil t Thoso who attended from Berea Baker, Milton C B.S. MS. The courses of study hnvc been se- the world have established n sysKy. Minister, Shelby-vll- lo Todd, Ernest Whitman, B.L. Stuarll Dcar sir were: Dean T. A. Edwards, Prof, and I am in receipt of your kind in lected with great care, ns well as the tem of modern nursing, but In no la. Taught sohool In Ky. Stu-- fl and other points in KenMrs. G. D. Lewis, Prof. E. II. Elam, counttles except the United State teachlog tucky and Ohio. Died in Toledo, dent, U. of III, and Cornell. Prof vitation to attend tho Commence- a man's personnel. More than ever and Ru-a-t Ilrltaln and Its provinces, C. W. Cho, W. O. Siitcr, Irby Jones, ndvanrement In the nnny Died, Berea ment Week exercises at Berea, Juno in Berea College. 1912. B. O. Bentiey, C. C. Graham and upon what he actunlly knows, hus the development been marked. 4th to Oth. It woulu bo an extreme 1903. Drew, Wm. J. B.S, M.S'. Durham, The extent to which the "gospel of J. R. Bridges. aad It U with this end In view the pleasure if I were able to take tho rapM promotion of men that the service," the underlying principle of limo and go over thero and meet schools nre operating, the nursing profession. Is carried, wait tho old friends and make new ones Under the department of Kngllsh ed- shown at the recent convention of among tho good folk of. the col- ucation men receive Instnic Hon In civ- uures whkii was held at Atlanta. Royal Suggestion preparation. Kngll'h Nurses, leaders In their profession-nur- ses service lege and tho good folk of" Berea It- il who went overseas to serve tho branches, modem lnngunges, matheself. matics and Journalism. The depart- wounded and dying American soldier I am surprised to learn that ment of business and commerce covers on the battlefields of Frauco; nurses who i""but " retired irom clerical training, commercial educa-th- o recentrendered valiant senico In the Inlluenzu epidemics; nurses Presidency, felt that it would tlon and typewriting and shorthnnd. . New conio in duo season, becauso of his I Under the department of Industrial who served In the camps nil wero long service' and his probablo de- - "ck'"co the "indent Is trained In present. Canada, ltelglum, Holland, Finland Mucksmlthlng. Cream shortening; add sugar carpentry, theatrical Denmark, and even fur-of- f r noln ll.-.- t the children siro to bo relieved, n egg; beat and staging, plumbing and machine shop nnd China were represented In thin in hungry as Professor Hulchins takes his nlaco work. well and add milk slowly; sift The department of technlrnl great gathering, one of Uie largest ever and will bo inaugurated this fall. j Voung bears, here arc some flour, baking powder, salt and science tenches drafting, motor trans, held by these women whose Uu-- aro iiole;ome, economical decocoa into mixture; stir until Will you pleaso give my kindest port, music, radio, telegraphy an n devoted to the cause of humanity. ismooth, add vanilla. Put one iignis mat wm noi oniy dc "I have come to this convention," regards to any of the folk who may mplied electricity. The department of tablespoon of batter into received with glee, but will iiKiuiro about me, and who may bo professional training Includes chemls-try- , said the Baroness Mnnnerhelm, presieach greased muffin tin and satisfy the most ravenous preliminary dentistry and phnr-mac- dent of the nursing association at I bake in moderate oven about interested to know that I am well Finland, und sister of tho SO minutes. Cover with boiled appetite in a most wholeand hearty and in ono of the busirepubpresident of tho icing. some manner. est sections oi tho United States, National Art Qallery Opens Soon. lic, "becnuso It Is my first opportunity Qrange caes Cookies 4 tablespoons shortening trying to do my share in tho great The National Oullery of Art Is to represent my country us a free nali cup shortening 1 cup sugar to bu opened this summer. The tion nt such n meeting." 1 cuia sugar Held of service in business. i cup milk building that Is to house the art Ucup milk lefrg With kindest regards, I remain. Nurse From Foreign Land. tees 2 cuns flour treasures Is about completed. It Is U teaspoon grated nutmeg 3 teaspoons Royal Baking Other foreign representatives were 1 teaspoon vanilla extract or Yours very truly ou tho Mull, or public park, In the I'owder crated rind of 1 lemon teaspoon salt neighborhood of tho agricultural de- Miss Charlotte Muuck of Copenhagen, 4 cups flour , J. J. Dodds. partment 1 teaspoon orange extract Dcnmurk, and Miss Jean Gunu of teaspoons Royal Baking buildings, the Smithsonian grated rind of 1 orange-CreaI'owder Institution and the National museum. Cuiindu. Mlsii Ilermunlo of Holland, shortening; add sugar Cream shortening and sugar It hus a frontage of !S feet, Is 183 nnd Miss McCarthy of tho Iirltlih slowly, beating well; add milk together; add milk to beaten Santa Ana, Calif., May 25, 1020. feot deep and Is of pink ghiulto struc- unny wero expected, but owing to a little at a time; then add again; add eggs and beat n egg; sift flour, My Dear Livengood; ture. It coiisIhU of u slnglu main IrutiHportatlon difficulties at the time slowly to creamed shortenbaking powder and salt toing and sugar; add nutmeg The did not arrive. Tho notice of Commencement and Btory above u high basement. gether and add to mixture; Miss Elizabeth Szo of Shanghai, and flavoring; add ? cups Alumni meeting it al hand. I re- money with which the building Is be- Chtnn, wait also present. Miss Sze has flavoring and grated add flour sifted with baking powgret exceedingly that I cannot at ing constructed was donated by been In this country for over thrco orange rind; mix well, Dake der; add enough more flour Charles L. Freer of Dutrolt, in greased shallow tin, or intend. Tho more so, as I am going donated u splendid collectionwho also years, studying at Johns Hopkins to make stiff dough. Roll out of art dividual cake tins, in hot very thin on floured board; Kasl Just a little later. I oxpect to works. This national art gallery will school of nursing, where she recently oven 15 to 20 minutes. When cut with cookie cutter, sprinattend tho International Congrega- bo a government Institution In the graduated. She will return shortly to cool cover with orange icing. kle with sugar, or put a raisin satim sense tJiat tho Hmltlisonlan In- help solve tho nursing problem of her tional Council, Boston, Juno or a piece of English walnut borne In the far Host. C. in the center of each. Bake 'But I cannot got away from stitution and tho National museum nre COOK BOOK FREE Two Belgian uurses attending tho about 12 minutes in hot ovea. here before Juno 21. Sometime I government Institutions, This means convention were Miles. Madeline Ban-s- a Just oft tho press and finer that congress will provide for the runCocoa Drop Cakes than ever before hope to get back for CommenceThis of Liege, and Isabel Rirmy of Brusning expenses. committee on api tablespoon shortening new Royal Cook Honk con1 cup sugar Eighteen years sincu I propriations has The received ment. taining 4 0 delightful re Just notice to sels. Mile. Bansa was In Liege duregg 1 ctpe. will bo sent to you "fiuitualed," and I havo not been the effect that tho now gallery will be ing the German Invasion and began at U cup milk free If you will send your name and address. IS cups flour Royal in Berca since. That is ono of tho opened this summer and Is asked to once the nursing of her wounded counBoUss t teaspoons liOVAL BAKING CO. trymen. The outbreak of hostilities I'owder penalties of living in "S"unny Cali make tho proper appropriation. lit Falun Stt cup cacoa U Kt York Clt Thero will Iks 10 exhibition halls of found Mile. Ilamy In Dlnan where Distances aro great, but fornia." V teaspoon salt she was forced Into the ambulance 1 teaspoon vanUl extract tho Joy of life out hero is great varying slzo In the art building, while corps by the Germans when they overtho basement contains ample study also. Present my greetings to tho rooms, storage space, and an auditor- ran tho country. Both of these nurses friends as they gather. ium nud administrative olllces. While later went to Ilrussels and cared for Cordially yoiirs, the exact number of specimens In the the lck, especially the children, dur 'Freer collection will not be known un Ing the entire period of the war. P. F. Schroclc four-fifth- s -ever-popult. pn-M'insM-mble'-'I 1 V i...-....ers-who nt. ur General College News Berea College Alumni Association ' Whitehall, John I), Th.B. Kings vllle, Pa. Minister in N. Y. and Pa. Address, Brooksvlllc, Pa. Pasco, Mary G, A.B. (Married Chas. W. Gould). Hadley, Mass. Librarian, Berca College. Last residenco known, Atlanta, Ga. Fairchild, Edith M, I'h.II. SI. Paul, Minn. Teacher, Cumberland Gap. Tcnn, Elyria, 0., Lowiston, 111. and Xew Yorjc State. Address, Rutherford, X. J. Class of 1898 Hinman, Lewis C, B.L. Akron, 0. Printer, farmer. Address, 1713 Morgan St, Aberdeen, Wash, Matheny, Frances E, BJL, MJ3. Born, Ohio. Tutor, Xormal Dcpt, Berea. Supt. of, schools, Casper, Wyo. Dean of Academy, Berea. Address, Bcroa, Ky. Mallby, Stella A, B.L. (Married Lewis Hiuman). Saybrook, 0. Teacher in Ohio. Residence, 1713 Morgan St, Aberdeen, Wash. til delivered nnd Installed they exceeded 0,000 in 1018. Of this number something over 1,000 wero American nnd of these were the work of Whistler. Freer Wondarful Qlft Mr. Freer, who was ono of Detroit's) foremost citizens, In addition lo giving his entire nrt collection to the government gave $L000,000 for the erection of the building nnd bequeathed by his will nn endowment of nliout nvxxi.OOO, tho Income of which Is to iwt used for the purchnso of paintings and objects of sculpture and potteries of Oriental and American origin. Persons who aru particularly Interested In the establishment of this, tho first purely national art gallery, say that It would be dllllcult to estlmato the artistic and educational value of n groat national art collection such ns this Is to be. It I pointed out Hint It will be seen by hundreds of thousand of eoplu from all parts of the coun try every jear and also tucd by art students from nil countries nnd by designers nnd workers In the Industrial arts. Its educational and prac tical value will be very great. It Is pointed out, and It will serve as a stimulus to both largo and small com munities wherever there are people In terested In the beautiful ns well as the practical arts. It Is estimated that the nrt collections Hint will be In stalled In the new gallery have a valtio of f:i,SKI.(XM) ns follows: Charles l Freer collection, $2,000,000: Harriet Ijine Johnston collection, $l.iO,0(0; William T. i;ons collection, $1,000,-00collection of French sketches, $'i000; Italph Johnson collection, $.VKM"R); ceramics, $2.0(X). ami miscellaneous. $100,000. The building nnd contents will hne a value of $d,.1O0,-000; 0. - Wal-laceto- n, Another COOKIES and SMALL CAKES ... From the Royal Cook Book """""' WHEN well-beate- s nuwiy-forme- d ROYAL BAKING Ahtutmly Purm well-beate- POWDER 29-Ju- Iy -- "Bake with Royal and be Sure" If July I, 1020. THE CITIZEN Pago Tlirco JULY 3rd to 10th Big Sacrifice Sale JULY 3rd to 10th July 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 1 0, 1 920 Every article in our stock of Clothing, Shoes, and Men's Furnishings, except collars BIG REDUCTION Frankly, our suit reductions do not promise anything for the future. It will cost us more than our special price to replace the suits we are selling now. This is also true with the majority of articles in the Furnisning Goods department. Late deliveries are forcing us to make room for our fall orders in Shoes, Men's Suits R(lir Prict StU Prkt Men's Felt Hats Light W.igkt Rtfiltr Frit. SI Pric. $55.00 50.00 48.50 45.00 42.00 38.50 - $48.00 $35.00 44.00 30.00 42.00 25.00 40.00 20.00 37.00 34.00 - $30.00 25.00 21.00 17.00 13.00 10.00 Regular price $7.50 - - sale $6.50 " 6.10 7.00 - " 5.85 6.50 - 4.90 600 Swan " " 4.65 " " 3.50 4.00 " 3.00 3.50 Cloth " " " " 2.65 3.00 6 Men's Shoes Dress Shoes RtfiUr Prict Salt Prict Work Shoes RtftiUr Prict Salt Prict $14.00 11.00 10.00 8.50 7.50 7.00 (Duglas) li $12.00 $ 8.50 - $7.85 7.00 6.20 5.50 5.00 15.00 12.5.0 - Boys' Suits $18.50 16.50 - $15.50 14.00 12.50 10.00 - 10.00 .75 1.25 old stock " 1.40 $2.00 Reblocked felt hats at ' BOYS' CLOTH HATS now 60c Regular 75c hats - - " 40c --50c Regular price $6.50 Panama sale $5.75 " " 2.90 350 - " " " Sailor 2.40 3.00 Men's Straw Hats 8.00 7.00 6.00 5.50 - A large number of Douglas $3.50, $4.00 and $5.50 low cuts $1.M Off. Boys Shoes Dress Shoes CAPS Regular $3.00 caps 2.50 " 1.75 " A - 8.50 now $2.40 " " Suits under $10, $1 off 2.00 1.35 $7.50 Douglas " 6.00 $6.50 5.15 $4.50 Douglas ". 