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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 8, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920070801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 8, 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 PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) Editor-li-CH- WM. C. FROST, J. O. LEHMAN, Mnflnt Edll.r RnUrtd at IK lUflrt at lim, Kwiu ttnmd mlam vndtr Act of MartK lMihtd f.Vrry TAunrfay at Wra. Kw mnit-mnt- Vol. XXII. Fivo Cents Per Copy KENTUCKY AT THE FOOT Tvotc! The Citizen to tlae Interests of ttie COX NOMINATED FOR PRESIDENT ON DEMOCRAT TICKET Democratic lyffo-uLnta- n People Fifty Ccnta a Year Our Threefold Aim: To Givo tho news of Dcrea and vicinity; to record tho happenings of Dcrea Collcgoj to bo of Interest to all tho Mountain People BEftEA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY 8, 1020. Ono Dollar and No. 2. ROOSEVELT FOR G. 0. P. LEADERS PLAN CAMPAIGN World News Osaka, Japan, July 4. Twenty thousand working pcoplo wcro dis charged hero in Juno becauso of tlio economic depression. They included C500 women. Mnny small factories liavo been oloscd in other cities. Wo lovo Kentucky and wo lovo to pralso her. Dul truo lovo requires that wo work for Kentucky, and that wo understand just where bIio needs our help. Tho United Slates census has just boon taken at great labor and expenso, and it brings out tho facts on a good many Important matters. Tho census shows thai Kentucky is not among the foremost slates in industry, in keeping tho law or In edui cation, Just now wo will tako up tho matter of education. There states that are ahead of Kentucky in education I are forty-thre- e Tho only states that aro behind Kentucky aro somo that have a largo Negro population. So let us, as good Kcntucklans, look at this great fact squarely and seriously, and set out to mako things better. To begin with hero aro our country schools. And in every dislrlot thcro aro children who do not attond. Tho district and the stalo meet the expenso, tho teacher is there, somo children aro getting tho benefit, but others aro not. Wo liavo a law requiring children to go to school, but tho officers do not enforce it and parents do not oboy it. Can wo not liavo a revival on this matter this summer, yes tills week? Will not tho officers get busy and enforco tho law, and will not parents wako up and send their children without being forced to do so, and so Kcnluoky rise from her placo at (ho foot? "LOST A GENERATION" DEMOCRATIC VICE-PRESIDENT Laurels Wm By Navy Assistant Is Named for Oh.oan After Lone, Second Place Without Hard Battle National Chieftains to Meet at Chicago Headquarters Next Week. Ballot Throngs In Auditorium Break Franklin D. Roosevelt, of New Into A Wild Cheer As v York, Assistant Secretary of Majority Mark is ft the Navy Chosen For Second Passed by Buckeye Chief-- San Place Without Ballot-- Six Francisco Battle At An A Step Aside For Empire State Two-Thirds End Francisco'. Governor I'ov, of Ohio, was chosen ii h tlie Democratic cn militate fur tlie l'rexldency. The nomination on no after inoro than two hid re ballots had been s cast. An the necosMtry uuijorlty mark was pushed the timing In the auditorium broke Into a wllil rhrer. Tlio MrAdiMi followers, however, remained Kllent, sorely nt tho outcome, which was regarded as a great victory for K. II. Moore, manager of tlie Cox campaign. San : Entry 4 James Under tho abovo caption appeared an editorial In Tho Country Gentleman for July 3, 1920. It sola forth tho fact that a great many boys that havo been reared on tho farm have been drawn into tho cities by high wages and short days.1; M. two-third- Very few of theso boys will como back lo tho farm and most of llioso who do will havo been spoiled by their experiences Im tho city. Wo quoto tho following: 'The pathos of It all lies in tho thousands of young boys that arc drawn into the shops at high wages under conditions of war and industry so abnormal as to givo them a permanent squint in tho wrong direction, both as to earning and as to spending; both as to production and consumption; both as to cost and profit; and especially as to what constitutes a real day's work. Upon theso fundamental economic questions ono entiro generation Is permanently lost to tho land and largely lost to tho highest productivo industry except as tho man surrenders his soul to tho machlnory of his employment. "Oh. that, wo had baok again this generation of farm-bre- d boys that industry has been so eagerly seeking and so assiduously luring from the land I Oh, that wo had them back; but they may as well be considered as gone for good and all. "We shall havo lo raise! another crop of farm boys. Even so, what shall becomo of them? Is tho city industry going to continue this kind of piracy; and if so, how long will oven tho supply of boys hold dVit, to say nothing of food and its cost?" ISan Frnnclsco. Franklin D. Rooso- velt o New York, Assistant Secre- mrj m me tiurj, uiiu reiuuve ui uio president who bare thnt name, was chosen by the Democratic National Convention as Its candidate for Vice President and running mute for Gov ornor Cox. 5,The movement for Mr. Roosevelt got under way very quickly, soon after the convention assem bled, mill although other candidates among them Governor Stewart of hand-wagon Brussels, July 2. Tho Allies who met in ppnfwrcnco this' morfring IN DRIVE TO WIN THE WEST fixed at fl,000,000,000, (normally $30,000,000,000), tho capital sum Senator Harding, Accompanied by Germany will bo required to pajr"' for reparations. This capital sum Mr. Harding, Leaves Washington 13 subject lo interest charges whioh in Automobile for Trip to Ma. rTon, Where Great Celewould approximately double it. bration Is Scheduled. London, July 4. Thrcc-fourth- 3 of Chicago, July ti. The conference a battalion of Irish Connaught Ranof Republican national chieftains, which Will II. Hays Is coming gers stationed at Jullunda, in tho here to attend, will take up the plans Punjab, India, mutinied following tlio arrival of news of recent events at campaigning for the ticket In the West, according to in Ireland, according to a dispatch discussions heard around Republican from Semla under dale of July 2, national headquarters. lo Reulers. Clarence Miller, secretory of the national committee, left for Minnesota Halifax, N. S, July 5. Tho United hut will return In time to attend the meeting. Stales Shipping Board steamer. Relief of the national lenders around Lake Elwin, lias struck an unChicago headquarters Is that the varicharted rook six miles off Eddy ous Republican stnte and county organizations In the western territory point ligbthouso in tho Cut of Can- nre In excellent shape, nnd that the or- so, which lies between Nova Scotia ganizations nre In readiness to start and Capo Breton Island, according actively campaigning for Senator lo wireless messages from her this Harding and Governor Coolidge as afternoon. Sho reported, "In danger soon as the leaders give them their of sinking," and asked for aid. Harding-Cool-Idge Auditorium, Attorney-Genera- San l Francisco, Oil. Mitchell palmer, h nt the close of the -- -- Kentucky News U. S. News thirty-eightballot, r gleaned his delegatos and left the Democratic National Convention free to move out nf Its deadlock and nom inate' a presidential candidate. At the eud of the second ballot nftor the recess, when the Palmer vote had touched I'll and it wus apparent Unit It could lie driven no higher, former Representative C. C. Carlln, of Virginia, Mr. Palmer's malinger, took tho platform and announced the with from druwul of the Attorney-Genera- l the race. There was n roar of "Hurrah for I'almerl"-ns-the llnw broke and the convention went Into a recess. The denoument, coming ut tlie end San Francisco, July C Franklin Frankfort, July 0. A meeting of of Agriculture will I). Roosevelt, Now York, Assistant tlie State Hoard Navy, was chosen bo held in Loulsvillo tomorrow to Secretary of tho by acclamation by tho Dcmocratio State Fair matters. consider National convention today as tho Georgetown, July 1. Tho flno art party's candidate for of needle work has como into its Mrs. William Iteddick of own. London, July 5. Full military Georgetown has Just received $700 honors will bo accorded at tho for a countcrpano slio crocheted. funeral of MaJ. Gen. William C. Frankfort, July 2, An offer of Gorgas, former surgeon general of (lie United States Army, who died S250 for tlie arrest of Willio Mero-dill- i, County yesterday. wanted in Edmonson Tho funeral will bo hold Friday Tor nssulting Dora Wilson, Juno 27, ' noon in St. Paul's Cathedral. Morwas mado today by Governor row. Chicago, July 5. With tho arGeorgetown, Juno 30. Baptists rival of W!U II. Hays, chairman of from every portion of Kentucky ar- tho Republican National Committee rived on every train hero today, and tomorrow, tho first of tho Western moro by automobile, for the Ken- meetings of that committee that tucky Baptist Summer Assembly in has! for iU nim tho election of Senator Warren G. Harding as annual session. President of tho United States will Louisville, July 2 A oall for a bo held at tho Auditorium Hotel. special meeting of tho Republican Kansas City, July 5. Tho Lcaguo Stalo Central Committee was issued today by Cliafrman Chcsloy Searoy of Nations "was denounoed as "a to bo held nt 2 o'clock Wednesday leaguo of treason and a covenant of national death," by Senator (Continued on Pago Eight) James A. flced, who returned hero today from San Francisco, where MICKIE SAYS ho was refused a scat as dclegato to tho Democratic National Convention. GOTTA. TOCKK SMUO AVV Vfc OOKST YJB.VTE "V TUW VflUW Nfc OOCMIA 3 TO COXAE M 'V4 OW.DE.VJ. "TVV OO UOKAS TCy4V VMt. 3tWT TO lVA UtA.M.. --CtfW VINA. t0 Washington, July 1. Governor Clement, of Vermont, after a con ferenco hero tonight with Senator Wnrren G. Harding, tho Republican Presidential nominee-indicate- d that ho would immediately call tho Vor moat Legislature in special session lo net on tho federal suffrago amendment. Chicago, July 2. In tho ovont or tho election nf Senator Harding, a cabinet of Amorlca's most capablo and station advisors will bo formod, according to Gcorgo M. floynolds, president of tho Continental and Commercial National Dank, who roltirned to Chicago, today from Washington, where ho had been summoned to confer with Senator Harding and Governor Coolidge. Washington, JJuly 4. Asuranco which tho United States oan accept that peaco and order will bo man laincd in Mexico under tho regimo set up sinco tho death of Carranza (Continued on Pago Eight) low, cave the same efToct as does an orerlntlated nu to tire when It bursts with u bang and then sizzles down. The