3.50 All others $1 off $3.65 3.W large number old style caps all Bsyi' Work Shoes, $1 off. sizes at 75c Odd Pants Shirts $8.50 Shirts " 5.5 4.50 3 50 - OVERALLS $2.90 3.40 3.50 $15.00 Pants 12.50 " " 1 1.00 10.00 " 9.00 - - values $2.65 3.20 3.20 8.50 7.50 " " " All - Sale price $12.50 " " 10.50 " " 9.50 " " 9.00 " " 8.00 " " 7.75 - " " " " " " " - - - " " off" 6.90 3.00 2.50 2.25 o under $7.50, 85c $3.50 Pants 1.50 " 1.00 BOYS' PANTS - - - Sale Price $2.85 - " Neckwear, Ties, Socks, Trunks, Suit Cases, and everything not mentioned above at 10 per cent reduction. ...' - - Sale price $6.90 " 4.85 " " 4.30 " " 3.85 " " 2.90 " 2.60 " " 2.10 " " 1.90 " 1.10 1 UNDERWEAR Seal-pa- x $1.75 value 2-piece - - $1.60 " 1.20 .85 $,.2S Boys' Shirts, Sale price Work Shirts $1.10 1.15 Winter, Per garment suits .85 COYLE Main Street Berea, Kentucky Pago Pour THE .CITIZEN METHODIST CHURCH interior of tho olrcult court room, We had a good missionary scr county judgo's ofllco nnd sheriffs mon last Sunday morning, after ofllce. Tho county court room was which mite boxes wero given lo repainted several months ago. those who desire them. Tho scr mon Sunday night on "Tho Crupl- Lexington, Juno 28. What is ex fled Christ," was very impressive, pected to bo the largest assembly Thero was a largo attendanco of tho Kentucky Conference Sunday morning tho pastor will Lcnguo will open IJs clovcn-t- h preach a sermon on tho following annual meeting (in Lexington, topic: "A Fourth of July Message Tuesday morning, for n four day from tho Bible." session. Tho conferenco sessions Outdoor services are being ar will be held at tho First Methodist ranged for Sunday night. "Truo Kpisaopal Church, South, on East Patriotism" is tho topic for tho High street. evening service. Tho C. E. W. class wishes to Frankforl, Juno 28. Joe. S. Hoggs, thank those who helped in tho ico of Richmond, present Commissioner cream social Saturday night. Your of Public Highways, was eleoted donations and help wero appro State Highway Engineer today by elated. Wo meant to write a nolo the Slate Highway Commission. Mr. of thanks to each one who gave, Hoggs is a Democrat and has been but the donations were so numer- Commissioner of Public Highways ous, wo take this opportunity of sinco last summer, when Rodman thanking you. Our goal was ?50, Wiley resigned. His selection will and with your support wo passed it meet with general approval, is ho Mrs. W. S. Jarvis, Teacher. has been recommended for apPrayer meeting Thursday even pointment by moro than two hunding at 7.30. red citizens of tho slate, various Daniel Curry was a mighty man automobile clubs and road inter oi uou in tno middle west. In a ests in all parls of Kentucky. dream, ho ascended after death and knocked at tho galo of Heaven. Frankfort, June 28. Entries for When asked for his namo, ho was the August primary closed at midtold it could not bo found, but If night tonight. Candidates will bo he wished, ho night appear beforo nominated for United States Senathe Judgment Scat and answer for tor, Judgo of tho Court of Appeals Ho then found himself in the Fifth District, Congressmen, himself. rapidly borno away until ho oamo Circuit Judges in tho Twenty-fir- st into tho presence of a mighty shin and Twenty-secon- d districts and ing light, into tho very midst of Commonwealth's Atlorncys in tho which he was ushered. Out of tho Eleventh and Twenty-fourt- h Dis light camo a voico saying, "Havo tricts. you always been good?" Alas, ho Where there is only ono candidate had not. "Have you always been for a party nomination, Jie will pure?" Ho could not affirm it. Ho not go into tho primary but will was condemned by his own testi- recclvo his ccrtilloatc of nomi mony. As ho stood there, he heard nation from the Secretary of Slato voice sweeter than any mother's Tho following Jiavo filed their voico and saw a face sweeter than declaration as candidates with any mother's face. That voico of Secretary of Stato Vaughn: unspeakable sweetness said, "Father, all this man's sins, all of his failFor United States Senator ures and all of his shortcomings, Democrat J. W. C. Beckham, put all that down against me. Dan- Frankfort. iel Curry stood for mo down on tho Republicans: Riohard P. Ernst, earth, and I'll stand for him up hero." Covington; Zaohary Proctor, Letch- Ep-wo- rth July 1, IKd. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF DEREA AND VICINITY, OATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A The Foundation is Essential The building that UmU the teit of time tion, tire It tottert oflti own weight. erected on a liable founda- A Firm Financial Foundation Ii a necrtilty for any bank that In entitled to the confidence of the community. The public at Urge Is Invited to Inveitlgite the standing of thli bank. Its financial itatrment, published at Intcrrati, tells the story. Best Blacksmithing Scicntiflo horse shoeing, fine Iron work and repairs of all description at the Collego Blacksmith Shop, Main street, north of The Citizen Ofllce. no Mrs. Felix Eslridgo and daughter, Florence, of London, aro visiting relatives nnd friends in Berea this week. Miss Lcla ifcikcr of Lexington. camo to Berea for the wedding of her ncicc, AJiss Myrtle Baker. John McFcrron, a graduate of the class of 1012, who is now doing educational work in Florida, is spending several days in Berea witli his sister, Mrs. Rose Came, Miss Esther Gentry, who has been visiting for several weeks at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Baker, returned to her homo in Jackson County last Thursday. Miss Grace Dizncy has recently returned home from a visit with her brother, Howard, and family, at their homo near Mammoth Cave She was acoompanicd home by Mrs Dizncy and her two little boys. Miss Bertha King, who has been visiting in Ohio, stopped over in Berea Tuesday for a short visit, on her way to her homo at Warren. Misses Elizabeth and Mabel Whal-e- y of Flemingsburg, were visiting in Berea Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. Miss Daisy Cook has been spending several days at Warren as tho guest of Dr. and Mrs. B. P. Jones. Judge Goodloe of Whites Station, is at the College Hospital, where he recently underwent an opera tion. Ruth Bingham, daughter of H. E. Bingham, of Railroad street, is quite sick. U. S. Wyalt, Jr., and wife aro visiting his parents on Chestnut STEP FOR BEREA A number of citizens responded to tho call of Dr. S. R. Baker to meet him at the Public School Wednes Tho proposition day morning. to secure for tho public school the lots on Chestnut and Boone streets whtoh now belong to S. R. Baker and R. H. Chrisman and others, was It seemed to bo considered. unanimously agreed that tho publio school should havo all theso lots so that the school grounds would occupy the wholo corner. Afler a few minutes of Informal discussion, Dean F. E. Malhcny wai made chairman of tho meeting and M. E. Vaughn secretary. It was then decided to appoint a committee to secure an option on all tho lots and to lay plans to get tho matter beforo tho publio and to do other things which might be needed in carrying out the plan. The following were appointed to serve on this committee: J. L. Gay, chairman, M. E. Vaughn, secretary, W. W. Ilomingcr, J. S. MoKinncy John F. Dean, Mrs. J. W. Hcrndon Mrs. C. D. Lewis, Mrs. Oscar Hayes, John Welch and Dr. M. M. Robinson, A meeting of this committco was called for Wednesday night at Boone Tavern. It is expected that they will have their "work well enough in hand (hat a mass meet ing may bo held at the public school building on next Monday night in connection with the mass meeting to reorganize the Civio League of Berea. A FORWARD The Service of This Bank I) ever at the dliponsl of Its cllrnti. Anyone contemplating making an Invettment In any ttocki or bondi U Invited to confer with any official o( thli bank. Our expert knowledge and our experience Is yourt for the aiklng. U. S. Securities Are a Safe Investment The public It more discriminating wanti to know what it behind the U. S. TREASURY SAVINGS bought through ui, are abiolutely tractive feature. now than It once wa. The public security. I.IHKKTY 1IONDS ami CKRTI K ICATKS which may be nafe, and they poneii other at- We will be glad to explain the termi and advantage. B EREA NATIONAL BANK (Ofekltsrf) OAKLAND OWNKUS KF.GULAULY ItEI-OKKCTUKN3 OF HtOM II TO IS MILES 1 FKOM THE GALLON Of GASOLINE AND FKOM S.NQ TO li.000 MILES ON TIKES J MASS MEETING OF BEREA CITIZENS street. her brother. Millard, are visiting relatives in Miss Mollie Smith and North Carolina. Miss Frances Scott, n missionary from Iriut Vyime Monday from Williamsburg' where she spoke Sun-Wlnighl. Sho spoke in tho Method ist umireji ncre Tuesday. Prof. E. T. Dizney made a trip to Richmond on Tuesday of this week. E. L. Feese returned from Columbia Sunday, and is again at work for tho Berea College Press. Misses Mary E. Welsh and Anna L. Smith have just returned from a trip in extension work Jn Menifee, Jackson and Breathitt . n;; Counties. " William Ferguson, of Daylong is visiting his mother, Mrs. Poff, of West Chestnut street. Mrs. A. S". Mann and son, Russell, will arrive in Berea Friday to make an extended visit with her sisters and brother. Mrs. Dan Riddell, of Lexington, is visiting relatives in and around Berea this week. Mrs. Mary Burdetlc, of Hickory plains, is spending a few days with her daughter, Mrs. J. M. Kinnard. Robert Raino is in Detroit, Mich., FORGOT HER AWFUL 'MAKEUP (his summer, with tho Ford Motor Girl Have to Company. He will return for IndlanapollaExplainingWill Many Ac- Do If Much school in tho fall. quaintance Saw Her. ajr two-wee1 1 Out-going Before the war Berea had a very live and influential Civio League, but the excitment of the war pulled every energy of our people into yar activities, different lines o and .'separated our thought from local matters. Now that tho war is over, or seems to be, wo should once more give our attention In part to local matters. Many need.' of a local nature are soliciting our interest, and wo can meet those needs only by "united .effort and in a neighborly fashion. There are various phases ofi oity Improve ment, law and order, 'social and educational advancement, which can bo secured through the united effort of our citizens. We need to talk over the sltua tlon and get our old organization the Civio League, on a firm foot ing onco more. Wo need to re organize, elect officers, and lay out a program of community service. In order to do this, wo should have a largu gathering of citizens al tho public school building, Mon day night, July 5, at 7:30. Every family in town should bo reprc senled. Wo will have some "light drinks," that will not even trans gress tho Volstead Act, which is at trading national attention just now. I doubt if they will oven be as strong as Billy Bryans grape Come, anyhow juice M. E. Vaughn, Pres. flcld. Watching Life of Plant. fuller Information, now at record to the machine by aid of which the Indlnn scientist. Sir J. C. nose, has brn making visible In London the Ingrowth of plants, shows that he does much more thnn make visible what everybody already knew that plants Increase In size. He also has revealed that the growth of a plant Is by no means steady or con FYom hand In For Appellate Judge, Fifth District Democrat, William Rogers Clay, Lexington: Republican, H. N. Dean, Jackson County. Zachary Taylor Proctor, Lcltch-flel- d, is out of the race for Republican nomination for United States Senator, leaving Richard P. Ernst, (Jovingfon, without opposition. His withdrawal obviates tho need for a Slale-wid- o primary election in August, Senator J. W. C. Beckham having no opposition for tho Democratic nomination. THIS OAKLIND SENSIULE SIX IS POWERED WITH THE FAMOUS OVERHEAD-VALV- E OAKLAND ENGINE OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX steadily growing popularity ol the Sensible Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to the e car for continucapacity of this ous and economicalSscrvice. Even in those districts where road are unimproved and garage facilities arc few and far betweecn, 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 responsive. Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusual magnitude, make possible the very moderate price at which it is sold. THE crescogrnph nnd magnifies movement a million times, proves that plants are much more alive than It Is customary U. S. NEWS to credit thera with being, and It Is not' (Continued from Pago One) an altogether fanciful notion that when the facts In relation to plant of Senator Jojeph L. Frelinghuy-se- n, fife "beco'ne heFter known, something where he anil Mrs. Harding arc of consideration for their 'feeljnjrs" guests. something of compunction about and treating them cruelly raoy develop. Washington, Juno 20. As a part the Influences besides mere nutriment that affert th growth of nnlmals. In short, this machine, which Is called a tinuousthat It Is affected by many or well-mad- easy-ridin- Rather Embarrassing. We had Just moved Into a new house. I whs dressing when the bell rang, and mother went to the door. Sure enough It was the young man I was trying to avoid. Hut Instead of saying I was not nt home, mother saW: "Oh, let me show you our new house." Everything was lovely until approaching the closet, where I was crouched down on my knees, half dressed, mother said: "This Is where we keep all our old Junk and rub bish," and opened the door. I shall never forget how embar rassed I was. Kxchange. of the battle against tho high cost of existence, tho housewives of tho country aro being organized into Stato chapters all over tho country by tho women's activities branoh of tho Department of Justice, in its campaign agaiasl high prices. Twenty states have organized, it was announced today. Toumno Cam and UoAMrra 11071 F.O.B. I'ohtiacMich. Boone Tavern Garage Berea, Ky. Phone 18 A senior of Technical high school Dr. Hutchins will speak next Sun- who prides herself on her contempt day at 11.00 o'clock, upon "Tho for route and Up sticks went to Uie photographer's. Several class mates Gospel Preached to tho Poor." Tho topic for Thursday evening helped themselves to a liberal supmeeting at 7:30 will bo "Wayside ply of "paint" Just before posing, thinking the pictures would be better. Ministries." Finally, they persuaded the senior to try It Just for tho one time. No on WORK HAS BEGUN ON THE would ever he the wiser. Hesitating ly, she applied the crimson puff and NEW DAM w tlje oily crimson stlckjmd dashed Into UNION CHURCH Work on tho new dam in Pig Hollow has begun and a number of men and teams aro busy moving tho earth away so that tho great con-cre- to structure may bo put In from hill to hill. Soon a greater forco will be put on and the work speeded up. It is probable that before long forty or more men will bo engaged there. Tho cost of tho project Is great, but tho Collego authorities aro determined to havo an adequate supply of water at all times. the studio for thelBnal'poseT Half an hour later she was on the car speedlnchomeward when she hap pened to 'glance at the woman across the aisle. That woman's complexion, she thought was past forgiveness. How could Some people bear to use that stuff and continue to appear In public I Well, one thing was certain nobody would ever see her rivaling an October sunset. Then horrors She remembered she had forgot to wash off her own "makeup." Indianapolis 1 Washington. Juno 20r Accompanied by Mrs. Harding, Senator Harding, Republican Presidential nominee, slipped out of Washington today to spend tho week end at tho country homo of a friend in Hit Version. a nearby state. Tho Senator dc- The seventh grade children wero dis cussing the ways to bring down the olined to make public his desti but announced that ho cost of clothing. The teacher hnd told nation, thera about Irvln Cobb's desire to have would bo back at his offlco Tues day. trousers abbreviated Into knickerbock ers or "ponts" as Irvln termed It. They all agreed that this would certainly San Francisco, Juno 29. Tho ne a saving or material and then lit- - Democratic National Convention tie Jacob suggested a further abbrevia- wound up its preliminaries today tion. "Tou might leave out of thera most of the pockets," ho said. "There and prepared to get down to bus! ain't nothing to carry In thera now ness tomorrow. since the country's gone dry." Indian, epulis News. . Wm. O. McAdoo is making further inroads into tho strength of other KENTUCKY NEWS nspirants for tho Democratic nomination for tho Presidency, but they (Continued from Pago Ono) may go for naught, as tho opposiBeaver Creek field north of hero, tion to his candidacy lias begun activity is al its zenith. to lako now and decisive steps to stop tho movement. Richmond, June 28. Tho Madison San Francisco, Juno 29. As tho 'iscal Court has let a contract to subcommittee of nino instructed by Walter Ballard, to repaint tho tho Resolutions Committco with Classified Advertisements FOR SALE. Gilt-edge Jno. F. Dean J. W. Herndoa dairy cows, DEAN & HERNDON REAL ESTATE Holstein and Jersey; Poland-Chin- a boar, Pearson's Giant; sow and pigs, News. Farm at a Bargain! Crops, Stock and IspIeaeaU Included Forty acres limestone soil,. 3 miles on best pike out of Uerca. 4 room house, good barn with galvanized roof, spring and creek watered, excellent view. Owner wants larger farm. For quick sale will include half intertest in growing crops: 15 acres corn, 2 acres tobacco, 3 acres soy beans, 5 acres alfalfa, 2 acres sweet clover, a acres cane, balance in sweet clover and blue grass pasture. Also will Include complete set farming implements, good young mule, 2 yr. old draft horse, 1 cow giving milk, 2 heifers to freshen in October, 3 good calves. If you want a bargain don't wait! Write or inquire, J. M. COYLE & COMPANY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, SHOES, HATS FURNISHINGS Man's Suits S20 to if 50 Shoes 2 t $17 THE CITIZEN, Berea, Ky. James Watt Ralnc. nround Berea como and seo us. W havo Somo Especially Attractive drafting a Democratic platform ap- Bargains In small places around town. Also somo good Bluo Grass proaches tho necessity of pulling together tho tontativo draft, partly Drop in at Tho Bank and talk it written and approved hy President Wilson, indications of un- over with us when you aro in Berea, If you havo property that you want compromising difficulties appear. Two groups of Democrats aro lo turn into cash como 'and list It angry. Tho first Is that of tho with us. Our business is to sell it. Bryan sympathizers, tho other Is Respectfully, faotlon. That tho conservative Woodrow Wilson controls tho comDean & Herndoa mittco is admitted. Senator Glass, tho chairman chosen by tho Administration Orof tho ganization in tho make-u- p subcommittee, is asserted lo havo Dealer in ignored Vice President Marshall nnd William Jennings llryan. Doth of them aro determined to wago a real fight for tho adoption of their TelepkoBe 68 views In tho full conunitlco. Berea, Kr. Mr. llryan still intends to carry his dry light to tho convention floor. In some slight degrco ho will F. L. MOORE'S ho aided by tho Vioo President, who is smarting tinder tho slight shown him by Mr. Glass and tho Administration forces. FOR Whilo It Is oxpected that tho tra ditional Dcmocratlo row will bo First Claat Repairing staged over tho platform under tho leadership of Mr. llryan, who will AND bo aided by tho Sonato cabal, there Fin Liac f Jewelry Is no reason to beliovo that the doinlnanco of the President will bo MAIN ST. BBREA, KY overthrown. Jersey heifer calf. Wo Sell tho Earth and tho Houses therconl If you want a Homo in or W. F. KIDD Real Estate Jewelry Store ( July I, 1020. THE CITIZEN Pago Fivo Berea College Hospital Beit Equipment ami Serrlce at Lowest Cost. Wards for Men and for Women. I'rlrate Roomi. Hatha. Electric Serrlce. Sun-l'arlo- Surgery, Car in Child-birth- , GENERAL Eye, Noe and Ear PRACTICE Come In and vlilt n eilablUhment, which is a friend In need, and In reach ot all the people. RontHT II, Cowi.icy, M.I)., l'hrilclan Harlan Dudliy, M.I)., l'hrilclan Maroarkt S. Grant, D., l'hrilclan Mm Mary Lonoacrk, K.N., Superintendent Mm Nil. i.ik Millkr, K.N., Head Nurte M. CHANGE IN RATES lleclnnlng March t, the rntea for hoard and room of pnrate patienta will he $15 to I18 per week. The rates for patients cared for In the warda will remain the lime ft per day. 11 r Order of l'rudentlal Committee, Berea College There were some prettq long waits for the Doctor in datjs . the -- horse-and-bugg- tf The Citizen A family Newspaper for all that true, and Interesting Is right rublUhnl T.rtrr Thursday, at IWrra, Kr. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) WM. C. FROST, Edllor.ln.diUI O. LEHMAN, M.nlnf Editor J. SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYAIILK IN ADVANCE On Year Kit Months Thrre Months Stmt motif 11.60 60 II by rott-ofllc- o of Eiprris or Montr Onlrr, Draft. Krxl.Urtd on and two rent stamps, The rial after your nam on label shows to what dsto your subscription Is psld. If It Is not changed within three weeks after renewal, notify us. Missing numbers will be gladly supplied If we are notified. Liberal terms given to any who obtain new subscriptions for u. Anyone sending us four yearly subscriptions can receive The Cltlien free for one year. Advertising rates on application. I,ttr, llltAMLHKAN I'KUi ASSOCIATION JULY Fnreiirn Advertising Hepreientative ) greatest of tho months, Adventures through the land. With giant strides ho shakes tho July, the. Earth And stirs on every hand EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS The Inlest sleepers from their (Continued Trom Psjs Eight) dreams Among the living things man, tho mental attitude has been Intensifying nil of life to accept conditions as wo found From germs to men and kings. them without looking beneath the No other month is like to you surface. That attitude has been Tho lido ne'er runs so high, entirely revolutionized. Every Here is tho ultimate of life, issue is punctuated with interro Magnificant July ! gation .polnM. Men, women and Now at tho blazing, golden noon children of this ago take nothing Your wonders all appear, for granted, but visualizo with the The nemo of tho growing timo brain as well as the eye. Mr. am Tho zenith of tho year I Mrs. Ed Kimbrell and family were later. Rev. J. 0. Lehman, tho edllor of Tho Citizen, preached tho sermon. A bounteous dinner was spread under the trees nt noon, and all enjoyed tho dinner nnd tho nsso elation of fniends nnd neighbors The peoplo of this community know how to enjoy themselves and to make others feel at home. At 2:00 o'olock, tho services were resumed. Mr. A. B. Strong con dueled a short session of tho Sun nt which there were spvpnty-tlv- o present nnd tho col lection amounted to $2.10. At tho all-dmeeting lost year thcro present. H. E. were sixty-foTaylor played the organ to the great delight of all. After this, Mr. Noble ngain took charge and introduced Mr. Taylor, who gave nn address on "Practical Christianity," which was inter rsting and to tho point. After this, Rev. C. E. Vogcl, pa9lor of the Methodist Church In Berea, preached a( excellent sermon on tho text Mntt. "For ho that hath, to him shall bo given; and he that hath not, from him shall be taken even that which he hath." ct'.mc day-schony ur Vf..i 1 it easier to get around and MAKEmake healthier and hap' pier communities. No one any longer questions the worth of the automobile or begrudges any legitimate expense connected with it. But millions of car owners are rebelling at the idea that running an automobile has got to mean waste. It Every now and then you hear a neighbor complain thac "he doesn't seem to have much . luck with tires." Send himto us. The minute Vman begins to question the service his tires arc giving him, he's ready to x v; listen to reason. Our business is built ohthe principle that the only way to get better tins service is to get better tires to start with. That's why we have taken ;he representa, tion for U. S. Tires. .v .. " -C irs Hl pill fell mm H ' jqa3 1 bs '' 1 1 " ... i - Select your fires tn the toads they have to travel: try, wherever the EnS h opt to jc heavy The U. S. Nobby For ordinary country roads The U. S.' Chain . cr Usco. Tor front wheels The U. S. Plain. w In snndy or hilly coun- TJ. S. Tires have Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Powell and family, Miss Claudia Powell, Built up through years of creating and brother of Kcrby Knob, were visitors on Ditto Lick tho past automobile tire, Fcr test results tires. Such as the week, Mr. Christopher of Berea r'o.-vhere U. S. Land, Roys! Ccrds. conducted tho exercises nt Sunday tire. the Tho fairest of tho Earth, school Juno 27, assisted by Miss Tis fit that they should owo to you Southworlh. Miss Fngenbush of U. S. Tires are made is not by chance Tho season of their hirth. Versailles, is visiting Miss Myrtle Alson Baker. Johnson at tier homo this week.rubber concern in and by John Johnson raised tho bumpor OUR PRAYERS the world. crop of wheat and iryo of ,this vioinltyv Mr. nnd JMrs. L. J. O, God I tho great Creator I JDOW.NQBmAM-USa)-PWare proud to represent U. S. Tires in Mnko us what Thou would have Flannery nttended tho Homo Coming t 1. at tho Christinn Church in Berea, us he j this community. Sunday, Juno 27. Keep us by Thy power, Help us follow Thee. Kinoiton O, God, our Heavenly Father I Kingston, Juno 28. Fnrmcrs aro Who reigns and rules on high, very busy harvesting wheat. It i 13c merciful while wo live, very good in some parts. Wig Pass, our shortcomings by. Brandenburg of Richmond was in mis section Saturday, buying veal Grant us, 0 God, wo pray Thee, calves, Mrs. S. T. Clarkslon gave As we travel 'long tho way, tho young folks a nartv last Tues From Thy richest storc-hous- o day night. wero Refreshments A blessing, day by day. served, all report a nico timo, BEREA. KENTUCKY Rule our land, wo pray Theo, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Baker, Mr. and With wisdom from abovo; Mrs. Ben Bucket, nnd llttlo feon May poaco and human kindness Rudolph, of Droyfus, woro dinner Fill tho wholo world with love. guests of tho widow Galaghcr last Thursday. Mrs. Marv Hill snout If we must meet tho tempter, S'unday with Mrs. Will Ogg on Wal- 0, give us courage to say, Hamilton, 0, aro tho guests of tho a. shot from bohind tho eyeball. "Get behind mo 1" like tho Saviour, nut Meadow piko. Mr. and Mrs. family of J. M. Powell. Pnl. Powell Ho said tho optio nervo wa3 bloodLuther Hamilton left Saturday for That I bo not led astray. and wife, and Lloyd Powell of Kings- shot, and ho thought in a few days a short visit In Owsley County. Lord Jesus, our great Redeemer, Mr. Ilawllngs nnd sistor of CIny ton, wero dinner guests of tho It would bo all right. Roy's friends aro sure interested in tho restoraStill guide aright our feet, County, wero visiting relatives family of J. M. Powoll, Sunday. Pilot us, our Elder Brother, Here last week. Finloy Hamilton Robert Garrott and family visited tion of his eye, as ho is a useful boy in tho neighborhood and That no temptation wo may meet. of London, Mrs. Cloud Hamilton nnd tho family of John Cox, Sunday. children of Detroit, Mich, aro Jeff Gentry and B. Rovis woro guests country generally. Tho people aro The Robinson Hospital (inc.) and Training Wo thank Thee, 0 Lord Jesus guests or Mr. nnd Mrs. A. H. Ham of Undo Henry Calvin of Climax, getting along nicely with their School for Nurses, at Berea, Ky., offers a three For thy submissivo will; Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilgas crops. Corn looks reasonably woll, illoa this week. years course of instruction which leads to gradua-tion- . Wo thank Theo for Thy spirit; Hunter celebrated their birthdays on being well worked. Llttlo Jesse The graduates from this institution are eligimay wo nil bo filled. 0, tho 23rd. Tho former was 42 and Wilson and W. S. Peters wero ridble for examination by the State Board of Nurses' Panola ing tho streets of Island City SatPanola, Juno cv Examiners, and for registration. The course of Cox. Earl the latter 41. 0 Christ, our Elder Brother, urday. Wo aro informed that an training and study fulfills all the requirements of All along tho way, ami Liciia Kindred spent tho dav nt OWSLEY COUNTY oil drill will soon bo in operation the laws of the State. Applicants must have comJcsso Reeves' and attended church Hi mouth and wisdom for us; pleted the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, on the farm of Jacob Peters, Blake, at Beaver Pond, S'unday. Tho Rov. Tenoh us what wo should say. Island City or its equivalent. which is northeast about fivo miles lloliait Richardson preached at Abolish error from tho earth, Island City, Juno 28. Mrs. Emily from Island City. Wo aro expect Reaver Pond Saturday nlnlil nnd Uniforms and text books are furnished by the InFalso doctrines o'orcome, wo pray, Sunday. Charles Cox. Jr.. had a Peters died tho 22nd and was buried ing a great oil field to soon open stitution without cost to the students. Students are Speed tho day, 0 Lord, Sho In Owsley County, as some know salo of his household goods and in tho R. Morris cemetery, also given board and lodging and necessary laundry Thnt sin bo washed away. personal effects, Saturday, prepara- leaves n husband nnd two small tho oil is suro here. of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an tory to moving to Ohio. Undo children, Herry Peters of Blake, allowance of $120 per year for her necessary ex0 Father, Son and Holy Spirit I penses, rhis allowance is given in monthly Without beginning and without Charlio Cox nnd Aunt Miriam spent son of Dill Peters, died tho 21st, Sturgeon tho day at tho homo of tho lattcr's spinal trouble being tho cause $10 each. end; brother, Thomas Kindred, S'unday. Delbert Gentry of Ethel passed thru Sturgeon, Juno 25. Juno 17, Aunt To Theo must bo our pralso, are under way for additional building that .ftans Rolllo Cox and family spent tha Island City recently Miss Delia Minerva Wilson departed this life, Forever and over. Amon. will double the present capacity of the Institution for Howmaii of Cincinnati, On is with aged 72 years. A host of children K. Y. W. day at Walter Lakes', Sunday. canng for patients and training nurses. Robert Elliott of Rlohmond, spent her parents at Island City. Sho and friends aro grioved at her deSunday with relatives. John Rose, will stay a few months for tho parture. Aunt Eliza Neelv la virv ALL-DAPlaces are now open for ten more young women MEETING AT SCAFwho lias boon on a visit to Arkan-t- a benefit of her health; sho has charge sick. Wm. II. Browor of Big Creek, who desire to take up the work. FOLD CANE SCUOOLIIOUSE lias returned Mrs. Wallaoo of two llttlo boys; ono 5 years old. visited Lucy Thomas last nicht. meeting was hold at An all-dFor particulars address Scaffold Cano school houso Inst Sun- Clirlsnian and children and nicco, tho other 3. R. J. Bowman, who was Samuel and Rud Thomas havo been Noblo in Elizabeth Carr of Hamilton, 0., shot from ambush on tho first day blowing out stones and ImDrovine Ida M. Jones, R. N., Superintendent day, with the Rov. W. C. charge A goodly number had as- woro tho guests, Friday, of tho of June, has gono to nn eyo spoolal-I- sl the road on Sturgeon this week. to have his oyo treated; tho doc- Crops aro looking flno. There Is sembled at 11:00 o'clock, when tho family 'of David Kindrod, Mrs. morning Bcrvlco began, and others Mary Isaacs and Cheater Powell, of tor operated on his eye and took a lot of fruit this year. The mighty chief of all Who wrought tho Roman fame, Is truly apotheosized That you should wear his name, And glorious France, and our good visitors at their parents home, a reputation for quality.