entire Pnlmer vote added to McAdoo's total on the thlrty-olghtballot would give to him OlOVi. The l'almer votes added to Cox's total on the sumo ballot would give to tlie Roth leading Ohio Governor candidates would fall short of the two thirds mark, which Is 720. A number of the Cos workers said that, while thoy hoped to derive benefit from the release of tho Palmer delegates, they did not expect a nomination to he made on an Immediate ballot, and that there still was fighting ahead. Never for a moment during tho convention did tho followers of Governor James M. Cox give up hope. They xhoutcd their adherence to Governor Cox In the rather tnme session of the early part of tho day. They Insisted that victory still was In sight, ever after tho Governor's vote fell below that of William G. McAdoo. ballot, when On the twenty-fourt- h Flocdtlde and Ebb. the statement was made to tho conSan Francisco. Curious facts have vention by Kdmond II. Moore, the Governor's national manager, that been noted In the tabulated record of "t)hlo casts 4S votes for Cox until tho the Democratic National Convention's convention Is adjourned," Now Jersey forty-fou- r ballot hattlo over the Presi gave the same message regarding Its dential nominee. Cox began the light with 134 on the JS votes. Thcro was little diversion In grimly first ballot and climbed steadily until holding on, but tho fluctuations of the the fifteenth, when ho had 4CSH. His contest did not disturb tho Ohtouns. lowest voto after that was on tho thirty-fifth, tho first taken nt tho night They had been supplied with abundant reiorU that breaks wero coming session, when It fell to 370V&. McAdoo received 20O on the first bat early lu the bullotlng. When they lot, the lowest voto cast for him, and fatted, hopes of a few of the Inexperienced fell somewhat, but othors were SCOtt on the last ballot. His high not affected. mark was 407 on the fortieth ballot. Far more Interesting to the polit- At that tlmo Cox had 400. ically minded was the report that Palmor opened with 2."0 votes. His cume of, direct conversation between highest voto was -- 07 H on tho seventh Governor Cox and the White House. ballot. The Governor's talk was not reported In detail, but It was gathored that Woman Is Murdered. h had protested the statement attribSharon, Pn. Mrs. Gertrudo Terry uted to Senator Curler Glass, of Green, 21 years old, daughter of Mr, that Cox was not satisfactory and Mrs. Charles Terry, was shot four to the Administration. Ily Inference times when on her way homo from a his protest reully may have gone fur- theater at Fnrrell, where she wus eni ther against tlie horde of Federal ployed. Vincent Garhurt, who had who are here to brow-bebeen friendly with her for some time. tho delegates. was arrested and la being held on sus The Democratic convention went plclon. Tho woman's body was found Into its ballot at a ses- by flarhnrt In a clump of bushes after sion begun at 8:30 o'clock and con- a search had been mado by her rela tinued prospects for daylight tives. With McAdoo, Cox aud Palmer running more evenly than they have alRail Strike Deferred. most at any time before, and each In Philadelphia, 1'enn. Tho strike ot practical possession of a veto power, shopmen of tho Pennsylvania System were being made to has been deferred Indefinitely, accordirtrong efforts break the line at ono of Its three cor- ing to uu announcement mado by ners. Harry S. Jeffrey, Jeader of tho sit "Tammany holds the key," was the local allied shop crafts. Decision to word passed fter conferences In call off tho walkout was readied after which both Cox and McAdoo forces had conference of labor leaders with Govparticipated with Charles F. Murphy ernment officials and W. W. Atter-burand othsr leaders of the New York, Vice President of tho Pennsylvania Hullroud. mtw) (coBttaaia oa . tele-phonVlr-glul- n, otllce-holdothirty-seventh n. of SS hunt-foug- and fruitless hal- 'Montana nnd .Major General L. D. Tyson of Tennessee were presented, there was no doubt of selection from the llrst. .The goxslp about convention hall was Hint the Tuinmiiny organization with which Mr. Roosevelt has iffit been on good terms, wns to nccept him at first, but, In the language of the politicians who were working for Roosevelt, "Tuiu many decided to swallow him." Governor Smith of New York finally took the platform and told the con vent Ion he had been instructed by his delegation to second Mr. Roosevelt's nomination. , After'Governor Smith had seconded Mr. Roosevelt's nomination the band .wieon movement got Into full force ud ono after another of the other candidates who had been placed In nomination o those who had spoken for them took the platform and with druv their nnmcs. Dunno withdrew James Hamilton Lewis. The name of David R. Francis was next withdrawn. Then the name of Kdward L. Doheny of Cal Major Gen ifornia wus withdrawn. era! L. D. Tyson of Tennessee person ally took the platform and withdrew and then Senator Nugent withdrew the name of Hawley of Idaho. At noon "Judge Moore of Younus town, O., convention manager for Governor Cox, was snlll trying to reach tha o nominee over the long distance to learn If ho had any cholco for the Vice Presidential nominee. The nomination of a Presidential candidate wound up the real business so far as scores of delegates and alternates were concerned and the outgoing trains had a great part of the con vention force aboard them. Somebody suggested that tho outgo ing trains be polled. The galleries, too, had lost a great deal of their Interest and there were thousands of empty seats. lines. May Follow Harding Plan. f disinclined The hint wns thrown out that the coining of Mr. Hays, who has kept In close touch with Senator Harding, may have to do with a general start throughout the west on the sort of a campaign the presidential candidate has expressed an Inclination to have Spa, Belgium, July 5. The confer ence between tlio Allies and Germany was opened today with a short, sharp olash in which tho Germans came off decidedly tho vorst. .' Tlie first meeting made it plain made. Railroad officials have arranged to that the Allies will boss tho Spa sidetrack a number of dining cars at negotiations, something that tho Mnrlon, 0., Monday, for the accommoGermans had not realized until it dation of the visitors to the homecoming reception for Senator Harding. was brought to their attention. A large tent nnd a commissary nlso nre to bo In service for the benefit Constantinople, July 2 A disof the visitors. Tho same facilities railroad dining patch from Mcrsina dated Juno 30, reileralcs that, ,PauId Nilson end cars and the tent and commissary nre to bo Installed by the Republican wife. American missionades,who national committee on the date of the recently wero captured by Turkish official notification, July 22. bandits, were taken to Silvisk from These precautions hnve been taken. Tarsus, Asia Minor, but Turkish Cnpt. Victor Helntz, In chnrge of Chi officials hero deny any knowledgo cago- headquarters, snld, because It Is as to Kvhcre tho Amoricans aro. recalled that at the time of the notification at Canton there They promiso lo investigate, how-ov- er. - was considerable suffering because of the lack of fowl, and the foresight g commit of tho Marlon tee caused the arrangement of a pro gram to see that there will bo food enough on hand for nil visitors. Harding at Marlon Monday. Washington, July 5. Wnrren G. Harding, tho Republican presidential nominee, will go by automobile to Ma rlon, O.. where on Monday ho will at' celebration In his tend n honor. Accompanied by Mrs. Harding, he left here this morning and expects to reach Marlon soon after noon on Monday. Pnrt of the trip will be made over the Lincoln national highway, but tho exact Itinerary was withheld. In or der that the candidate may get as much rest as possible, a leisurely trip will be made, with several stops en route. The senntor's office force will go to Marlon by train. home-cominhome-coming , Mcxioo City, July 4. Tho levy of tlio income tax upon tho American citizens resident in Mexico, in, respect to income derived from their property or business located in , Mexico, works an injustice to those-citizens- aocording to a brief pro-par-ed by tho American Chamber of Commerce of lexico, and lo bo presented to tho Congress of the United Stales. Athens, July 4. Tho Greek offensive against Mustapha Kemal Pasha's Turkish Nationalist forces, which began Juno 22, ended July 2 witlt tho j unction at Omcrkeui, north of Balikcsri, of tho Greeks from tho south with thoso which landed Friday at Panderma, on tho Sea of Marmora. These operations, which It was would require fifteen estimaled f nays, wero oompietea successfully in eleven days, tho opposing Nationalist forces being crushed. -- ADMITS BIG EMBEZZLEMENT Chi- Trusted Tea Company Manager at cago Faces $60,000 Charge In Court. Chlcngo, July 5. Charles K. Irler-Iptrusted district manager of the Flump. Julv I. Contain Gabriel --- Upton Ten company In Chlcngo, wns d'Annunzio, whoso troops havo been appear In the South Clark street to year, police court charged with embez holding this city for tho last zling between $00,000 and $SO,000 is making efforts to open trado reHinlor-lan- d. from his firm. Ilrlerley spent the night lations with tho Jugo-Sla- v In a cell ut the detectlvo bureau after Ships aro allowed to enter having surrendered to tho police. Ho port wilh oargoes for Jugo-Slav- a; IdMiies speculation nnd a desire to an Italian vessel has Just finished pravldo his wife with luxuries for his loading a cargo of lumber from trouble, the police say. Rrlerley Is for a. It has been consigned x years old. Ho lives at 518 lo firms in Alexandria Egypt. As Wright wood avenue. surances havo been given that American ships carrying goods for 0SUNA FLEES NEW DEFEAT tho Inlerior may cnlcr Fiumo and discbargo without molestation. General Pelaez to Operate Against y, Jugo-Slavity-si- Former Forces Under Lieuten- ant of Carranza. Mexico City, July 5. Forces, com manded by Carlos Osunn, Insurgent leader, In Tnmaullpas, have ugulu been defeated by General Gomez, according A few to un official announcement. days ugo Osuna had 1,200 men, but ho Is now fleeing with only 80 loyal supporters, It Is said. Jesus M. Gua Jurdos began an Insurrection at state of Duruugo, but he is now Ueelng, and federal troops are only 12 miles, behind til ru. General o, y, headed by Gonzales, a former Curran- - Pelaez U to operate agulnst troop ta lieutenant ra Spa, Belgium. July 4 Tho allied and German prlmo ministers aro horo to meet each other for direct nagotlntions for tho first tlmo since tno Versailles Treaty was signed. Tho probability of reaching an agreement on tho total sum of reparations Germany