- - better straight side pneumatic truck that It largest the oldest We iriirA J United States Tires BOONE TAVERN GARAGE Student Nurses Wanted! 1 26V-Dow- 1 Y ay f ' a THE CITIZEN Ono quarter of a pound of this in In tho powdered crystal form should bo dissolved in a pint of hot water, using n porcelain or cnamol dish. Cold wnter should bo added to make the solulion to thrco gallons' PrtRO Sl.T July I, 1020. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert P. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator MR, SPENCE ATTENDS, COUNTY AGENTS' CONFERENCE AT LEXINGTON County Agent Robert P. Spcncc, left Sunday afternoon for Lexing ton where lie will attend tho meeting of the county agricultural agent from the. mountain counties of Eastern Kentucky. This i9 the first conference of this sort Hint lias ever been held in tho stale They will discuss mountain agriculture. There has always been a tendency, when Hie county agents of tho whole stnlo havo met, to leave out the problems of the mountain sections and givo attention to thp Dluegrass. This will afford an opportunity to tho mountain men that they havo novcr had before. This meeting is largely due to the efforts of Mr. Spcncc, who has agitated it for a long lime. COMMUNITY MEETING AT SCAFFOLD CANE SCHOOL HOUSE r two enemies, the dog and the stomach worm. For the former the principal efforts of control must be devoted to securing protection thru the law. Most states now havo efJunior Agricultural Club, Willard fective dog laws, hut require a Baker, a twelve-year-o- ld boy, took little agitation to seoure their enchargo and conducted the meeting forcement. It is wnll fo keen n fm' willi the skill of a veteran pre- of your sheep with bells so that' if siding oillcer. A number of sub- the dogs worry them during tho jects were discussed by members night, you can hear them. Many of the club, who showed that they men find it advisable to keep the knew their subjects and spoke freely flock in a lot at night with a high fence. and easily from, their knowledge The stomach woa'm is a thread-lik- e "and experience. A round table followed, in which the young and old worm, one inch to one and a quarter inches in length, with a thin red took part. Short acMresses were made in the stripe running spirally through its latter half of the meeting, at which length". They mature in tho fourth the president of the older folk stomach of sheep, cattle and other organization presided. Miss Farra, ruminants and produce small eggs who is hero for three months to that pas out with the droppings. follow' up the work of Dr. Bradley Under suitable conditions the eggs of the Child Welfare Investigation;, hatch in from a few hours to several congratulated the clubs on their ac- wejks, and the larva; develop to a tivities and accomplishments and singe where they can crawl up told of the work she expects to do. blades of grass. It is here that they Mr. Spence made'a few remarks and are eaten by sheep and' are able to MrjStronjTpld of ,lhc meeting of develop again in tho fourth stomach. cemmunfty leaders which he had Thus it is seen that by continuous attended at Lexington last week. use of pasture and overstocking, tho Tho editor of Tho Citizen, who had danger is greatly increased, and (lie good fortune to be present, that if the sheep can be kept from the same area for a couple of years, spoke briefly. This was one of the most grati- and rotated from one temporary fying meetings wo have ever at pasture to another every two weeks, tended. It did one good to see the the trouble may be avoided. Tho effect of stomach worms are lioys and girls discussing the prob lems of. farm lifo with tho fathers due to the fact that the parasites and mothers of tho community. It extract blood from the animal as well portends great tilings for tho future as nutriments from the fluids in the of tho boys and girls and for tho stomach, and that red corpuscles of community. It is solving the ques- tho blood are oestroyed by a poisontion of how to kdep the young out ous substance secreted by tho worm and absorbed by the blood. Tiiat is of mischief. why animals become pale, thin, weak, stunted and may even die, be STICK TO THE HOG cause of poor condition. The skin The county agent has been asked becomes white and paper-lik- o and so many times lately, "Will it pay the membranes of the mouth and to keep on raising hogs?" that ho eyes loso color. In advanced stages, has used scissors on The Southern watery swellings develop beneath Agriculturist to givo tho readers tho jaws. of this paper an opportunity to Frequent changes of pasture, tho read tho editorial below: uso of fields that have been under "Year in and year out, tho hog is cultivation, and the avoidance of a money maked. Last year, many wet and undrained area3 and remov hog feeders lost money, but last ing sick animals from tho flock, year was an unusual year in many aro means of reducing tho trouble. ways. No ono could foreseo tho Tho Department of Agriculture slump of last fall; and besides, tho strongly recommends tho uso of cop business in which there aro no per sulphate, or blucstone, as a cure. dog-proof Tho regular monthly meeting of the Scaffold Cane Community Club and the Junior Agricultural Club was held last Saturday night in the Model School building. Thero was a large crowd present and tho meeting was a live one. Everyone sctmcd to be very much interested in the discussions and a large per rent took part. At the opening Mr. A. H. Strong bad charge. After singing a number of songs, thcfprcsidcnl of the bad years Is a remarkable business Indeed. Tho men who decided to go out of the hog business and 'null fooling with hogs,' Just bo- eausc they lost money on hogs ono year, arc taking an altogether loo short-sightview of things. "Slick to tho hog tho old sow Is tho farmer's faithful friend and may be counted on to help him out of many a tight, place. Oct good hogs the day of the scrub has passed raise litem largely on pasture crops, feed them a balanced ration, give them sanitary quarters to live in, and they will be a steady source of profit. "The question of pasture crops for tho summer and fall months should have nltenlion right now. The feeding plans should be fully matured before tho crops arn plf.nled. For hops arc raised cheaply only when they gather a largo part of Iheir feed for themselves, and the man who expects his hogs to get their living entirely from the corn crib or the feed sack might betler stick to something clso and let hogs alone." ed being sure to nvoid tho uso of metallic containers. This is auillclcnt In dose ono hundred ndult sheep. For lambs, tho dow is ono and throe-fourtounces, and for adult sheep, three and a half ounces. 11 should be given as n drench, after the sheep have been slnrvcd over night. The department favors i ne use or i.n,is solution onco a monlh, from May until September. hs SUGGESTIONS ON CORN GROWING SHEEP AND STOMACH WORMS Tho flock in the eastern states has j (Continued From Last Week) Method of Planting The difference in yield between planting in cheeks or in tho drill is slightly in favor of the latter, but generally, tho difference is not great enough to pay for tho extra labor required to destroy tho weeds in the drill. A good rule to follow is: If the land Is foul with weed seed, or labor is scarce, check tho corn; if the land is clean, cither method can be employed; if it is rolling land, drill the corn, by all means. Planting on the level is easiest and best except in wet, stiff bot toms, whero ridging is likely to prove most successful. On certain looso dry, sandy soils, or Info in a dry spring, planting h'.h shovel fur row gives good 'results. Rate of Planting Yield iv closely related to tho rale or planting. If maximum re- suits are expected, plant ns thick the land will bear. Generally thicker planting than is customary Always will give greater yield. plant enough corn to insure a stand, as replanting seldom pays. The rale of planting depends upon the fertility and preparation of tho land. On good soils, thrco stalks per hill, in 3V6 foot checks, or 11 inches apart in 3M foot rows, is about the right thickness. On nvcr-ag- e soils, 2 stalks per hill, or 18 inches in tho drill, is advised. On poor soils, such as should not bo planted to corn, thin rather than heavy planting gives the best yields. For maximum yields on highly pre pared and fertilized soil, 12,000 to IfsOOO stalks per aoro aro necessary Depth of Planting Plant only deep enough to insuro moisture for good germination. Early in tho spring on a well pre pared seed bed, one inch is deep enough. Later, two or three Inchps deep may no necessary. Cultivation This should be shallow, to con servo moisture, liberate plant food. kill weeds and allow roots to feed in the rich top soil. Harrowing corn a few days after planting destroys weeds just sprouting, and allows fio first cult ival ion to bo delayed a few days. After the corn is up, cultivate with a smooth harrow or weeder at least once. This can be done Until the corn is six to eight inches high. Tho lirst cultivation other than tho above may be deep, but before the corn is six inches high. All pthcr cultivation should bo shallow not over two inches deep unless after a bard, packing rain, when a little dfeper cultivation is pcrniissablc, if the corn is not over 12 inches high. Cultivation should bo every eight or ten days, or oftcnor if a crust is formed, and should bo oontinucd rntil corn is five feet .high. In case of dry weather, a lust mulch should be maintained until silking lime. Joe Gall I IT and Dob Abnoy were following this method of cultivating last Saturday, when tho County Agent passed through 131- sputanla. Talk to theso farmers and they will tell you it pays lo cultivate shallow and often. Suckers Suckering depends on tho fertility of the soil, the amount of walor present, nnd the variety of corn. 'Mucker planting tends to reduce the Hxperimcnls number of suckers. show no advantage gained by pulling tho suckers; however, seed stalks mako hotter cars than those made on suckers. If suckering is done, do it when the ground is moist, and before the corn is eight inches high. Harvesting Pulling fodder should never bo practiced, because tho gathering is very hard nnd expensive; in damp weather it is diillcult lo cure tho blades, and on an average ono bushel of corn is lost by shrinkage for every 100 pounds of fodder saved. If the com is harvested for the grain alone it should bo gathered ns early as tho oorn is dry enough, so ft will have a chance to dry out ai.d freezing will tint injure lis germination. If the corn is used for silage, it should bo cut when in a hard glaze. RATS SPREAD BUBONIC PLAGUE HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science THE A B C Or MILK By Jessie A. Knox A qunrt of milk a day for every child nnd n pint n day for ovcry ndult is ono of tho best slogans that can bo ndoptcd by tho "present-da- y Calling attention to tho discovery of bubonic plague in several American and Mexican gulf ports, and renewing Ids warning regarding tho introduction of plague from porta which aro Mediterranean known to bo infected, Surgeon General Hugh S. Camming today urged communities throughout the nountry, and especially along tho coast, to inaugurateand campaigns. "Bubonic plague is primarily a disease of rodents, especially rats," said General Cumming, " and tho disease can bo controlled effectivo- ly by measures directed against tho rat. Tho extermination of rata is all tho moro desired becauso of tho tremendous economic damago they cause." According to conservative estimates mado by tho U. S. Public Health Service on tho basis of numerous surveys, thero is at least ono rnl for every person in tho United Stales. Tho annual per rat in tho United States will very iprobably exceed one-ha- lf a cent a 'day. At this rate, it costs tho United States $180,000,000 a year to support its rat population. Thi" docs not include mice. All readers or this paper aro urged" to carry on the fight against the rat, becauso it carries disease and becauso it is so destructive, ng up-ke- ep (Continued NEWS REVIEW tram Po EloM) ownership with demo- Government Curb on profiteering nnd high cost of living with Jail sentences for prof cratic operation of tht railroad. iteers. lllght to strike nnd nholltlon of pulsory arbitration nnd nntl-strlk- comleg- islation. Hands off In Mexico liy the United States government. Indorsement of the Irish republic. Itlght of collective bargaining. Advnnces In wages wherever necessary to maintain the American standard of living. - Shorter workday If necessary to prevent unemployment. will ho These recommendations launched ngnlnst tho Democratic conwith- a vention nt San Francisco, strong effort by President Oompers - and other lender to secure their In- - United States Cream Separator WITH DISC BOWL And to the Owner's lasting gain." The slow speed of 42 turns per minute for 'the larger sizes, together with the medium sized, gears with double bearings, automatically oiled, make tho United otatesbeparator the easiest runed THE NEW ' Operates with little strain ning, most durable Separator. The perfected and simplified bowl with fewer and unnumbered, interchangeable discs is the CLOSEST and CLEAN. BBBBBBB SKIMMING, EASIEST TO OPERATE inner improvements and conveniences make the UNITED STATES the MOST EFFICIENT SERVICEABLE SEPARATOR. Come and see and R. H. CHRISMAN Sectional view of Disc Bowl Berea, Kentucky corporation in the platform. The ex CINCINNATI MARKETS. ecutive council of tho federation nlso wns Instructed to consider n plan for Hay and Qraln. dully Corn No. 2 white St.0802. No. 2 procuring control of n number of yellow ?l.S2fil-&'S- , No. U yellow 1.81 newspapers to represent the cause of W1.H2, No. a mixed f 1.81 01.82, No. labor. 0 mixed (1.6031.81, wlilto our $29 2.02. If no strikes occur nnd present on- Hound liny Timothy per ton $200 (lit Inns of production continue, there !1!),50, clover mixed $28030, clover Is less prospect of n famine In soft $20031, coal next winter. The United States Oats No. 2 wlilto $1.2301.23, No. geological survey announces that pro3 white $1.2201.22. No. a mixed In 1020 Is about so fl.1001.17, No. B mixed $1.15U0. duction tons far same period nhead of Wheat No. 2 red $2.8302.83, No. 3 Inst year. Tho actiontheof tho Inter- rud $2.7U02.81. stnto commerce commission In proButter, Ego and Poultry. viding more cars at the mines and in Butter Wliolu milk creamery extra preference nnd priority or00c, firsts 05c, seconds 51c, fancy dairy granting ders for tho transportation of soft 40c. Kkk Extra firsts 43c, firsts 4U, or- coal hnve bad n favorable result. Nevertheless, forehanded ' people, dinary firsts 80c. l.lvo Poultry Broilers, 1 lb and named by tho experience of last win over 05c; fowl, 4 lbs and over 30c; ter, are laying In coal wherever posunder 4 lbs 80c; roosters' 10c. sible. Coat prices show no Inclination to drop. Live Stock. Cattlo Stoors, good to choice $12.50 014.50, fair to good $10013, common to Although a condition very much fulr $0.50010; helfors, good to choice resembling civil war has existed for $12014.50, fulr to good $0012, com Londonderry, raon to fair $500, conners $404.75, moro than n week at stock stoon $7011, stock heifers $SO Ireland, with rioting, street barricades nnd casualties mounting Into the hun11.50. Oulvos Jood to choice $14.5015, dreds, It Is not believed that It Is the fair to good $11014.50, commou aud match which will touch ofT the grest largo $0010. conflagration Involving Unionists, NaSheep flood to choice $0.5007, fair tionalists and Sinn Felners. While to good $0.5007, common $203, Iambs, conditions have also been bad in Bel-fugood to choice $17017.50, fair to good and a few other places and the lurgo $7010. general situation Is regarded as grave, Hogs Selected heavy shippers $10.60, It Is pointed out that the disturbed butchers $10.50, medium $10.50, ,ci violent parto choice heavy fat vows $00 areas are the centers of 12.50, light shipper $15.50, pigs (110 tisanship and frequently subject to Tb" nyernment stule- turbulence. lbs aud less) $0012. st housekeeper. With milk at llfleen to nineteen cents n quart, Ibis may seem extravagant, but tho prleo paid for food should not bo measured solely in tonus of dollars and cents. Food purchased nt low rost is cheap only when it keeps the body In n high state of effi ciency. This docs not mean that nourishing food cannot bo bought cheaply, nor that expensive- foods alwovs jfive t lie htalvest returns. but merely shows lliat the money valuo of a food should not bo the only determining factor for Its in clusion or exclusion in tho dietary. ixuno roods thai arc an expensive sourco of energy may prove to bo a very cheap and indispensable sourco of iron or lime, or a food that is a cheap sourco of energy may bo expensive as n sourco of protein. When we remember that milk is a food as well as a bevcrago anil consider ita food vaJuo and composition, it will readily bo seen Hint even nt prcsonl-da- y prices, it is ono of tho cheapest foods wo have. It contains In remarkably piiod proportions and in forms thai are easily suited lo use by Iho body all tho elements necessary lo support life. It is a perfect food for babies and young children and is well suited to the needs of persons of all ages. It is not desirable, however, as Iho sole articlo of diet for ariulls, because tho proportion of water is so high thai largo quantities of It would havo to bo taken in order to supply tho necessary energy. Tho protein in milk is principally casein and and is in such proportions that place milk high in rank of protein foods. It furnishes the nitrogen necessary for tho rapid growth in ohlldrcn and is greatly preferred to meat "prflloin, ns it is and is far less liablo to putrefaction in tho alimentary tract. A quart of milk and ono egg n day will furnish all tho protein needed by n child tinder eight years. When milk is taken under normal conditions, in connection with a comparatively small amount of bread or other solid food, from 97 lo OS per cent or its protein is digested and absorbed. It also has tho advantoga of not containing substances that yield uric noid in the body. Milk proteins play an especially important part in growth and nutrition. Tho fat of milk, in tho form of cream, is in an emulsified form and more readily digested than tho fat of meat and other similar foods. Milk sugar, or lactase, needs only lo be converted into simpio sugars by the action of a ferment, lactase, found in the intestines, lo bo utilized by tho body. Tho minerals in milk are all that aro required for the formation nnd repair of the bony tissues and nro in forms Hint can be very easily nssimililed. Milk is n fuel food becauso it contains fat and sugar; n growth food berause of its) protoin and minerals; a protective food by reason or its minerals and vilamincs, e'lieriy the fat solublo A. This vitnmfne is absolutely essential lo growth, nnd Is found chielly in tho fat of milk and in eg? yolk. Tho cow gets this vita-mi- ne from tho green food alio enta, hut as wo aro not capabio of consuming tho enormous quantities of lacl-nlhum- in ble fodder thai tho cow packs into her four, slomachs, wo must depend largely on milk for this growth-essentiliases liko tho tho Japanese, that do not uso anws' milk, but depend upon vegetables for their supply of (ho vitamlno, are small in stature. The mineral content of milk makes it extremely valuable. Thero1 aro eight chemical elements or minerals needed by Hi o body Iron, calcium, magnesium, polnssium, chlorine, sulphur, sodium, nhosnhorous. Theso nrc all found in milk. They aro needed to build bono nnd rhus- Cl'lar tissue nnd nlllnp inln nil 11m bony tissues of tho body, "such as ino leeui, nails, etc. Cnlolum, or lime, is ono of Iho most ImnnrLml of these minerals, ns It plays a largo pari in minding firm bono and In repairing disensed tissue. Tho cal cium in milk Is in n form that is easily changed into bono bv tho body nnd Is in such largo quantities that one glass of milk will supply npproxlmalelv of the amount needed by the nvcrago person in n lay. Ono quart of milk contains moro calcium than n minrl of saturated llnio water. Therefore tlw jntako of cnJclum idepends largely on the extent lo which milk enters into Iho dietary. Thero aio many other foods, of course. Hal contain calcium, but nono of them in snob a chenn form ns that oldained from milk, and unless mllk is included In the diet, it is unlikely that enough calcium will bn flip ni'hed for either tho child or tho adult. On nreotinl of this ability of cal cium to repair diseased tissue, milk is an extremely valuable fond In case of tuberculosis. Surgeons who have performed poUtnorlcin exami-nidinhave nctually found area? of the lungs walled off from tlm rrst by hard rnlclum formations, through which the knlfo could hardly cut. The oilier minerals nro all no less valuable, and all help lo make mllk opo of the most important, food we have. Iron Is rather looking In quantity, and this must bn snnnlled b other foods, especially egg yolks, wnen milk is made n chief source or nutriment. However, tho Iron present is in n form that is exceniionnllv favorable for uso by tho body. All minerals found in milk nlTonl thn secretions of the ductless glands of the body, such is tho ndronal, thy roid, etc, nnd these seem to regu-la- le nil tho life processes. Thero Is no subsitulo for milk. Children especially need plenty or it on nocount ofedicsc minerals and vltnmincs. t is a great mlstako lo cut down on tho quantity of milk when the price goes up. Consider what you get in return for the prico paid for ono quart of milk. It will lake '6 pound of cheese, p eggs, or ?' pound of lean round of beef to pr dure in the body the amount of fi.el obtained from quart of milk. Milk Is also 100 per cent edible, a fact (hat is not always taken into consideration when Hie price of a food is under discussion. The value of milk ns a food is not always appreciated. It is frequently regarded only ns n bover-r.g- o and as snob Is often refused by "finicky" children. When this happens, mako tho milk inlo a Junket, a custard, or n cream soup. Milk is milk, whether it is taken from a glass or n spoon nnd thero nro numerous wnys lo disguise it ir necessary. al, fat-soluono-lliird ns, 1 (Continued Next Week) went snys, that such outbreaks are to nns nnd other nostlle nationalities. A bo expected and do not Imllcutc that realization that this would occur wns n state of war throughout Ireland Is responsible for the revolt under Kern-a- l. The total French casualties durImmediately Impending. The railroad of situation, wherein the employees re- ing the temporary occupation fuse to operate trains carrying sol- Clllcln were 0,000 men, Including Ardiers or military supplies Is the most menian troops, and 121 olllrers. Alserious with which the government has ready the Ilrltlsh hnve suffered benv-ll- y from Turk nttneks. although their to deal. Tho authorities hnve made two threats ngalnst the strikers, one casualties have not been nnnounced. to opernto tho trains with troops, and Troops nre on tho way to meet Kemal's tho other to stop rail tralllc entirely. forces, which nro said to have adThe course of near events appears to vanced beyond Ismld In the direchlngo upon the sovernment's ability to tion of Constantinople. Last week Ilrltlsh ships were reported bombardhandle the transportation crisis. ing the approaches to Ismld. With tho ending of tho nrmlstlce American Hed Cross units are enbetween tho French In Clllcln nnd Mustaphn Kemal IVsha, leader ft the gaged In handling refugeo work for Turk Nationalists, enmo tho announce- southern Itussla from Constantinople and general relief work in Poland, the ment of a conference between Slar-slAlbania, Foch of Franco and Sir Henry Baltic stntes, Montenegro, Wilson, Ilrltlsh chief of stnfr, at which Serbia, Czecho.Slovnkla, Greeco nnd strong cam- Italy, but activities of the United It was decided to wage-paign ngalnst the Turks, Neither Stntes In foreign countries nre rapidFrance nor Knglnnd being willing to ly being curtailed. Outside of Gersend more soldiers. It Is reported that many, the only mllltnry mission of the flrecce will furlnah the troops and United States Is llmt bended by Col. the two allied countries most of the W. N. Haskell, which was assigned by As a reward Greece Is to President Wilson In November, 1010, officers. have Smyrna. The Turkish situation to assist the near Knst relief commitIs regarded as n serious one. The tee In Its work In Asia Miner. In Gerpeace treaty practically abolished the many .'(0 United States ofllcers aro high comTurkish empire, parceling tho rich- serving on the Inter-allleest portions among tho allies and con- mission, being Included among (lie 771 fining the Turks to a Biunll district In ofllcers who. with lO.a'U enlisted men, Asia Minor without a port, which constitute tho United States army of leaves them ringed by QreeksAniienl- - occupation. d July I, litO. THE CITIZEN .mfioveb trmroiM irrrtiiUTHiMi Pago Sovcn Berea College Summer School Second Half Term. July 16 to August 19 nobody mm IIdLm)IniY HAUL 6 SYNOPSIS. CHAPTEn a ba In hoiptlal at Ntullljr. France, hit fact disfigured be- yond recosnltton. an American oldlr serving In the French army attract at ttntlon by hi deep Asked by the aurf eona for a photograph to guide them In making- over hi face, he otter In derlilon a picture of the Eavlor, thtm take that aJ a model. They do ao. making; a remarkable llkeneia I.-bid-din- 7 Bcrca Collcgo lias established a Summer School to meet a distinct and growing need In the Southern Mountains. It gives a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to get collcgo cnlranco credits or credits toward collcgo degrees, nntl others seeking general Information. Tho work is arranged to accommodnto thoso who wish to como for cither a half or rt wholo term. Each half term is five weeks, and slnco tho first half Is well started, students desiring to mako somo credit and do five weeks of specializing should cnlcr the second half term, which begins July loth. Courtet for College Credit Courte for College Entrance Courtet for High School Teach4rs Courtet for Elementary Teachers Foundation School work for thote ever fifteen years of ace who have not finished the grades. (The second half of the Summer Term falls between the "laying by" of the crops and fall SlNMSOIOOL Lesson IHy ItEV. P. n. KITZWATEIL D. D., TeACher of Kngllnh Bible In the Moody Bib Institute ot Chicago.) , (CopyrUht, to. Wentem Newipeper Union.) Christ's Claim By REV,. W. W. KETCHUM Moody I Director of the Evening libit Inttltutt, : Chicago. Clatte. I LESSON FOR JULY 11 TEXT-I- Ie "' ":T:'::'.-.'-:.TriB- !.l JONATHAN BEFRIENDS DAVID. agAlnat me. Mutt. that la not with me la 12.90. LESSON TEXT- -I Sam. 20. GOLDEN TEXT A friend loveth at all time; and a brother Is born for adver- Ity.