is to pay appears slight. Tlio allied premiers will communicate Iholr collective decisions to Konstantln Fohren-bac- h, Ho Iho German chancellor. nnd his associate's arflrm they aro prepared lo rofuso demands which thoy consider beyond Germany's strength to meet Pngo Two THE CITIZEN July 8, 1090. And, inasmuch as answered when tlicy nrlse, and rend New Yory. Washington, in addition and usefulness. In a leisurely way sonio long Ofllco" this Is President Frost's last year, lo ono in Berea, tho "Homo articles which I have only skimmed (This space lelong to the Alumni Association of Here Colltce. Articles, of them nil. I will do my part hero may I express lo you my gratithrough before. Hut really, I have PRES. FROST IN MAINE news ncini Hnii personal iciiers jrem grauumes wnne published In lull or Ic upon Instructions from Berea as tude for llio great work ho has dono, abstract every week. The Alumni Kdltor, Secy. M. K. Vaughn, tares Cnl. very lllllo time for reading or study, Letter from Wm. Goodell Frost will oilier "key" persons I am euro, tho fruils of which It has been Ky,, will be pleased to receive snr communication of Intern ir;c, Here, as I sleep morning anil afternoon, In their ocntcrs. I am glad to sco my good fortuno to enjoy. I am Irom members ol the Association.) Dear Reader? of The Citizen: lo ,,C(, carl; "t1nighL, If 1 Sincerely yours, tho energy nnd good Judgment used Just ivi-- ? We slipped away from Berea .... Class of 1900 . Ga. .. . iln eomi - nnt nf thta weakness Benjamin E. Hammond. -- weex aner uommcnccmcni, icui- in following up our littlo group a Chapin, Edward A, A.B. Atwalcr, Chrisman, Sally D, BX. Married or ,l h n better Is meeting nt Miss Corwln's. Now '10f0 Ing more carc-frc- o than for many, I neighbor 0. Prin. of school in Liverpool, Dr. Win. G. Best. Address, Berea. and than I have .. a,i the time lo press right forward. Angola, N. Y, Juno 3, 1020. 0. Residence, Obcrlln, 0. 1,10 strenuous years of the b(, Racer, Row Harlcy M, B.L. Greenin Cordially yours distant summer home send greet- Dear Professor Llvengood: field, 0. Minister. Address, 875 Class of 1901 lugs lo nil our friends. Waldo II. Davison , ,.. ., . . I regret very much that I cannot SU Anthony AVo, SL U3 m" Wo came to Maine because it is I ,'"c t"" rta n rw " ir Chapin, John Calvin, A.B. Alwatcr, Corwln, Euphcmin K, Paul, Minn. be in Korea this Commencement sn I afrit!: bml PhJl. Li0. Supt. of schools, Glendale, 0 cool here, and beeauso the air isr1"'-8 Sherman Road, Melrose 70. season. I will mail you a check brarian, Berea College. Address, Willi mil ""'" '"u .innon,l In lio l.nller Mr iiq horn Residence, Glendale, O. Mass. May 31, ll'20. in a few days as my offering to tho Berea. el at than in the mountains strength for seven years moro until Ewers. Dr. Frank A, B.L. Fred Horn, Margaret C, BX. Alumni Endowment Fund. I was 70 wo could have made a Lorain, 0. Ilorea Collego Alumni Assn, erickslown, 0. Physician and sur of Kentucky, and because Miss Yours truly, great beginning in the task of Teacher In Berea. Married Dr. Frank M. Llvengood, Secy, geon. Residence, 153 Marvin SI Welsh found n good place for us oar Mr. Llvengood: Helen Bundy. P. Cornelius. Address, Aberdeen, abolishing poverty and ignoranoe Akron. 0. near her own home. Tho circular letter of May 15 is Miss. and lawlessness in our" Southern Hoopos, Mary C, Pli.B. (Married We made the journey as easily Osborne, Charlotlo M, AJJ. Char-do- n, most interesting to mo. I heartily mountains. Hot God has others to Ernest O. Dodged 201 Eye street, as possible, both of us having been I tako my placoi 0. Teacher. Address, 1301 wish that it might bo advisable for work, and Then Mamma Knrw. N.W, Washington, I). G. unusually unwell, since Commence do his ino lo be present at tho "big doing." Brocklcy Ave, Lakcwood, 0. wilh the great company of thoso Todson, Clara 0., ILL., "Mamma, I lost my ruiii," cried litM.S. Ostco Todd, Ethel E, men!. We spent the first night in strange to think of Berea B.L., A.B. in 1014. It will bo whoso work is done. Thcso per tle llnrold. pathic physician. Last know Cincinnati, where Edith left us on Berea. Registrar In Berea, Mar- without President Frot as Its "IIuh, darling," sho cut him off, sonal words are for the many whoso her way to her hospital work near kind letters I cannot now answer Residence, Fort Williams, Ont. nt her ried Howard H. Clark. Address, chief executive, but I think tho then smiled npolegetlcnlly Enibmj Hallle Fen, B.L. Berea Chicago. The next night we spent 107 Cth St., S. E noanoko ' Va. "'"fc'1" ami vigor oi ins service guests. one by one. I wish you lo know Missionary to Argentina Republic in Cleveland. This enabled us lo "Mnmmn, I loit" this tlmo the make it permissablc for him lo lay very nappy, and very and Spanish Mission, Cal. Ad mat i pass through western New York in nnnlnMll am down his activities. It will not be mother smiling vacantly orr her porfnM m.i fn nnilo . New York, Juno 28, 11)20. "" dress, 102 S. Boyle. St, Los An the daytime, where I saw from tho nn easy thing for mo to do. I am tion of the chop suey lunch, effectiveMr. Marshall E. Vaughn, geles, Cal. car windows some of the villages making this n rather personal letter ly Mopped llnrold with n sharp pinch NEW HISTORICAL REGISTER of his leg uniliT the table. Secretary, Berea Collego, in which I lived as a child, and the because I want especially lo say Class of 1902 A new Historical When the guests had gone llnrold Register of Berea, Ky. old homo of my grandfather and I have not forgotten that I am pouted the oxplnnntlon: "All I wnnt-ei- l that new Chas. Hadden. B.S, Dear Vaughn: Cosby, great grandfather, Amansa Frost, Berea College and Allied Schools pledged lo send something to tho tn tell you, mamma, was that I'd West Union, 0. Baptist minister, is being secretary Your letter of June 2Cth reached near Rochester. The growth of trees anxious tomade. The complclo-aFund, and re- lost my gum In your chop suoy, but Elizabothlown, Tenn. make it as mo today. I am very glad to know Alumni Endowment you wouldn't let me finish." Detroit had greatly ohanged tho landscape possible. If he has lost trace of you Embrco, lloyal Howard, B.L. White that there will bo an alumni sec- gret that it has not been moro and it was strange (o look at thoso for me lo do it before this. Saturday Night. or if you know of someone who i . Cloud, Kan. Student in Yale tion of The Citizen. I have no news scenes and rcalizo that all tho Mining Exploration in Canada which I can contribute at tho pres- I hope the meeting will bo as great out of touch with the school, please Smoke Recorder on Chimney. people I had known then wero now Sheep rancher and merchant ent time. Since returning from as it promises In lie. and that tho send name and address to Sccrc A new nppllcntlon of the metal segone, so that if I should step out be will come tary Vaughn, with occupation and Address, Kcmmerer, Wyo. Her oo, I have been literally Alumni Association influence Into tho lenium, sucRested by n French sclen-.tlof tho train and walk those streets, great and useful U Ancel, Is to use the selenium You Frost, Stanley, B.S, Oberlin. 0, swamped with work, and have not a information as to marriage. I should bo a stranger. work of our Alma Mater. cells ns smoke recorders tn chimneys. Newspaper man. Now on Edi seen any of the will bo rendering a real service to We reached Albany that nigbt and With kindest regards lo Mrs. A selenium cell Is mounted on oni torial stall of N. Y. Tribune. Ad comply with this request promptly. Please let me know what the an shin of n chimney or Hue; on the ophad time to walk up to tho state dress, care of N. Y. Tribune, N. Y nual subscription rate for Tho Llvengood and yourself, posite side Is fixed a Inmp. The capital beforo taking a night train Very sincerely yours, Shrock, Rev. Perry F B.L. Orville, Citizen is, in order that I may send amount of light fntllng upon the sefor Boston. Albany is a city of NORTHERN OHIO BEREA CLUB Elizabeth L. Lewis. lenium nnd hence 0. Union Then. Sem.; Congrc you check. the resUtnnce of Tho Berea Club of Northern Ohio very sleep hills, and very green gational paslor. Address, Santa tho cell will depend upon tho density Sincerely yours, met for their annual In tlic stalchouso is a lawns. Ana, Cal. of the smoke In the flue; the Are ran, Charleston, W. Va, J. Gerdes statue of the great educator, Shel visit in the lino Winton Hotel on Vernier, Orlin Hale, Ph.B. Corydon, therefore, t controlled by tho galvanY. M. C. A, Detroit, Mich, 1217 Leo street, June 2ft p.m. Thoso in atten don, and in front of it a mounted ometer records. Ind. Prof, in IniL Grand Island, 5, 1920. June dance were: staluo of Gen. Phil. Sheridan. Nob., and Neb. Wesleyan Univ June, 1920. Mr. Frank M. Llvengood, Prof. C. F. Bumold, Prof. E. C. Few Finnish Tenant Farmer. In Boston we had only an hour or Stanford, U. o Dear Mr. Llvengood: iiraii. siudcni Berea, Ky. Tho fnrms of Finland are sronlL to get across the citv to take our Scab?. Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Ewers, W. Va. and Yale. Address, Uni I writo to acknowledge though there nre many large estates. your Dear Sir: train to Bath. Mrs. Frost and Mis3 William Brown, Bene Houser, Mr versity Place, Neb. letter as secretary of tho Alumni It is with deep regret that owiilg These hnro been expropriated by the Merrow went by the "elevated and Mrs. Stanley Van Winkle, Mr Ferguson. Mary Lou, B.L. Hcsi Association. I wish you to know to present circumstances, I will stnte, tho bill providing that the orig sirpcf, railway, while I lured a and Mrs. Buritt Van Winkle, Mr donee, III. Not beard of for years my hearty desire lo in bo unable to lake advantage of Innl owners should be remunerated acand Mrs. E. C. Chapin, Mr. and truckman to take our trunks so as r Tnluatlon. Hanson, Anna Fay, B.L. (Marriei Detroit. I had, in Berea recently, your most cordial invitation to at- cording to n fixed to he sure they were with us. The Mrs. Bert Derlhick, John C. Chapin The bill also provides for financing Walter L. Alhin). Berea. Tea-b- many good talks wilh Miss Corwin tend the Alumni meeting this year. man was an Italian, who really did Miss I.ouiso Finch, Rev. and Mrs er. Address, University Place, and she knows my personal opinion However, as an absent member, I the purchnse of thevo lands by Its former tenants and renters. It Is estinot know tho way. I sat beside Wm. J. Drew and daughter. Mrs Neb. I believe wo can, during the next can attend the meeting In mind only, mated that 09.2 per cent of Finnish him, for I did not dare lose sight A. S. Mann and son, Mr. and Mrs Linley, Anna E, B.L. Huntsvilie, year, organize alumni associations and wish the Association the best farms are owned