-rr- Jesus Christ ov. 17:17. ADDITIONAL MATERIAL I Bam. 19:1-2- 18: Christ Is rejected Jonathan now ns Saviour, Is pecullnr In that It oc nnd David he must bo met rival curred between two men of BTl BBeBBB hereafter as x SbbbbbBI worldly Interests. Jonathan was the W fcBaBBBl Judge. crown prince, the heir to the throne. Why Is It thnt CIIAPTEU II. Invalided home, on the David was the heir nccortllng to divine boat he meet Martin Harmon, New York Intelligent men rebroker, who la attracted by hla remarkchoice and arrnngement. Jonathan Courses leading to Teachers Certificates: fuse to consider able ftaturta. The .oldler give hi knew this and magnanimously waived Normal School Elementary Certificate the present claim name aa "Henry Milliard," and hla home his natural personal rights o the one of Christ upon them? Men, who enre-full- y Normal School Intermediate Certificate a Syracuse. New Tor. He left there Special High School Certificate whom he knew that God had chosen. tinder a cloud, and If embittered acalnet consider nnd discharge conscienhla former fellow townamen. Following the Interview of Saul nnd tiously other obligations thnt devolve Harmon SPECIAL FEATURES make him a propoaltlon to eell mining very opaque. to bo Dnvld after the victory over Gollnth, upon them, often fall to ' regard the atocka In Syracuee, concealing hla IdenA number' of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, No, the manner of thoso three who Jonathan's soul was knlf with that of obligation thnt rests upon them to do tity. He accepta It, aeelng In It a chance and motion picturo entertainments will bo given freo of'ebarge. had stood on the threshold was astonto make good and prove be baa been David. He loved him as his own soul. something with Christ, who rightly ishingly casual. I'erhaps too casual. There will also bo cxcursldns to nearby points of historical and While there wns mutunl love, yet this himself upon them. pleasing trnlt stands out more In Jona scenic interest. All the resources of tho entire institution will CIIAITEH III. In Byracuae "Hllllard" , . . Hllllard frowned, and tried to Whether n mnn "likes It or not, ho (In reality Illchard Morgan) la accepted glimpse their various expressions. Ah I meant than than In Dnvld, bcenuse It bo at tho disposal of tho Summer School. must do Christ aa a atranger. He vltlta Jamea Cullen. a Wnrlng, striding stlltedly ahead, hod great loss to him the loss of the He must something with Jesusby faith former employer, relating a atory of the either ncccpt Christ EXPENSES thunderclouds on his forehead, and as tlirone, but Immense gain to David death of lUchard Morgan, and la aur as his own personal Saviour or reject prlaed at the regret ehown by Cullen and for Carol . . . Five Weeks the acquisition of the throne to which him. There Is no middle position ho hie youthful daughter Angela. Incidental Fee While at $ 7.50 She turned to speak to Armstrong, he had no natural right. The genuine can the Cullen home Carol Durant, Morgan'a tnke. Jesus himself settled this Room Rent 5.00 friendship wns shown: and Hllllard knew. former Oancee. makea a call. when he snld: "He that Is not with Table Board, women 12.50 I. By Giving to David His Court For the remainder of tho first stage me Is against me." CIIAITEH IV -- Hllllard repeat to Carol of that walk, he spoke not a word to Robe and Equipment (18:4). Total for Women Me etory or Morgan'a death and la deeply $25.00 To assume to take n neutral posibelonged to Jonathan as the Angela, who trudged along by his sld These moved by the evidence of her deep feeltion townrd Christ In view of this crown prince. Following the with God knows what tumults In her ing for the auppoaed dead man. He Table Board, men 13.75 however, to Continue the decepnnnt between them (18:3) Jonathan plain word of his, Is to go contrary bosom. He thought not of Angela, nor tion. stripped himself of these nntl gave to Christ's stntement of the truth, concerned himself with the storm he Total for Men $20.75 CIIAlTKn V.-- Nit day Hllllard gath-er- a had stirred within her. He was ab them to David. This act was virtual that there Is no neutral ground. Why, No rebates are allowed to students who withdraw before the close of the from Angela that Carol had alwayi nbdlcntlon In fnvor of Dnvld. "Love then, should one nttempt to put off sorbed solely with the puzzle which loved Dick Morgan, and while delivering period for which ptyment has been made. his decision concerning Christ by the scekelh not her own". (I Cor. 13:5). lay before him, which was to detach to her a letter euppoeedly from her former fiancee realltee that hla affection ta Carol as soon as possible, and to ex II. By Defending David Against the. sophistry thnt he Is neutral toward A deposit of four dollars ($1.00) is required of all students y htm? It Is simply an nttempt to unchanged. Hla welcome by Doctor DuFrenzy of Saul (I Snm. 10:1-0plain himself. Otherwise, his reputa upon entrance. This is refunded when the student leaves, prorant. Carol' father, alio ahakea hla n decision that must be mnde some According to oriental custom, the vided library books, keys, etc, are returned in good order. to continue the deception, but be Hon was ashes even now. women met David and his soldiers ns day. Christ at once plnces those who conquers II And, to his unbounded Joy, the opSpecial Fees they were returning from their victory nssume this position on the side of portunity cume soon ut the end of Five Weeks CHAPTEIl Vl.-- ln Syracuae Hllllard la over the Philistines, nnd wltlt singing those who nre against him, and bo, Business Courses looked upon aa a capitalist and mining $2.50 nnd dancing they ascribed more praise though one says: "I refuse to commit erpert, and In that capacity. In purauance the .md, where he party halted for Cabinet Organ, two 20 minulo lessons per week 1.25 moment, to take a referendum as to to Dnvld than to Saul. This stirred myself further thnn to sny I am neuhla object, Intereata Cullen In the of Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per of wealth In mining propcrtlea. the route. Armstrong strayed a yard up the murderous envy of Saul and tral toward Christ," Christ himself week 3.75 The Cullen and Hllllard go to the Durant ortwo too far, and on the Instant Hll (Use of Piano, one hour per day moved him to thrice attempt to kill says: "There Is no neutral ground, 1.25 bom for dinner. Hard was at Carol's elbow. She said Uso of Organ, one hour per day David. In his third attempt Jonathan you nre against me." The .50 "Vou walk along with me, slrl" said nothing, nor did he; but when the defended David before his father and fieutrol position with this fact so Use of Music Library .50 Angeln, Imperially. "And you'd better march was resumed, he was beside her Class Work in Harmony 1.50 evoked from him the oath thnt David clearly stated Is seen to be an unbehave yourself I'm fierce I" and beating his brains for an Introshould not be slain (10:0). Thus he tenable one. For bulletin giving complete announcement of courtet and Arthe-snmmoment Hint he looked ductory remark. He had to convince There are, then, Just two classes of exposed himself to the anger of his In expenses, write to yearningly toward Carol, who up her he had been trifling with neither furiated father, for David's sake. people la the world, those who are ahead by the doorway wns already herself nor Angela, and he walked When one Is willing to lay down his ngnlnst Christ nnd those who are for MARSHALLJE. VAUGHN, Secy., Berea, Ky. Aro-yocaptive to the wily Armstrong, young good furlong before bo could devise so life for another he proves thnt his him. In which class are you? Ifufus Waring was glaring belligerentone who Is trusting him as your much as an opening sentence. At friendship Is real. "Greater love hath ly toward Hllllard. length he cleared his throat and held bis pristine advantage. no man than this thnt a man lay down Saviour and nre, therefore, with him,, Tlio mnxquernder smiled In defent, of nfe you one who hns never takeni "I've Just decided," he said, "that But there was no disputing the fact ceaselessly, during that Third period his life for his friends" (Joan 15:13). then smiled with sudden realization of I'm growing old." this step of faith and so are against III. By Revealing to David Saul's that he had made an active enemy of of his Introspection, to take the city ' the woman-chilclinging to him. He him? "Yes7" She was Immeasurably sweet Waring, and an alert rival out of to his heart, to reveal himself, to an Murderous Intent (I Sam. 20:30-40squeezed her arm out of sheer affec- and distant, and Hllllnrd's courage Armstrong. It WidoVes us to determine definiteThe beginning of n new moon wns He smiled grimly as he swer for Dicky Morgan's failures and . tion. to pledge himself anew to Uie achievefaltered. celebrated by sacrifices and feasting, ly our relation to Christ, becnuse so looked at the man ahead. "Your gallant cavaller'U cover me I have Indeed. I've made a most "Mr. Armstrong seema to be very ment which Dicky Morgan's friends at which all the members of the family much depends upon It. If It Is provl-dewith horrid welts and bruises for touching discovery. Do I look nervous," he sld. "Not that I can had prophesied ; and then he had been were expected to be present (v. 5). for us to provide for our temthlil" he said wanilngly. "Don't grandfather. Miss Durant?" blame him for wanting to be In my overwhelmed by the recollection that David's excuse for absence was to go poral needs. It certainly Is provident make him Jealous, nowl" They were "No; I'd hardly soy that." place. On the contrary, I'm sorry for he had made this course Impossible. home to attend the yearly sncrlflce of for us to make provision for our spirnow bringing up the rear of the proHe made a gesture of gratitude, him." If he had only known that all his dethe entire family. This nnnual feast itual needs nnd these can be met only cession In the hallway. "Vou've earned my permanent thanks. "That shows a very good disposi- ceptions were needless.'! If he had was more Important thnn the monthly In Christ, no nlone. meeting every "I'll make 'em well again," said An- Hut I am crowing old. spiritual need, satisfies the human only known that Dicky Morgan could feast. How do I tion," she said demurely. gela. "I am n good nurse, aren't I?" know? Didn't you ever reud Lelgli Matters were now so serious that heart. "Perhaps It does, and perhaps it have come home, nnd been forgiven He was convulsed by her air of conthey renewed the covenant between Huutr At one time nfter Christ's resurrecdoesn't. I believe overy man owes It What anguish he could have saved quest "Just a little." There was a trace to himself to get what ho wants. If and what repeutuncet And the prob- themselves. In Its renewal the terms tion, so we rend, he came Into the "By the method?" He of wnrmth creeping Into her voice, lem was still the same should he were projected beyond the life of midst of his disciples, the doors behe does, he's a success ; if he doesn't could hardly bcllevo that this was the Hllllurd held his continue, safe In his masquerade, to Jonathan (vv. 14, 15). Saul's anger ing shut. Tills Incident well Illusbreath: It's his own fault." girl he had taught to climb trees, and As he said this, they came abreast the goal he had set for himself, or wns now so fierce thnt for Jonathan trates how ChrlRt presses his claims Say I'm weary, aay I'm sad: wake slingshots. Bay that health and wealth have m!ed of the others, nnd Awnstrong, who should he risk the worst, and salve to be found In company with David upon men There is no way of shutting She stopped and brushed. "I'll" was n dangerous thing, so he cleverly hlra out of one's presence ; no doors ot me. had heard the final sentence, whirled his conscience by renunciation? The others were all on the steps; these Say I'm growing old, but add By fur the most distressing factor In plnns to give David a sign by which life can keep him out. Business may toward Hllllard. two m ere In tho dusky vestibule. Wnr Ansel klMtd met "Regardless of methods?" he de- this puzzle wns his relationship to Car- he could know Saul's purpose. We seem to be n door thnt should shut lug was fretting Impatiently outside. He had spoken the lines mngntfl ol Durant. He had seen her only half prove our friendship by wnrnlng those out from a mon tho claims of Christ manded. "Would your nsfced Hllllard. He ceiitly, with tho precise humor and "Why to some extent," laughed a dozen times during the month, and who are exposed to danger. David's upon him. But try It nnd seo If by Intended only to tease her; but alt at heart responded to Jonathan's love by Immersing yourself In business you never alone the fates or Armstrong Hllllard. "Why not?" once her head came up, and ho could pathos which go to make them Im Armstrong delayed, so that tho two hnd circumvented him but he was pledging himself to deal faithfully can altogether avoid Christ. It may seo that her eyes wero big and soft mortal. "I'm glad she fltB Into the with Jonntbnn nnd his seed forever. be that you will live your fife in busiand frightened. She wns hardly seven- meter," he said thoughtfully, "because men were a few paces behind the rest head over heels In love with her again Later history proves thnt this was ness ns If there were no Christ, but teen, and to Hllllard she had never I cun understand Just how Leigh Hunt of the group. "Is that your regular and be sensed, from fugltlvo glances nnd a stray word or two on her part. faithfully carried out (II Sam. 0:7, 8), to thus Ignore him does not by any, creed. Mr. Hllllard?" ceased to be the child of two years felt about Jennie." means relieve you of the fact of his Some Observations on Friendship: "And how do you think that was?" "My creed Isn't composed of words. that she wasn t entirely averse to hlra, ago. He bent and kissed her; her existence and his claim on you. no 1. Friendships should be made while "Very sensitive," said Hllllard, "and sir. Armstrong, but of actions." But what would Carol think If she Hps were trembling, expressive. They had spoken so quietly Uiat no knew that this grave and tender the parties aro young while the Is there, silently there, with yon at "Now we've got to hurry," he snld. perhaps a little repressed and de crepit." He smiled remlnlsccntly. one perceiving them would have re stranger was hiding behind the wraith hearts are cnpnblo of being knit to your business. You date your ledger "Come, denrl" gether. and your letters In recogjjttlon of him. suppose there are very few things In motely suspected that a challenge had of Dicky Morgan It was.a thousand It was the tone he would naturally times the worse I If she were ever 2. Real friends are few; therefore I da hot say In Tvbnor of Film, but In rso to a child, but ho had an uneasy life that make a man feel more mind been offered and accepted. "Actions do speak louder, of course." truly In love with Henry Hllllard, It be careful In the formation of tho ties recognition of him, for he Is tho slg- feeling that ho had used It to u wom- ful of his own crudity mid general worthlessness than to have a child's of friendship. Friends should be se nlflcance of the dnto that heads your "Mine," said Hllllard, "will give you was Impossible I an. Children's lips aren't expressive. And then there was little Angela lected. We should love everybody, but letter and on your ledger keeps your It was tho no orcense. Hut I generally get what And ho had another Intuition still spontaneous affection." we can have but few friends. business transactions so thnt you con Cullen rooro upsetting to him which was testing venture. She tlooked at him I want." sldewlse. thcm- 8. There should be some variations kccP "So do I Shall we shake hands on And In addition, there was the serf uoro man ir ir it weren't a It?" Armstrong was very affable, but ous business of making good; ho was In the temperaments In those who Then, too, In varlotis"other ways and child?" would bo friends. Friendships should places, as well as In business, Christ tremendously In earnest. no longer Impelled to It by resentment, "I think so." His tono was fault "With pleasure. I can count on but ruther by unadulterated nmbltlon; be formed for the purposo of mutual evidences himself. The land Is dotted less. "A woman can iuuko a man feel your generosity, I see." this, too, he would see destroyed by ly helping each other. Both parties, with churches nnd other Institutions like Itomeo, but It takes a very young uowevex, must possess real merit. nny admission of his deceit. To con "And I on your courtesy.' that speak loudly of hlra. How can girl to make him feel like Luuucelot 4. Both parties must bo you Ignore that verso of Scripture tlnuo In the game wns to lose his prob "Thank you." Ho went complacent at ray age." ly forward r but Inwardly he was ity; to relinquish it was to lose alt David and Jonathan both recognized that greeted you today, as you rode In "She Is adorable, Isn't she?" His steeped In perturbation. The man else; and even now, his Joy and pride their obligation to til Lord and that your automobile out on tho country heart Jumped nt her cordial accept was so deadly sure of himself. Could was contained In precisely those things his lielp was essential to the welfare highway? Vou sny some religious ance of his statement. "Only she's ft be that he was tacitly engaged to which he must give up, If he decided of both. Without a deep religious life crank put It there. Well. grnn If", but seventeen, Mr. Hllllard." Carol, In spite of what Angela had to tear off the musk of hypocrisy; and mere can be no friendship. There arc mark you, though n religious crank "I know," he said gravely. "And surmised, or so nearly on the road to his self;respect was rising out of the times when one party must absolutely may have put It there, that which you that's why I'm so conscious of my an understanding with her that mud of what be never skould have renounce hla Interests In behalf of the read Is the Word of Cod and It Is d own senility, Because all that beau oilier, denulne love Is tho basis of all vdenl with Christ. was only making a fool of him done at all. tlful Innocence and Ignorance la self? rnencismp. On earth thero Is scarcely a place (To bo Continued) 1 doomed, Miss Durant who knows you can go to get nway from the fnct Armairuui; muguea gently. It Was that I'm not tho very lust person to like a dagger thrust la Hllllard- Good Impulses. thnt Christ hies n clnlra upon you. Ho see it? Today, I'm only a much older heart. Few goed Impulses live long unless Is preached on tho street comer. In Pharmacy Popalar, man, some one she likes; tomorrow, Pharmacy Is ti popular pursuit tney are put to work. gospel balls nntl churches. Go to tho I may bo a man without the 'only,' among the women of South America, Islnnds of tho sen or bury yourself CHAPTER VIII. and the more she liked me, the less according to a V. W. The Olory of Life. A. leader la nmong some unclvlllxed tribe, nnd If country, because It Is a protected shrd show It. Hut there's been To do the things that cau't be done Christ's mlsslonnry Is not there, he For thirty days Hllllard had listened that mighty little of that sort of thing for to the eulogies soon will he, for the genius of Chrisof bis secret self. Ha profession and Is considered womanly. is tn glory or lire. In the last few years from anyme tianity Is thnt It Is to be Trenched an1 bad beard frqju a hundred sources the South American girls have not gone body, and I do appreclute It, and I'm same belief Greatest Lesaes. the preachers are to go to tho utterrepeated, that Dloky Uor Into public life and Into tho business not ashamed of It, either." world and the trades as North AmeriThe greatest losses are the losses most parts of tho earth to nmrb.im "No," she said, "you couldn't be. can, given time and counsel, would can girls have and still consider, aa a we never observe. the glad tidings of Christ's salvation. You're too human." She smiled at have made the city as proud of htm for rule, only the protected lines jJiaric you well, that to Un.' him, and he was transported at the his Intrinsic worth as It now was of work. They teach and sew and a Being Rich or Peer. Christ's claim upon you do's not reproof of her sympathy, "If I were In proud of him for his military valor. few Wive become typists and stenogWe are as rich or as poor as our lieve you of your resnotislMiir, your pluce, I'd wunt to feel the same This praise of Dicky Morgan bad at raphers but most women who take up minds make us. ward blin. .way about It." first stunned Hllllard; after that, It any profession train for nursing, mediHe Had Been Observed, He thanked her In hla heart He had exalted htm: still later. It bad cine or pharmacy. Chemistry Is also Character. Like Our Thouahte. Character Is a growth from the) aoU that, hejiadjteen oberved, for on the had saved, both AngelajQd himself, abased Jjls jouL Ho bad longed. popular study. Day by day we becoW inn 11 A of purpose. tho thoughts within u. Subjects from which to elect courses: Agriculture, Arithmetic, Biology, Chemitlry, Com merce, Drawing, Education, English, French, Games, Geography, German, Hittory, Home Science, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Phytic, Stenography, Weaving. threshold" of tho outer door CaroT and Armstrong and Itufus Waring, ns though turned back to Inqulro Into tho causo of Hllllnrd'a and Angela's delay, wero standing. . . . He could not tell, of course, whether they had actually seen him. It was possible that In the dusk of tho hallway he had escaped; certainly there wns nothing In the manner of any one of the three, when Hllllard Joined them, to convince him one way or the other. Hut he knew thnt he was In a critical situation; he knew that to any reasonable person who had seen blm at that spontaneous little outburst of senttaient, his motives wouldn't appear Courses for the Farm Boy and Girl' gathering.) and HI Friend. JUNIOR TOPIC-DaINTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC -- Frlendthln That Are Worth While. VOUNO PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Friendship: What It I and What It vId Friend. PMMAIIV TOPIC-- A Btory of Two Somo one has snld that the Lord Is the unnvoldnble One. By this Is mennt (lint one cannot reescape his sponsibility Christ. He must deal with Christ nt somo tlmo or other, either now or to-wa- Doe a. hereafter. If The friendship between y, love-cove- de-In- ). ty e u d ). ... nt 1 J CZPZZil nil-Har- 1 1 a - ' 1 S i Pago Elghl TUB CITIZEN July 1, 1020. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No correipondenee nations desiring Independence, wiin-- " out any specific mention of Ireland. ns tho Wilson league cove- tablshftl,onleea llrnrd IA full br te writer. The nam ii not for publication, but ai an evidence of gooA faith. Writ plainly. nant will ho opposed by the Ilryan faction, tho Democratic senators who Voted for Ihe Lodge reservations nnd by other nntlndmlnlstrntlon elements: nnd ns strong forces nro working for n modlflrntlon of the Volstend prohibition enforcement net, either of these questions Is regarded ns an to force n fight on tho floor of the convention Itself. While (hero nro mnny friends of Irish Independence In tho convention, It Is not a domestic question, nnd mny go through In nny manner In which the resolutions committee decides to treat It. JACKSON COUNTY Vine Vino, Juno 23. The Rev. Albert Kirby Knob Bowman filled Axis regular appoint Kirby Knob, Juno 27. Corn is ment at Mt. Olivet, Saturday and looking well to bo planted lato as Sunday, and delivered, as usual, it was, and the oats seem to be somo splendid discourses. After fairly good. Wo arc going to have the services wero over on Sunday , apple-)peaches and a bountiful a large crowd of relatives and Goochland crop of blackberries. Roy Cllok J friends look dinner with Undo Levi CURRENT Goochland, Juno 28. Wc aro havand Bertha Powell attended Sun Pennington in honor of his 70th at Durham nidge, Sun birthday. Tho dinner was pro ing somo very nioo weather to work day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Henry pared and brought in baskets to at present. Crops aro looking good. Last Saturday and Sunday was Much Guessing As to Action of Click and children visited G. W his home. Mty. Rebecca 'Rice is Johnson and family Saturday night on tho sick list, but is improving, our regular meeting at Sycamore the Democratic National of last week. Mrs. Bob Smith U Undo Levi Pennington made i Church and wo had a largo crowd. Convention. Brother Isaacs from Bear Wallow now recovering after a few days' business trip to Manchester, Mon will ho day. Jesse Allen of Teges, was tho preached and tho pcoplo liked his serious illncssr-Thc- ro preaching sen-iceheld at White welcome guest of R. L. Hurley, Sat sermon. John Jones and A. D. Spring the first Saturday and Sun urday night and H. II. Rice,- - Sun Brookman passed through our town TWO BIG QUESTION MARKS day in July. J. A. Lane spent last day night. On Wednesday night, on last Saturday. They report that Mrs Juno 23, Brothers Bill Johnson and the Christian Church at Pino Grovo Attitude of Wilton and McAdoo a week with his daughter, Laura Hays of Clover Bottom. Mrs Joby Allen preached at tho Christian is nearing completion. A. P. Gab- Puxile Platform Issues Promise Ford Bixlcr of Harrodsburg, spent church at Mt. Olivet. A largn bard is planning to go to Colorado Fight Side Partlei Interesting soon to look at the country. Wo last week with her parents, Mr. crowd was out to hear them, Irish Situation Is Grave and Mrs. J. n. Click, returning home Tho decorating of Brother John have lots of peaches, apples and , France and England to Sunday. Oran Click and family Browning's grave was well rcmem blackberries this year. A. P. Gab- War on Turk. visited the homo of G. W. Johnson bered by tho fraternal orders and bard visited Speed and Laura Smith By E. F. CLIPSON. at Clover Bottom last week. Uncle Saturday night and Sunday. Mrs a host of friends and relatives. Political wiseacres nre at this time .Mrs. Lizzie Bowman of Manchester Slevo Abrams is very low at presCurl Kelly is seriously he ns busy In naming the nominee of the grandchildren of J. R. Click were and her daughter, Mrs. C. L. Mc ent. Democratic convention ut San Franentertained at his home Saturday Dowell of East Bernstadt, wero cisco ns they were a idiort time, ngo In Disputanta evening by his daughter, Mrs. Bessie visiting with their relatives at tliis making wrong predictions about the Disputanta, June 29, Crops aro Ilepubllcnn nfTalr at Chlcngo. IndicaBixlcr. Tho children were amused place on Juno 2i and 25. Burlcy by playing games, taking pictures, Pennington and his littlo sister, looking very good, but aro needing tions aro that most of them are guess-Ing- . In fact. It looks like n good and ending 'with a candy treat, Myrtle, were tho guests of their rain very badly. Misses Nannie guessing contest. If you are They went home at a late hour, cousins, Luoinda and Sarah B. Pen and Lula Kirby, of Wallacelon, lucky you win the barrel of Hour or after spending a pleasant evening. nington, Monday night. Dan Pen spent Saturday night with their the ladles watch. Straws are no guide ninglon has gono to Livingston on sister, Mrs. Nellie Thomas. Several to the direction of the political wind Carico business. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Pen children around horo have tho for they are pointing in all directions, Calico, . Juno 28. Sunday-scho- ol nington and Mr. Pennington's liltlo whooping cough. Eva Shearer and especially straw hnllnts. Possibly is progressing at Flat Top. Brother son, Osoar, took dinner with Mr, brother spent Saturday night with President, Wilson. Mr. llrvan or one their sister, Mrs. C, C. Thomas, of Henry Lewis held meeting at tho and Mrs. II. H. Rice, last Friday. yesterday. Miss old Bend schoolhouso Sunday. Dan wo aro having lots of rain and Harts. Misses Sally ,Mcllono and to Booncsboro Fairy Pigg were in Disputanta Clara Bowlin, Graco and Dora Shclton departed this lifo tho 26th crops are looking prosperous. shopping Gentry wero visiting Mrs. H. Kidd, Saturday afternoon. Ho leaves insU with pneumonia. Burgess Anderson visited Losco yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Charlio father and mother and a littlo son ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Holt Sunday. Efllo and Stella Wado Gooch wero visiting Mr. and Mrs. and sisters and brothers. Wo do Wildie sympathize with tho bereaved Wildie, June 28. Tho Frco Ma were tho guests of Mrs. John Reeco Chas. Friem of Paint Lick, Saturparents. Corn is looking good, not- sons of Mt. Vernon had a dinner in Saturday night and Sunday. 0. M. day. Mrs. Brashear is very ill with withstanding its smallncss. Joo tho grove at tho John Sigmond Cavo Payne, and son, Howard, motored tuberculosis at her homo near WalAngel was shot accidently last week last Wednesday, June 23. This was to Berea Sunday. Wo havo tho lacelon. Mr. and Mrs. Wm Harvey while trying to get a ground hog in celebration of St. John's birth promises of a bountiful blackberry Wyloy wero visiting Miss Mary in a hole; his gun, supposedly was day. There' wero several there crop. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Thomas Todd yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. knocked down, and went off, tearing and they had plenty to eat When wero tho dinner guests of Mrs. Wallace and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Walrs away a portion of tho calf of his tho ladies put tho back Thomas' mother, .Mrs. W. S. Shearer, lace wero visiting at tho homo of leg. He is doing very well. Born in their baskets, it looked as if Sunday. Thcro will be services Undo Jim Baker yesterday. to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Riley, a fine there was enough for another din- at tho Clear Creek Church tho first Bark Road boy. Married tho 21th insL, Led-fo- rd ner. There wero somo good talks Saturday night and Sunday of each Bark Road, Juno 28. Emery Ogg Helton, son of Reuben Helton, given by different members of their monlh. Rev. Wm. Durham is pasto Miss Jennio Cole, daughter of order. Congressman Robinson was tor. Everybody invited to attend. of Berea Collcgo spent tho weekTho school at Davis Branch will end with relatives on tho Bark tho widow, Mary Cole; wo wish tho speaker of tho day. Sunriay- them many happy days. E. D. school at Wildio is still on tho begin July 5, with Miss Mary Jones, Road. James Denney and Sarah Campbell wero quietly married at Wathcn, who has been hero on a job. Wo have a fairly good atten- of Goochland, as teacher. Rape the home of Willio Lain Juno 10. month's furlough, is returning to dance, but would like to have bet U. S. NEWS Raymond Lain left last week for camp today. Rosa, thq liltlo daugh- ter. People, come out and let's all MADISON COUNTY Middlelown, O. Rett Ashcraft gave ter of Joe Shelton, fell off a mule havo a good time together. Crops Harts tho young folks a party last Saturand broke her arm last week, but is around hero aro looking fine, esHarts, Juno 28. Wo wero cer day night. Shclt Brockman spent doing nicely. Mrs. Ed Roberta has pecially corn, but still wo aro needreturned Jo hen homo at Tulsa, ing a liltlo rain. There aro good tainly proud to havo our editor of part of last week with his daughOkla. prospects for a large blackberry Tho Citizen, Mr. Lehman, with us ter, Maggio Lain. crop this year; if wo can't buy Sunday. Wo also wero pleased' to Walnut Meadow buy sugar to make jam now, let's hear tho good talk ho mado. Wo all POWELL COUNTY Wnlnut Meadow, Juno 28. Born Vaughns Mill can our berries, and probably next hopo for Mr. Lehman lo como back. Wo wero also mado glad when lo .Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rowlet, WedVaughns Mill, Juno 28. County winter wo can" get sugar. Brod- Agent, II. H. Harrison was hero hcad baseball team played Wildio Mr. H. E. Taylor gave such an In- nesday, Juno 23, a girl. Born lo Friday. Two new autos Slave team Sunday afternoon. Tho final teresting sermon. Wc hopo to seo Mr. and Mrs. Dillard Anderson a For, littlo girl, Wednesday, Juno 23. made their appearance in our vil- scoro was 7 to fl in favor of Wildie. him with us soon again. "When wo get sad, ho can mako us E. T. Fish and other farmers of this lage; Sam Wells a Ford; G. W. Cooksburg Bush, an Allen. The County Board Cooksburg, Juno 27. Farmers are glad." Ho has suoli a cheerful faco. section sold to Calvin Galloway a J. W. Lakes was mado glad too, nioo bunch of hogs, Juno 25. Mis3 of Education designated July 19 as very busy plowing and hoeing corn. when his yard was full of young Hazel Ogg has been making an ox- Several attended church at Lone the day on which all rural schools folks, Sunday evening, all enjoying tended visit with her cousin, Mrs. :3houId begin. All schools will be Oak Sunday. C. L. Thomas atE. Harvey James of Richmond. Master .expected to conform with this tended tho Junior Lodgo at Orlando themselves very much. Mrs. J. and two children aro Preston Martin of Winchester, is Miss Besslo Curtis, student Saturday night. Wo aro looking Hammond .order. spending a fow days with her visiting his sister, Botlio Ogg this of Berea .Collcgo for tho past few forward for lots of blackberries; weok. Mrs. Charlio Duerson of father, J. W. Lake. years, is spending a short vacation apples will bo scarce, but lots of Wallacelon spent tho past week with old friends and relatives in peaches. Mrs. C. L. Thomas spent Wallacelon with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Vaughns Mill. Miss Cur- the day Sunday with Alex Allen's and near Wallacelon, Juno 28. Mr. and Ogg. Jako Mink of Round tis will leave Monday for Mont- folksy-M- rs. Mrs. Robert Elkin of Waco, Mm. gomery County, whero she has ac- Stono is visiting Mr. and Mrs. S. S. W. F. Henry of Duluth, Jim Elkin Blue Lick cepted a position to tfeach in a Grillln, Saturday and Sunday. of Waco, and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bluo Lick, Juno 28. Tho fields rural 8oliool Isaac Larison a Owing to tho low prico of tobacco Elkin of this place, wero visiting of corn and tobaoco, tho ,8tapIo former overseas veteran, reoenlly last year, the crop is very small at tho homo of R. W. Elkin yester- crops of this section, aro rapidly married a woman at Winchester in this vicinity. D. M. Singleton day. Yesterday was regular church responding to tho wooing of naturday at Wallaccton Baptist Church. al Venditions, 'heat and mostuno, There was a largo orowd out and and aro waving thoir green banheard an excellent sermon. Mr. ners in tho gpntlo breeze. But, nd Mrs. M. G. Hutchins entertained back of all favorablo natural agento dinner Sunday a largo crowd of cies, thcro has como to tho crops rolatives, among them, Mrs. Hut-chi- of this locality a moro vitalizing U made of best wheat and by father and mother, Mr. and forco that has caused it to blossom most improved methods Mrs. Foloy of Hacklcy, and several as tho roso. It is that of scientific of Mrs. Hutchins' brothers and fertilizing. To quote tho opinion sisters. All report a nico ttmo talk, of ono of our most progressiva farming over old times. School begins ers, "Limo is to this soil what soda hero July 19, with Miss Bcrnice is to our biscuits, makes them light For Sale By All Grocers Robinson of Big Hill, as teacher. and flaky." Wo aro awakened to R. L. POTTS & SON Wkkes Static-- ., Ky. J. 8. wilder, uardln KiiM,iCtiarley these facts. Sinco tho creation of Fkoae 156 3 Goooh and Wesley Calico .motored (Continued on Pago Five) 1n. Clover Bottom Bottom, Juno 20. Tho, farmers aro very busy In their crops, Sonic nro ready to lay by com. S. W. Abrams is very low at this writing. A very largo crowd attended the singing at Cave Spring Saturday night. Miss Ilcrlha Fowler spent last week with her cousin, Nannie Witt. Joe and Jessio Smith left last week for Hamilton, 0. Mrs. Lizzie Clirisman spent Sunday at Walter Abrams. Miss CIUjiii Abrams, Nannie Wilt and Bertha Fowler and several others from this place attended church at Sand Gap, Sunday. Glover in that city Our Sunday-scho- ol is progressing just fariy well through theso hot days. Motor cars and summer resorts seem IJb lure somo away. J. E. Burgher, founder and publisher of tho Clay City Times for tho past quarter century, with tho exception of two years, has severed his con Messrs nection with the paper. II. G. Crablreo and J. H. O'llcar havo bought tho paper and cquip-mc- n. Just who will tako chargo of tho plant has not yet been dis . closed. is now' residing CLAY Ilolh Republican nnd Democratic rnndldatos for the presidency will havo the usual amount of company In tho way of side parties. These nro very Interesting this year. Certain elements among the suffragists nro threatening nn Independent pnrty on nccount of failure of Democrats nnd Republicans to force n sufficient num- COUNTY ber of stntes to ndopt the suffrage nmendmrnt. Certnln drys threaten a party because Republicans nnd Demo- OnthiTltie Levering, the nrst visitor lo Xinn National part, signing tla' crats nro too wet or neutral, Tho oii uliaiui opening ijny. 2 American mid Itusslnn vessels leaving Novorosslsk harbor under bolshevik nttnek. 3 wet. threaten n pnrty becnuso tho Funeral of George V. Perkins, celebrated financier, leaving Presbyterian church In Itlverdale-on-lludsoother parties nro too dry. Somo negroes threaten n party of their own nnd proioo to substitute Wllllnm of the other party powers knows who Halo Thompson, mayor of Chicago, as contemplates going to Minnesota in will he the stnndard bearer, but ho their patron saint. Instead of Abraham n few days. REVIEW OF NEWS Is not telling. EVENTS The big Interrogation point which has been planted In the public mind concerns chlelly William O. McAdoo and also President Wilson himself Tho former secretary had for somo wevks been boomed so persistently that innny political forecasters believed ho wns going to make n runaway raco of It. Hut Just at a critical time came Ids announcement that he wns not seeking the nomination nnd preferred that his name should not be placed before tho convention. Anient supporters point out that he lias not definitely refused the honor nnd nro proceeding on the theory tlint he will nccept If It comes to him unsolicited. Several state delegations which have been for McAdoo nnuouncn their refusal to take his declination as nnd their Intention of voting for him In the convention. President Wilson Is tho great enlg-mJust as he lias been nil through tho months since his early Illness nnd the ambiguous bulletins nnd Interviews Issued by his physicians. The first Interpretation of Mr. McAdoo's voluntary withdrawal from tho race .was thnt tho Republican platform hav ing largely made Mr. Wilson the Issue In the campaign. It wns fitting thnt the president should meet It by becoming tho opposition candidate. This view-waconsiderably strengthened by an Interview which the president gnvo to n representative of n prominent New York nowspnper. In which Sir. Wilson discussed Issues but not candidates and stnted thnt ho appeared to be the principal Issue. The Interviewer stressed the Hlnt not of tho president's complete recovery, but of his ImNewspaproved physical condition. pers throughout the country have been Hooded with recent photographs of the 'president which Indicate a fulr degree of vigor. Sources close to the White House, notably Senator Glass, scout the third term idea, but the Inference gullied In many quarters from the Interview, the photographs and n few minor straws. Is that the president. If not an active aspirant for the honor, proposes to be the' ower behind the olllce. Thoso upholding this view bee lieve thnt Mr. McAdoo sought to himself III order to give his fatlier-ln-lun clear field. Others modify the view nnd Incline to the belief thnt there Is n divergence between the president nml Mr. McAdoo on the League of Nations question. The tight In the resolutions committee will bo nu the question of enpence dorsing tho administration trenty nnjl I.enguo of Nations policy, on the liquor Issue nnd on Ireland. A large share of opinion Is to the effect that tho committee will bark the ady ministration In Its league plan, Insert n mild declaration for persnnnl liberty without mentioning either light wines or beer, also a declaration of ympathy for subject unnl-tcrnhn s ellm-Inntpos-slbl- day-scho- ol Lincoln. Radicals, e,nch one of whom Is a party to himself, nro going to try nnd unite under the banner of the Committee of 48" with much enthusiasm for Senator I.nKolletto of Wisconsin 'for president; notwithstanding the fact thnt the senator In nil his past periods of dlsgruntlrment over the actions of ds party, has overromo his disappointment nnd remained -- regular." s ill-T- Mayor Thompson, who was n Itepul-llcn- n until defented for national committeeman nnd until the supremo court of his state heaped an Indignity upon him by knocking out a primary law under which his machine had been successful, Is said to bo building a springboard to make some kind of a flop. Kdltor Alexander Mooro of Pittsburgh, n rampant Progressive, has como out for Harding. Senator Polndexter, who wns regarded by ranny as tho only real "Hull Moose" In tho senate, has announced his Intention to support the Itepubllcnn ticket. forces Neither the Hnrdlng-Coolldgnor thoso who will nominate a candidate nt San Francisco, manifest much perturbation over the vnrlous Independent pnrtles threatened. Their seems to bo serenely Jhnt of "tho more, the merrier." Kdltor Hearst, who failed to dictate tho nominee of the Republican party and whose counsels seem to havo lost some of their weight In tho Democratic party, Is trumpeting loudly for the formation of n new party. The more conservative branch of workmen, ns represented In the Amerlcnn Federation of Labor, annual convention closed a nt Montrenl, Cnnndn, June 10. Sampresident uel (lumpers, the of the organization, succeeded after a stormy opposition from tho friends of Ireland In securing an Indorsement of the League of Nntlons without The npjiosltlon wns against the covennnt becnlise of the view that It guarantees tho Integrity of the Brittwo-week- ish empire. left-ove- I.nbor's program as fonnulnted by the convention demands follows: Itatlflrntlnn of the near, treaty. (Centlnned en SU) Figs ff JpEPSOTONE FOR YOU Today you may be feeling fine. But tomorrow you may need the purging, tonic effect these filtnJIy little Diets give to listless folkv Let PKPSOTONE wstch your slom- ch and liver for danger signs. 25c. AT YOUR DRUQQIST-- WELCH'S DEPT. STORE JACKSON COUNTY BANK Report ol the condition of The lackson County Rink, doinir buae at the town of, McKee, Count of Jackson, State of Kentucky, at the doie of badness on the igtlt day of June, 1910: RESOURCKS Loam and Discounts Overdrafts, secured and unsecured Stocks, Bonds and other Securities Due from Banks Cash on hand Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures I1171C.701 1, 159. 19 , 77,025.43 77,362. 21)811.47 1,600.00 $296,115.26 Total LIABILITIES Captial Stock paid in, in cash Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid Deposits subject to check Time Deposits $15,000.00 8,000.00 31855.14 ,, 109,260. 12 60,000.00 269,260.12 $296,115.26 Potts' GOLD DUST Flour BEST BY TEST Total ns' State ol Kentucky, County of Jackson, Set. We, D. G. Collier and J. R. Hays, President and Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement it true to the best of our knowledge and belief. D. G. Collier, President J. R. liars, Cashier Subscribed aad sworn to before tne this 26th day of June, 1920. R. M. Ward, Clerk Jackson Count Court By John Fowler, D. C. ( (i