outright by the farm of our trunks. He drove off into Randolph Sellers, Dr. Louis J. Kar-th- e Mo. Teacher. Address, care of is several cities of Detroit, Chicago, I of progress toward greater influence ra. Italian quarter, where he could nosh, Cora Shireman, Clara Doggett, n. H. Embree, Kcmmerer, Wyo Main and Todd, enquire the way to tho North Sta- - Mr. and Mrs. J. n.L. (Married Iluth. K tion. But we got there all right daughter, Ally. James E. Ewers, Coddington. Harry Montery, and had a pleasant morning ride Mrs. Leslie Reeso Meese, Mrs. Jane Mass. Teacher in Wyo, New through the edgo of New Hamp- - Grier Viols, Dr. and Mrs. D. 0. York and III. Address, It.F.D. 5, shire, to Portland, Maine, where wo Bowman, Ally. Geo. Auten and T( Roanoke, Va. stopped for lunch, and then to Bath, sons, Mr. and Mrs. James M. Racer mv-pn- H rI n i ii Class of 1903 Hero again wo had to get a truck- - and daughter. .new lorKJryMnmenca Monroe Clothes New York Renewing old friendships, talk Hensey, Hew Andrew Filch, Bi. man to take our trunks from the Disciples Church preacher, mis train to the boat, and began an mg over present and past Berea sionary. Address, Equator Mis interesting voyage through rivers events together with present poll sion of the F.C.M.S. W.C., and ocean inlets, to S'awyers Island, tical issues was. the order of the Bolenge, Belgo Congo, Africa. where the boat made a special stop afternoon, until dinner was served for us at half past four Saturday in the dining room, after which Racer, James M, AJ3. New Martins burg, 0. Editor of Tho Citizen, general business was transacted afternoon. Less than student in Harvard, salesman. Walking half a mile from the when Dr. E. F. Ewers was elected Address, 2107 W. 90th SL, Clove- dock, we found our summer cottage, president, Mrs. Jas. M. Racer, secre be stylish a suit need not cost land, 0. unplastered and without a ohim- - tary, Dr. Louis J. Karnosh, treas Berry, Francis M, BX. Ilockhold, relatively a month's salary. ncy, but with an oil stove and other urer Ky. Teacher. Address, Indiannecessary Impromptu ( speeches wero the furnishings. Sawyers In fact, in New York, particularly in apolis, Ind. Island contains about COO acres, order of the evening, together with McKee, Alico Doty, PhJJ, M.S. Wall Street, where style harmonizes half of which is too rocky to plow, a letter from Berea's new president, Stanford, N. Y. Librarian, Ohio and a dozen comfortable farm Ir. Hutchins, read by Prof. Seale with business achievement, the most Stato U. Address, Columbus, 0. houses, several of them build in The club is not for Berea's alum popular is the comparatively inexpenthe northern fashion, wilh a wood- - ni, but for all former and present Brown, James M., BX. Johnson sive Monroe Clothes. County, Kaii Baptist minister, shed connecting the house with the students who reside near enough to well-buLast known residence, Canby, barn, so that in cold and Cleveland to meet with tho club on A comparison with other high grade stormy weather a man may tend the last Saturday in June. Chango Minn. makes will show Monroe Clothes to his stock without going out of doors, of address and names of new mem Ernst, Howard M, A.B. Thompson, be above others in character and defi O. Civil Engineer. The fences are stone walls. But of here aro greatly desired by tho club. Address, Sturgis, Ky. these dozen houses, only two are " o want to keep in touch with nitionof true style and below others now permanently occupied. Tho each other and "Dear Old Berea." Roberts, Geo. It, B.S. Millville, 0. IrTprice. farms have fallen into neglect, the Insurance Agent. Address, Frank The club voted to appropriate lin Ave., Hamilton, O. Why not make your summer suit a ramilics ceased to raise children, $32 from the treasury for tho and tho people have wandered off alumni fund of Berea College, thus Scale, Ellis C, A.M. Instruc tasty Monroe garment with its dis! to the cities, or lo sea, or gone west, voicing its approval of the roccnt tor in Berea Acad. Professor in tinctively authentic New York style. There wero once ninety children action taken by the Alumni Asso- - Kent, 0. Address, Kent, 0. Stratton, Dr. John d, B.S. Atwater, on the island, and the splendid ciation. schoolhouso still stands. But it3 0. Physician. Address, Middle-tow- n, Mrs. Jas. M. Racer, Secy doorstep has rotted away and there 2107 W, OGtli, Cleveland, 0, 0. Lester, Graoo Rogers, BJ3. Berea. has been no school for a dozen years. Married Georgo W. Pow. Address, IN FIELD Whcelright, Ky. For the summer season, a few ALBANIA FIRST people stray back to thoir old home Lewis, Elizabeth L, BX. Now tcads, and a few "summer people," "Dairy Lunch" Well Known In That Haven, Conn. Hospital training. Oountry Long Before It wis like ourselves, come. But this Teacher in model school. Nurso. Introduced Here. island is away from the places on Address, 8 Sherman ltd, Melrose, fashionable "resort," and very nuiet. Mass. Long before the dairy lunch or the We oan always see a sail boat or cafeteria, thoso American Williams, Lydia, D., BX. Ashfleld, two and hear tho chug of a motor Institutions Into which the American Mass. Teacher in Miss, Wyo., boat. Across tho water looms up ono business raun dashes wildly at noon Idaho. Married Mr. Phillips. Adhour and helps himself from a tempt' large summer hotel, which, how-ovdress, Box 508, Pocalcllo, Idaho. not yet been opened for Ins array of eats, burst upon the Class of 1905 has this season. The rural mall carrier great republic. Albania had them.may Mien, Blevins P, BX. Clay County, The "pick 'era yourself" places omes in his auto once a day, but Ky. Banker in Tenn. Address, have been a novelty In the United wo navo lo walk over a milo to States ten or fifteen years ago, but 11.F.D, Berea, Ky. ilnd a store or a churoh houso and even then they wero an old Instltu- - Caldwell, John K, BX. South Amriw'fstyU in fact leavo tho island by a loner tion In Albania. Salem, O Student of Japanese draw-bridg- e. ' I The carefully scrubbed marble top language, International Law. Incenter,500,000 ' Boston is a littlo morn fhnn t cm ot the American dairy lunch, resting terpreter in Tokyo, Japan. Asst. miles from Berea, and it is about ,n. 8 I0"8 t?blo,.f lTU fh!nt anJ to consulate. Address, caro of 115 miles from Boston lo Portland, l T American Consulate, Vladivostok, 30 from Portland to Bath, and about tL Siberia. 15 miles by boat from Bath to SaM feet deep, restlrur on a bulky bit of .ivengood, Frank M, BX. Ravenna, yers Island. O, Asst. Cashier, Berea Bank. timber, which, In turn, is suniwrted Most of tho Kentucky birds and by wooden legs Just as bulky. Inslructor, Commercial Dept., flowers aro bore, and several new The whole Is as rugged as the Berea College, Address, Berea, Ky. Red nlnvee ( rniblni. tains from which It all came. In the McComis, Samuel J, BX. Buzzards- ewbere back In the past. here than any wo over saw before, 8lone; viilo, Ky. Teacher. Died, III. ami tho daisies are larger. Tho i .1 CvJL Pow, Georgo V BX. Scotland. days and twilight aro much longer 0f theso a hot charcoal fire smolders Mining Engineer. Address, Wheelman in Kentucky. vwv wright, Ky. mur uhirh hteirn I brought a fow books and tho the turkey, the potatoes or the rice. Prentiss, Paul T, AJJ. Charles- thin paper edition of the Encyclo- - At one end of the rock are the knives, town, S. a Episconal minister. n1 P,utes- pcdla so I can havo any questions! Address, 1315 Baker St, Augusta, Bore, Kentucky General College News Berea College Alumni Association p ---- r,, hn' 1 -,. 1 " sea-lev- 1 s con-vt-nf- t, 2-- 10 pre-wa- 'in tmi VSEQ New York Style at Current Prices TO ilt B, Mil mTir 1 well-know- n er, '"iilll jp Z"aZrZT. moun-varietie- s. WELCH'S DEPARTMENT STORE July 8, 1020. Tone NOBODY KNEW c 6YNOPSI8. base Neullly. Franco, his face dlsflirured beyond recognition, an American soldlsr eervln In the French army attract attention br his deep despondency. Asked 7 the eurf eons for a photograph to guide them In making over hli face, he offers In derlalon a picture of the Savior, bid dine them take that aa a model. They do o, making a remarkable llkenesa. I.- -In nm the citizen Pago Three Berea College Summer School Second Half Term, July 16 to August 19 Dcrca College has established a Summer School to meet a distinct and growing need in Iho Southern Mountains. It gives a program of courses for teachers of high schools and graded schools, returning soldiers and sailors, students who wish to gel colicgo entranco credits or credits toward collcgo degrcos, nnd others socking general Information. Tho work is arranged to accommodato tlioso who wish to como for cither a half or a whole term. Each half term is five weeks, and sinco tho first half is well started, students desiring to mako somo credit nnd do five weeks of specializing should enter the second half term, which begins July 10th. Courses for College Credit Courses for College Entrance Courses for High School Teachers Courses for Elementary Teachers ' DEMAND CANNOT BE MET DIRECTOR OF U. 8. GEOLOGICAL 8URVEY 8AY8 RESTRICTION WILL BE NECESSARY. RED CROSS TO EXECUTE PLAN Effort Is Being Made to Find Local Workers Who Will Understand the Importance of Not Assuming to "Boss People Around" China's Fu- Foundation School work for those over fifteen years of ace who have not finished the grades. ture. By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. George Otis Smith, director of the United States geolog- cnl survey, says that some restriction n gnsollne consumption will hnvo to he Imposed. Facts of consumption, he points out, are not easily determined. Whero tho oil comes from Is n matter set forth each month In the goologlcnl survey reports; whero It goes Is largely n mntter of conjecture. The nutomoblle engine, Director Smith points out, hits the greatest thirst. Industry's need of oil lias become Inrgu within tho Inst few yenrs. According to the director tho day Is nt hand when every demand for oil cannot be met, and thnt rnlses the question as to which demand Is to bt given priority. In sounding the warning ngnlnU reckless use of oil nnd gasoline, Director Smith points out thnt the fuel reserves of a nation are no less essential to Its futtiro Industrial welfare thnn tho gold reserves are essential to Its present financial stability. Once lowered tho reserves of 'onl nnd oil In the ground enn never be replenished. The olllclal estimate of less than 7,000,000,000 barrels of oil as the Quantity remaining nvnllnble In the ground In .he United Stntes Is believed by the director to be liberal; but he points out that oven If this estimate Is Inflated 25 per cent tho Indicated reserve Is seen to be far from nmple when one realizes that there will bo n consumption of about a half billion barrels of crude oil this yenr. Oil and Coal Supply, An estimate of the petroleum resources of the world has Just been published by tho geological survey, which figures 00,000,000,000 barrels for the whole world. In this connection, It Is pointed out, thnt there Is used In the United States fully half of the world's annunl production of petroleum. The lnck of national 3elf- sulllclcncy In oil reserves Is expressed In another way by the survey. The International position of the United Stntes with respect to oil Is contrasted with Its position with respect to conl. In the Inst ten years the 7,000 coal mines In this country contributed 41 per cent of tho world's output of coal. The present estimates credit the United Stntes with more thnn one-hnof the world's coal reserves. So that when ono thinks In world terms, the tonnage of conl produced by this country ench year represents less thnn the national share. With respect to petroleum, In the some ten years the 2,000 oil wells In the United Stntes have poured forth more than 01 per cent of the world's output, although It Is now believed that tho United Stntes possesses only about 12 per cent of the oil left In tho world for Its future use. Some progress toward providing substitutes for petroleum products is being made. Tho geological survey says that tho recovery of alcohol from coke ovens should be undertaken. Tho United Stntes as tho world's greatest consumer of conl has not fairly begun recovery. Tho director believes that tho higher cdst of conl, together with tho Increased demnnd for must result In more being produced. The International Hed Cross league will proceed to enrry out Its plan revnrdless of what becomes of the Lcnguo of Nations. Every civilized nation will bo represented In tho new lied Cross organization If tho plans recently worked out nt a conference held nt Geneva, Switzerland, do not miscarry. Tho objects of the International league aro set forth as follows : "1. To encourage and promote In every country In the world the establishment and development of n duly authorized voluntary national lied Cross organization, having as purposo the mitigation of sulTerlng throughout the world, nnd to secure tho of such organizations for these purposes. "2. To promote tho welfaro of mankind by furnishing n medium for bringing within the rench of nil tho peoples tho lienellts to bo derived from present known facts, nnd new contributions to science nnd medical knowledge nnd their application, "3. To furnish a medium for relief work In cuso of great nutlonnl or International calamities." Tho general council of the I.enguo of Ited Cross Societies has decided to go beforo tho world with the following suggestions for every national lied Cross society: lf CltAITEIt ft hospital at Courses for the Farm Boy and Girl (The second half of the Summer Term fall between the "laying by" of the crops and fall gathering.) CHAPTER It Invalided home, on the boat he meet! Martin Harmon, New Tork broker, who Is attracted by hla remarkable featurea. The lives hie name aa "Henry Milliard," and hla home aa Byracuie. New Tork. He left there tinder a cloud, and li embittered agalnet hla former fellow townsmen. Harmon makea him a proposition to sell mining stocks In Byraruse, concealing his Iden-tttHe accepts It, seeing In It a chance to make good and prove he haa been underestimated, CHAPTER III. In Byraeuee "Milliard" (In reality Richard Morgan) Is accepted aa a stranger He visits James Cullen, a former employer, rekitlng a story of the death of Jlichard Morgan, and Is surprised at the regTet shown by Cullen and hla youthful daughter Angela. While at the Cullen home Carol Ihirant, Morgan's former fiancee, makes a call. CHAPTER IV -- Hllllard repeats to Carol Ma story of Morgan's death and la deeply moved by the evidence of her deep feeling for the supposed dead man. He resolves, however, to continue the deception. ext CHAPTER day Hllllard gather from Angela that Carol had always loved IMck Morgan, and while delivering to her a letter supposedly from her former fiancee reallxea that his affection la unchanged. Ills welcome by Doctor t, Carol's father, also ahakee his to continue the deception, but he conquer It. res-lutl- Subjects from which to elect courses; Agriculture, Arithmetic, Biology, Chemistry, Commerce, Drawing, Education, English, French, Games, Geography, German, History, Home Science, Latin, Mathematics, Music, Physics, Psychology, Stenography, Weaving. Courses leading to Teachers Certificates: Normal School Elementary Certificate Normal School Intermediate Certificate Special High School Certificate SPECIAL FEATURES and the Income of permanent Investments. "3. Thnt the members of n nntlonnl lied Cross society should he afforded suitable opportunities to render definite services for public welfare In their respective localities. "2. Thnt n nntlonnl Hed Cross society should organize the youth of IU country for Hed Cross Rcrvlce. "!5. Thnt n nntlonnl Hed Cross society should assist In relief operations In the event of nntlonal disaster, and should always be prepared to take prompt nnd effective nctlnn, "0. Thnt the League of Red Cross Societies should mnlntnln for the member societies n rapid service of Information regarding calamities and disasters. In order to Insure the Immcdl-nt- o mobilization of every possible form of nsslstnnce, nnd thnt effective should bo cstnbllsbed wtth meteorological nnd sclsmologlcnl stations throughout the world. "7. Thnt a nntlonnl Hed Cross society should employ properly qualified persons to direct Its henlth service, nnd mnke suitable nrrnngements for training Its nonprofessional workers. "8. Thnt n nntlonnl Ited Cross society should endenvor to secure the cooperation and of voluntary organizations engaged In nny work slmllnr to that which It may un- y. number of scientific and popular lectures, musical events, and motion picture entertainments will bo given free of charge. Thcro will also bo excursions to nearby points of historical and scenic interest. All the resources of tho cnliro institution will bo at tho disposal of tho Summer School. A EXPENSES ' Incidental Fee Itoom Rent Table Board, women Total for Women Tablo Board, men Fivo Weeks 8 7.50 5.00 1250 $25.00 13.75 ..; "Something's Troubling Yog." then!" "Just from your eyes," she told him. "Whnt's the matter? Anything I could help straighten out for you? Or Syracuse Hllllard Is couldn't I listen? That helps a lot, CHAPTER Vt-- In upon aa a capitalist and mining sometimes look cl " She dropped eyes, expert, and In that capacity. In pursuance and the color deepened In her her cheeks. of hla object. Interests Cullen In the pos"Isn't there anything I can do?" she sibility of wealth In mining properties. The Cullena and Hllllard go to the Ourant said. "Or.... that father could? You home for dinner. His laugh wns remarkably hollow, but he persisted In It. "Why, how did you think of It, Total for Men 520.75 are allowed to students wtio withdraw before the close of the rebates period for which payment has been made. No CHAPTER VII. Observations at tne Durante' convince Milliard that the doctor and hla daughter had always been his true friends, and his love for Carol become stronger. He realises he haa a rival In Jack Armstrong, also very muck In love with Carol, and the two man tacitly atrree to fight It out fairly. dan-garo- cynicism, a challenge to his Inward self. Tho waves of It battered lis unresisting conscience; the piercing tenderness of It damned him, while It awoko bis dormant passion, and sot his will to vibrating. Ltebo-strauand tho dream of his lovo was a phantasm which his brain reelhad appraised It highly; but It angered ed to contemplate I The lump In his him, when he saw this reference writ- throat como near to strangling him. ten down In Harmon's letter, to have It seemed to Hllllard that hours namo brought Into the Instructions, her must have elapsed beforo ho hnd the oven by Implication. Still . . . had he strength to rise, and cross the room. not Invited this upon himself? His brain was buffeted by wildly giddy It was In a dizzying quandary, then, passions; he was only purtly aware that Hllllard kept his next appoint- that Carol, trying to rise from tho ment at the Durants'. The problem bench, wus wide-eyeand Intuitive aphad grown so many branches, sent prehension. Volition had tone from forth so many tentacles of bewilder- him; he was acting without reserve, ing confusion, that he hardly knew without premeditation. what to say, where to turn. His one "Tell met" ho snld thickly. "Have I consolation wns that the miracle got a chanco? Ono, In a hundred? which had been performed upon him One In a thousand? Hut a chanco?" given him a musk of Impenetrable had "Oh I Mr. Hllllard I" Her calm. At least, he didn't have to wear plen was to his chivalry, and had to be. his forebodings on bis countenance. "Tell me . . , would I have . , . And yet, almost the first words Car- if I should sharo everything you " ol said to him were: "Something's Ono hand wns pressed close to her troubling you. Mr. Hllllard." breast ; tho other was outstretched, deHe was momentarily demoralized, fensive. and came near showing It tried to "Don't I Don't I Don't spoil what pass It off with a laugh. was ' "Old I make It as plain as all thatr "You'll have to answer roe. I "No," she said, "It wasn't plain at cant wait any longer. . I'm not worth U.1 d When Iio thought of his worldly ambitions, lie wns profoundly regretful Hint he hnd tnlked professionally with Mr. Cullen, To bo sure, the mntter hnd como up casually and nnturnlly, and the opening hnd seemed too good d to ho missed ; nt the sntne time. couldn't help rcllectlng Mint It had been premature. It might prove, eventually, to have been Just the proper courso to produce result; It might bo that Cullen would become so Impatient that ho couldn't be restrained, and would lenp without looking, and leap further than ho Intended, and yet, ever since that preliminary Interview, Milliard had known that he had mndo a breach In his own fortresses; that he had rendered It possible- for nn Informal (nnd logical enough) Investigation to begin, or for mild suspicion to arise nnd gain momentum before he had devised the means of combating It And although Hllllard believed Implicitly In the goods he had to sell, he knew tho dlfllculty of the market; he knew how timorous Is the average Investor; and he knew that there might very easily come, a time at which his hnrangao would bo remembered, and remembered adversely. In this connection ha was Irritated by tho tone of Harmon's letters to him from New York. Harmon was enthusiastic, and confident; he wns relying sturdily on Hllllard to break through the ncumen of the capitalists; but ho thought that Hllllard was making hasto too slowly; he opined that all Hllllard needed to do was to devoto himself to a hard onslaught against Mr. Cullen, and, utter that, to gather subscribers where he He said that Hllllard was cIiobo. wasting time, nnd ought to begin to collect signatures. Hllllard had mentioned, In a moment of Indiscretion, the assistance which Angela had unconsciously given him, and Harmon Hit-llnrup-sta- frighten me. . . ." "I'm sorry. . . . No. please don't think of It. I ought to be shot If I've made you unhappy." The bitterness In his voice was acute; and by pnrndot, It.wascnu'ed mainly by""her sweet concern" for him, and his realization of how little he deserved It. "You nlwnys seem to bo pushing the world nwny from you," she said, after n pause. "Why do you. Mr. A deposit of four dollars ($4.00) is required of all students upon entrance. This is refunded when tho student leaves, provided library books, keys, etc, arc returned in good order. Special Fees Flvo Weeks $250 Business Courses 1.25 Cabinet Organ, two 20 minuto lessons per week Voice, Piano, or Violin, two 20 minute lessons per 3.75 week (Use of Piano, one hour per day 1.25 50 Uso of Organ, one hour per day Use of Music Library 50 150 Class Work in Harmony For bulletin giving complete announcement of courses and expenses, write to " MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Secy., Berea, Ky. I know It. . . . . . . Just a fight- your little finger nnd but I wnnt a chance "I didn't know that I do." bo said dispiritedly. "And It would bo a queer thing for me to do deliberately, when I want your friendship more thnn anything else I can possibly Im- aginewouldn't It?" "Hut n woman." said Carol slowly, "almost always lias to be a confidante before she becomes a friend. . . ." They, sat without stirring while the clock ticked off a dozen seconds. Hllllard, scarcely knowing what he did and. If he knew. Indifferent hnd put both hands to his forchend, as though to calm the vicious throbbing within. Presently, and so quietly that ho never heard her, Carol was gone she hnd slipped across the room, to the pluno. . . , A brenth of music. light, dreamy, cnresslng. . . . And there, on the sofa where 'Dicky Morgan had sat, and smoked, and tnken his happiness with the utmost nonchalance, sat Hllllard, In tensest dcsx.rntlon of soul, strained to the tenuous melody which flouted ncross to him, nn echo of youth and gladness which mocked him, derided him, Indicted him . . . n translation of the unutterable sadness which welled up In his throat nnd choked him. . . . She was playing tho " "Llcbo-strnum.- ing chance you've got to answer me, Carol . . ." She wns trembling within reach ot him, but It never occurred to him to touch her, nnd If It had, ho would hnvo refrained, out of sheer consciousness of his lack of right. His face, working tragically, awed her, "Yes," she said, hardly nbove a whisper. "There's . . . one chance In a thousand. There's . . . thnt much, anyway." His arms went out to her stayed-drop- ped. He stepped backward, oul of the danger zone. "Then I'll take It," ho said. .... At the last words the amateur detective had brightened. "I can't come now very well. But maybe I could that's nil right "That'll be o'clock? Fine." Waring took It run up tills evening, If for you." Just as good. Eight He held out his hand. limply. "I'm afraid I'm causing you a lot of bother," he said, "but It's a pretty big tiling for me. I hope you don't I think It's anything personal mean my not Just taking It for gran- ... ... ted" "Not I'll expect you nt eight, then." Hlland went llard nodded on north. A quaint Intuition overcame She had given him a chance, on an him, and he glanced back over his Implied condition which he could 'never shoulder. Fifty yards away the meet- - She had given him a chance was also glancing over his and what in tho name of heaven could shoulder, and Waring, having less of ho do with It? than the adventurer, blushed and Jerked his bead to the CHAPTER IX. front; Hllllard chuckled and continued his stroll. From the marbled dignity of the (To bo Continued) Deposit company, where he Trust and had bought a New York draft for fifteen thousand dollars, and smaller ones for ten nnd seven, Hllllard emerged presently to South Warren street, and stood there on tho sidewalk nt at all. Business Is business. His shoulders ly, nnd he was chilled I.Icbestmuml went up convulsiveto tho heart. It was a taunt, a sav-ag- o for n moment, numbed by the first galvanlztiig consciousness of success. He had como back resolved to win. In his second trial, the position ho had failed to approximate In his first; he had set himself a commercial stand-to como In for so much as a plugged nickel. And that would apply to you, too." The law student gasped. Incredulous. "You don't mean to say It Isn't a S0E FOR YOU sure thing?" "Is any speculation? You see Vra not working very hard to take your Ave hundred away from you, Waring." The boy scowled. "I suppose It's really too small for you to bother with. Is that what you're driving at?" Hllllard when you need a good toning-u- p a general strengthening. Maybe today; maybe tomorrow. Let those trustworthy little Pepsotone Tablets talk sympathetically to your stomach and liver. They are real aids to digestion and constipation. They'll restore the energy you need for the hard winter period. YouH bo surprised to see how Pepsotona will rebuild you ar.d revive those listless spirits. Twenty-flv- e cents at your druggist's. Jay's Pepsotone Company Huntington. W. Va. ... ... smiled cordially. "It Is, and It Isn't, From any one I didn't know, I'd rather not touch It. It Isn't a good plan, ordinarily, to have a lot of small stockholders. Hut from you und If It Isn't mora than you ought to risk " Waring snatched at tho straw. "Well, seeing you're who you are, and I'm who I am, would you be willing to give me Just as much Information as you would If I bad twenty times as much to put In?" "Como up to tho room," said Hllllard Impulsively; und he was actuut-e- d solely by tbe obligation he felt toward all of Mr, Cullen's friends. "You come along up to the room, and I'll show you everything I've got Will that dor' Jt4mtm TVe w"'ri!tt-..Sg?B- r" fj" WELCH'S aMr T""jljfy . MS) i , DEPT. STORE The Tick on a Town. Tbe man who holds vacant city ground fur a rise Is not a city builder. )!a operates upon a community about llko a tick operates on a cow. Tito builder Is tho fellow who tukos a und puis It to use. One of his kind Is worth more to a town than ten millionaires of the other kind. Houston Post. League of Hed Cross' Societies, hnvlng considered nppenls mndo to the league on behalf of tbe prisoners of wnr In Hussln nnd Siberia, and being pron foundly moved- by tho deplorable of these unfortunate men, strongly supports tbe League of Nations nnd the International committee of the Hed Cross, In the efforts which they are mnklng to secure the repatriation of these prisoners." The work of reorganizing the Amer-Icn- n Hed Cross along the lines lnld down by the Geneva conference Is now well under wny. It Is the hope nnd expectation of the promoters of tho movement to extend the new organization Into practically every local community. An effort Is being mndo to And local workers who will understand the Importance of not assuming to Eraphnsls Is "boss people around." laid on the fact that It Is not to be the business of the organization to Issue commands, but to be of genuine service wherever possible. The foreign affairs of the American Hed Cross are rapidly being closed out. The International organization will take over tho relief work In Europe. China in Limelight. "It Is time for the American people to realize that their future lies In great measure on the Pacific," said Juleau Arnold, commercial attache at I'eklng who Is hero on leave of absence. "The opportunities of tho United Stntes on the Pacific are without limit, but Its responsibilities Tho only will prove equally great. way It can meet these opportunities nnd responsibilities creditably to Its own civilization and Its own position Is by an Intelligent nnd sympathetic understanding of tbe peoples of Asia nnd the present problems confronting them. Without this understanding we mny unwittingly make home very disastrous mlstnkes." China, Sir. Arnold asserts. Is now at the dawn of what may prove to bo the greatest Industrial and commercial development that tho world has yet witnessed. The Chlneso he says are receptive to Western Ideas and modem Industrialism. The demands for mnchlnery of all kinds during the next few deendes will be enormous ; In fact, tho new China will bo In tho market for practically everything tho West has to offer, especially metal goods, building materials, railway, mining, nnd shipbuilding equipment, hentlng and sanitary appliances, motors nnd motorcars, knitting machines and tex-tll- o plnnts, needles, nails, hardware, electrical machinery and equipment. Industrial plnnts of nearly every description, nnd Indeed everything needed to transform the country Into a modern Industrial and commercial society. Mr. Arnold predicts that Instead of 100,000 persons In factories and J.OOO.OOO children In schools, the China of n few decades hence will factory hands nnd have 40,000,000 80.000,000 school children, figures proportionate to the present statistics of tho United Stntes. No Need for Jealousy. "There need bo no International Jealousies," Mr. Arnold says, "in tho competition for the wonderful trade thnt Chlnn will hnvo to offer, as there will bo room for all." And ho adds: "A strong, Independent, China possessed of progressive Ideals It will prove a blessing to humanity. behooves the West In Its relations with Chlnn to work on broad lines In rather than a oplrlt of competition, with a vision for the future, us the day will como when tho Pacific will bo the world's great arena of trade and commerce, and that trade will bo worth whlla only If It Is built upon a foundation of friendship and good will." Encouragement should bo given, Mr. Arnold believes, to American loans to China nnd to tho snlo of Chinese securities In the American marshipping facilities American ket. should bo provided sulllrlent to handle tho American trade on tho Pacific and on tho Ynngtzo river. Federal incorporation should bo provided for American Anns wishing to operate In Chlnn, requiring Hint nt least 01 per cent of Peace-Tim- e Program. capital stock and a majority of the "1. Thar widespread and popular board of directors bo American. Joint enterprise In China membership In a national lied Cross A good Amerisociety Is the necessary condition of should bo encouraged. can news service should bo estabprogram. success In Its pence-timlished In China. American capital "2. That a national Hed Cross should endeavor to cover tho ex- should bo encouraged to participate In penses of administration and of Its a large way In development possibil' normal activities by membership dues ities In the republic. situ-ntloself-reliaChinese-American e 60cl-clet- y dertake. "0. Thnt the general council of the Page Four HE CITIZEN ROBERTS FAMILY REUNION One of tho most pleasant vacaUNION CHURCH July R, 1020. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BBREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Cam and little son la a necessity for any bank that Is entitled to the confidence of the t In Mt, Jack, spent the week-en- d community, The public at large It Invited to Investigate the standScientific horso shoeing, fine iron Vernon with relatives. ing of (hit bank. Its financial statement, published at Intervals, tells Rev. and Mrs. John Cunningham the atory. work and repairs of all descriptions College ' Blacksmith Shop, aro being visited this week at the at the Main street, north of Tho Citizen Baptist Church parsonago by Mrs The Service of This Bank nd, Cunninghams youngest, brother. Ofllcc. Mrs. Margaret Ogg and Miss Dora Is eter at the disposal of Its clients. Anyone contemplating making Ely, who were returning from an Investment In any stocks or bonds Is Invited to confer with any ad We arc oflen asked to print rest at Mt. Jackson official of this bank. Our expert knowledge and our experience Is CHRISTIAN CHURCH vertiscmcnts among tho locals. Wo Sanitarium, stopped off In Berea yours for the asking, A rush of other matters pre must refuse to do so or break tho for a visit of a few days' before vented a report of our Homo Compostal rules. If they arc inserted returning to Buckhorn. ing day from appearing in last U. S. Securities Are a Safe Investment among the locals they must be Tho Baptists held their annual week's issue or Tho Citizen. 11 marked "advertisement," and wo outing in the Van Winkle Grove and The public Is more discriminating now than it once was. The public was tho greatest day perhaps in prefer to have a "classified column." had all the usual picnic stunts and wants to know what Is behind the xecurlty. I.IHERTV IIONDS and Geo. the history of the ohurch. Olto Ernbcrg is home for a visit eats. U. S. TRKASUR Y SAVINGS CERTIFICATES which may be Ill camo I.. Snively, of Lcwistown. with his mother. SHOOTS WIFE AND SELF Dr. Donald Edwards Miss Grace boil glit through us, are absolutely safe, and they possess other atto our assistance nnd in tho mornMr. and Mrs. B. T. Baker left Cornelius, Miss Nora Azbill, Miss James Lawson. son of Sam Law. tractive features Monday for their homo in Bigheart, Carol Edwards and Herbert Todd son, whose home is near Paint Lick ing wo succeeded in raising over We will be glad to explain the firms and advantages. Mr. Baker's parents ac- - motored to nichmond Tuesday night short and mortally wounded his $10,000 in pledges for tho now Okla. oumpanicd them as far as Loxing to attend tho Chautauqua.. wife, June 30, and instantly killed ohurch building. At noon a bountiton, spending a few days thero with Misses Neva Chrisman and Graco himself with two shots througl ful dinner was spread on tho church lawn and nil seemed to havo a good relatives. Cornelius with Jack Webb, motored his heart. Mr. Lawson hail been plowing and lime,, ond plenty to eat for nil, Occasionally news items are sent to Lexington, Saturday. to us and tho name of tho sender Morgan Evans was a Berea visitor working hard in his fields, his wifo which had been prepared by the is withheld. had been spending1 the morning good women. We cannot publish Saturday. At 3:00 p.m., memorial services such items. We must know that all Mrs. Nettle Mann and son, of with her home folks. He left his Held?, went in home in tho after were held to the joy and delight items come from a responsible Cleveland, aro visiting Mrs. Mann' After another call noon, look his car and was gone of nil present. source. We will not publish your relatives here. name if you send us news, but wo Dean F. 0. Clark, who owns tho most of the afternoon. Ho came i for pledges, resulting in several dollars more, Brother hundred must know where it comes from. Crest View Orchards on top of homo about dark and seemed in OAKLAND OWNF.KS HEOULAKLY REPORT ItETUKNS OF TOOK 11 TO ZS MILES 3 Prof. C. D. Lewis is conducting Scaffold Cano hill, brought his first g"'-.- humor with his wifo and she Snivley made a talk, followed by IKOM THK GALLON OF GASOLINE AND FKOM S.0CO TO 12.000 MILES ON TUIE33 Institutes in a number of places, load of peaches to Berea Tuesday retired but he did not. About mid Judge Smith of Richmond, Brother It. 0. Hutchins of the Union Church beginning this week. and shipped them to Lexington. Mr. night, he came "into the room and "Waterboys and Their Cousins,' Clark's orchards are loaded with seemed insane. He struck her on and J. W. Herndon of the Glades " the head with a gun or plank, she Church. a book written by Prof. C. D. Lewis, fruit this year. The Union Church dismissed their has been adopted in tho Supple Mrs. Bob Abrams of Clover Bot could not tell which, and started mentary Reading courso for the torn was in Berea for a few day to shoot her. She struggled with services for the day and met with wliioh all of us appreciated schools of Mississippi. this week for examination and treat him through the house and while Mrs. Henry Combs is about again ment by the Robinson Hospital, trying to get hold of tho pistol, he very much. But for the fact that after an atlaok of appendicitis. By the Baptists and Methodists had Mr. and Mrs. Will Farmer made shot her through tho hand. Miss Mabel Harston has entered a trip to Barbourville and other this time they had reached the yard already arranged special programs nobinson Hospital to take the nurses cities down the line on business and he put the pistol against her for the day, they would havo been ' training course. right sido and shot her, the bullet wild us also. this week. As minister of the congregation, Miss Martha Cary, of the College Miss Elsio Williams, who has quite going through near her spine. Hospilnl, has accepted a place for recovered from typhoid fever, is through the liver and coming out I want to thank the people of Berea the summer in the Clark County back in Purkey's dry goods store, on the left side. Ho then plaoed th for all courtesies and X hope that THIS OAKL iND SENSIlILt SIX 13 POWtKED WITH THE FAMOUS Hospital in Winchester. Mr. and Mrs. Burnam Galloway pistol against his own heart and Hie day proved a blessing to all. OVEKIIKAD-VALVOAKLAND ENGINE Regular services for tho next Mrs. U. S. Wyatt and children of Berea visited Mrs. Galloway's shot twice. He died instantly. STie Lord's day will bo held as usual. are visiting friends and relatives family at Scaffold Cane, Saturday ran out into the road, her littl night. near Danville. son ny a lormcr nusband was The pastor had a pleasant trip last Mrs. J. E. Caudill left Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Herndon, Mrs. Phamla screaming for help. Mrs. Lawson Lords Day to Scaffold Cano Com join her husband at Camp Jackson Davis and Betty Masby Herndon was hurriedly brought to the Robin munity, preaching at 3;00 p.m. N. C. and others motored to Richmond aon Hospital where her wounds to a good audience. W. J. Hudspeth, Minister. Seldcn Cary of tho College De Monday night to attend th'o Chau were found to be very Serious. parlment left Tuesday for Chau tauqua. steadily growing popularity ol the METHODIST CHURCH tauqua, N. Y., where he will spend Mrs. Neltio Mann and Miss Ethel Sensible Six among AmerBABY FOUND IN WELL 1' Rose Spink and others are spending Those who heard Miss France? the summer. ican farmers, is due, primarily, to the Last Friday a parly of women Scott on Tuesday evening The C. D. Lewis family spent tho week-en- d e on the Burdctto of last car for continucapacity of this getting apples near an abandoned week, thoroughly enjoyed Sunday in Houstonvillo . Miss Ella mountain. her talk. Even in those ous and economicaljKivicc. Itigney has been with them. She has) been a missionary in Dr. B. F. Robinson is making an well on Mr. Cornellson's farm at districts where roads are unimproved and Bob town, looked into tho well and Miss Longacre of the Berea College extended trip through several cities India for 20 years and is well ac garage facilities arc few and far bctwecen, were horrified to see tho naked quainted Hospital is taking here vacation, of Ohio on professional business the Oakland keeps to its work day after with conditions and cusbody of an infant floating on tha toms Mr. and Mrs. Mulligan are visitday and month after month, quietly, comMr. and Mrs. Jack Woods of CIn there. It is a comforting her mother, Mrs. Kinney. petently, uninterruptedly. cinnati have returned to their homo waler. Tho authorities were hastily It might be interesting to the men able car, exceedingly roomy and Mrs. Will Duncan and children, after a few weeks' visit with their summoned and it was found the to know that the Hindu whips his child was a new bora babe. It had wife and because of its'liigh ratio of power to of Latonia, are visiting in town with parents at this place and Wildie, at leasl once a year. This is been dead several days. Dr. M. M a custom. If ho thinks weight, its action is brisk and responsne. Miss Bertha Robinson, who owned her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James she needs Only immense manufacturing resources, Jackson, and other relatives. the house next' to, the Methodist Robinson, Public Health Officer, it, he performs, tho ceremony as and a production of unusual magnitude, Miss Lillian Ambrose stopped off Church has sold her property to after due examination, decided it often as ho thinks it necessary. make possible the very moderate price at in Berea over Sunday for a visit the Methodist Church for $2250. had probably bled to death before They believe, if a child dies bo- which it is sold. with friends. She was on her way Tho property is to bo used as a being thrown into the well, as .it fore sho is engaged, which usually hail not 1)ecn Properly attended to occurs during from Lincoln Institute, where she parsonage for the church. tho first year of her TouwnoOe and liotinrrta tlOTt F.0.11. I'ontuc. Micii. has been teaching the past year, Henry Bicknell sold his place after birth. The child was disfig life, that her spirit will bo evil and is going to the home of her on Boone street to Miss Robinson ured by being in tho waler so long. and relurninj;. will torment her parents. Therefore sister, Mrs. Ellis Seale, at Kent, 0. for $2250, June 30. they build Miss Ambrose is a Collego graduate Dr. and Mrs. Coomer and son. shrines to these, whero they wor FESTIVAL ship and offer sacrifice. When the Orville. were in Berea Thursday of the Class of MO. Wednesday, July 14, 7:00 p.m. Berea, Ky. Phone 18 owners of these shrines becomo Mrs. L. Gabbard of Wallaceton on nusiness. Good Old-TiMusic spent from Friday until Monday at Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Moore, Christians and tear them down, the homo of her daughter, Mrs. Ft.L. a little daughter Wednesday morn Ice cream, home-macake, great crowds often gather lo wit-- 1 ing. July i, at the Robinson Hos home-maTho Epworth Leaguo will meet at tho Coop Storo or your grocer's. Moore. candy, pop corn and ness it, expecting the new Christian Mr. and Mrs. Pal Lewis of For pital. Mother and baby aro both lemonade for sale. To bo held on to bo struck with deafness, blind-- 1 next Sunday evening with tho D. Fielder, Garden Dept. Christian Endeavor at tho Union ness or somo awful disease. tho Campus, by the Band-stan- d, esi street, are Doing mauo very doing well. Dr. Don Edwards had his ton near Linciln Hall. WANTED A woman as a househappy this week because so many Some of theso things seem rather' Church of their children are home for a sils removed at the Robinson Hos I'ho C.K.W. Class will havo their keeper. Washings sent out, Proceeds to be used to improve amusing to us. but when wo hear of family reunion. tho people measuring their lengths regular meeting Saturday evening t.f. Those vyho are pital Sunday, June 27, but did not Ilerea Cemetery. advertisement. Address Box 117, Berea, Ky. hero are: Mr. and Mrs. Urmston stop his practice. in the hot sand, on tho way to the with Mildred Kinnard on Chest Lewis and little son of Atchison, William Phillips, Mr. and Mrs, temple, to get rid of their sins, nut street. FOR SALE Fresh cabbago and turKan, Mr. and Mrs. Bernary Lewis Jerry Richardson and a number of ROBLEM OF GOOD HIGHWAYS and reallzo that many never livo Tho Sunday-scho- ol had their an- nips. M. L. Spink, West Chestnut, to get there and those who tld, re nual plonic last Monday at tho Fair and two children of Chagrin Falls. others picnicked on Robes Moun Becoming One of Increasing Impor 0.; Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Lewis tain Monday. turn with tho same sins, it becomes Ground. There were three truck tance Became of Change In and little daughter of Louisville; J. W. B'rndojs Miss Kale Coddington and Harry a serious thing. Probably tho most loads of people and "cats," the latter Juo. T. Dean Methods of Travel. Miss Ida Lewis of Atchison, Kan.; onddington, both of Roanoke, Va, serious thing of all is that so many being tho indispensable thing about DEAN ft HERNDON and Misses Bcttie and Mabel Lewis aro guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Bert The road problem of the country Is arc held back on acoount of not hav any picnic. Everyone seemed to REAL ESTATE becoming one of .of Lexington. on Center street. Impor- - ing enough Christian workers to enjoy tho day. Miss Ethel Azbill of Mt. Vernon tnnce. largely because of the changes teach them (after they have ac We Sell tho Earth and the Houses In methods of travel which enable the cepted Christ, and they are so very thereon I If you want a Home in or All your friends will bo at tho was a guest of her aunt, Mrs. Laura BEREA FAIR city mnn to reach farther and further ignorant Joiics. of oven tho essential things around Berea coma and see us. We Festival. Come and Into the country district. He does Miss Naomi Roark is home from Great preparations aro being havo Somo Especially Attractive Imvo tho time of your life; on tho this first from n business or economic of the ffliristinn religion that they Pittsburg, Ky., and is at work at her standpoint, and, second, from a pleas must bo taught. mado to mako tho Herea Fair this Bargains in small places around rampus by the band-stan- d, July II, old plaoo in tho Berea National Tho Foreign Missionary Societies year bigger and better than over town. Also some good Blue Grass 7:00 p. m. advertisement. standpoint. In an exactly Bank. similar manner, the farmer Is getting aro doint great work, but when before. Tho dates havo been set for Iarms. W. P. Montgomery has purchased fully aroused to the Importance of wo reallzo what needs to bo dono, August 4, G and G. Tho premium, Drop in at Tha Bank and talk It the Model Press Shop from E. 0, better and better roads. They enable wo begin lo feel thai thoy aro only list is going to bo enlarged, 9400 over with us when you are in Berea, to get to the city market with touching him Walker. the edges. Thoy need tho being appropriated for pure bred n you havo proporty that you waal his produce, whether that produce beef cattle rings alone. Among tho to turn into cash como help of every ono who cares. may be something requiring frequent Dealer in and Hat It Seven new members came Into amusement nttraotions tho manwith us. Our business is to sell it. trips, such as milk to a creamery, garGood musio and good things to agement is trying to mako arrangeden truck to market, or staple prod our society at IMS meeting and we eat at, tho er Festival, ucts to be hauled In their proper sea- want others who ore interested in ments to Iravo nn airplano make Respectfully, July 14, 7:00 p.m., on tho Campus son. The belter the roads, the cheap- this work. flights each day of tho fair. TtkjAew 8 Berea, Ky. by tho Band-stanadvertisement. er he can bnul his produce and the Dean ft Bsnutea July J was oclebraled with two quicker he can do no. resulting In n good patriotic sermons, not tho kind' saving of time, and the better choice wo Classified Advertisements sometimes hear as substitutes he has of market conditions. for tho Gospel, but real Fourth of F. L. MOORE'S SSENTIAL POINTS OF ROADS July messages from tho Bible. FOR SALE. Gilt-cddairy oows, The sermon next Sunday morn Holstoin and Jersey; Poland-Chin- a Concrete Highway Reduce Pull, In ing will bo on tho subject, "Solo boar, Pearson's Giant; sow and pigs; mon's Sin Cod's Mercy." Text. crease the Load and Shorten' MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S Tim of Delivery. Did not Solomon, King of Israel, Jersey hoifcr calf. FOR James Watt Ralne. SUITS, SHOES, HATS sin by theso things? Yet among Concrete roadn reducii the pull, In many nations was thero no king like First Class Repairing FURNISHINGS NOTICE crease the load nnd shorten the time him, who was beloved of his God." AND three eesrntlal points In modern ehemiah 13: 20. For reasons that aro obvious, we road construction. With the quality Men' Suits S20 to $50 Shoes S2 to $17 Fin Ltac ef Jewelry The evening topio will bo "Havo cannot contlnuo to sell small orders of permanence udiled, the price paid o reoeived the Holy Ghost since of vegetables at tho Garden. There becomes an Investment Initeud of a MAIN ST. BEREA, KY ye beiicvcdY" Text, Acts 10: loss. fore, after Saturday, July 10, call Best Blacksmithing Mrs. Rosi two-wee- tions that will bo experienced by any of tho Berea workers this year Is that of L. L. and J. P. Roberta. They have not left Berea, but have tho joy of having all brothers and sisters of tho family here. Tholr father, I). L. Roberts, lives with J. P. Their brother, Geo. C. and his wife camo from St. Paul, Minn., and their sisters, Mrs. Mary Bush, of Pasadena, Cal., and Mrs. D. R. Morse, of Willnmsflcld, 0., havo Joined them. 1 Mrs. U. W. Hart, who lives In Berea, completes tho family. It is needless to say that all are enjoying this reunion, is 1110 first in twenty-thrc- o years. And it might bo added thai there is no worker in Berea Collego who deserves a vacation moro than E. L, lumens. io one works moro faithfully at his Job, nor puts in moro limo at It than he. I)r. Hutchins will speak next Sun day at II o'clock upon "Stephen, Tho toplo of tho tho Martyr." mid-weservice Thursday at 7:30, will be, "God, Our Heavenly ek The Foundation is Essential The building thai stands the ted of lime tion, tUt It totters of Its own weight, I erected on a table founda- Father. Tho congregation of tho Union Church were happy to hear a splen did sermon last Sunday from their pastor, Dr. 11. G. Hutchins, after n vaoatlon of three weeks. enjoyed The Union Sunday-schoa picnic at tho Fair ground on last Friday. A heavy shower came up, but nil kept dry and had a good lime. ol A Firm Financial Foundation vch BEREA NATIONAL BANK a, E OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX THE well-mad- easy-ridin- g; Boone Tavern Garage a de de er g W. F. KIDD ' Real Estate d. J. M. COYLE & COMPANY go Jewelry Store T r July 8, 1920. THE CITIZEN THE MAID AND THE SOLDIER (Old Song) THE MAID AND THE RICH MAR Pago Five (New Song) Berea College Hospital fit Equipment n r, Service at Lowest Cot. Wril for Men ami for Women. Private Koomn, lUlhi. Klrctrlc Service. Surgery, Car ia Child birth, Eye, Note and Ear GENERAL Korkrt PRACTICE Come in and tIiII an eitabllahment, which In a friend In need, and In reach of all the people. 11. One morning, one morning, One morning in May, While louring the country Ono bright summer day, I saw a fair couplo Harlan Dudley, M.D., 1'hrilclan Maroarkt S. Grant, M. D., I'lijalclan Mm Mart I.onoacrk, R.N., Superintendent Mini Nellir Millkr, R.N., Mead Nune s. Cowley, M.I)., I'hrilcUn saw a fair couplo making their way; And olio was a lady, A lady so gay, And one was a soldier And a brave ono was he. I A , Amaking their way And ono was a maiden, SEWING MACHINE Inrmted and Pat, by W. C. Trrt With nothing to learn, And ono was a rich man With money to burn. "O, where are you going My pretty fair maid? I CHANCE IN RATES IleclnnlnR March l, the ratei for board and room of private patlenli will he $15 to i8 per week. The rate for patlenti cared for In the wardi will remain the tame $1 per da. 11 Order of 1'rudentlal Committee. Herea College arc you going, little miss? 0, where are you going? "O, where My pretty Now pray, tell mo this." This well known machine will bt fold for the month of July at special advertising prices, on special terms and ' a liberal price for your OLD MACHINE. t' crave ymir acriuainlance. "I'm going by tho river That flows from the spring, To sec the water gliding Ami hear the nightingale sing." When Ihey had been there But an hour or two, He opened his paok And a fiddle he drew. He played her n lesson And the valleys did ring And "Hark," said the lady, "Hear tho niglitingalo sing I" now," said tho soldier, "Tis time to make war;" "O, no," said the 'lady, "Play Just ono tuno more, For I'd rather hear the fiddle, Or the touch of one string, Than to sec tho water gliding And hear the nightingale sing." "And Come, sit in the shade."' I m going aflshing As fast as I can With bait and Willi tacklo To. catch me a man." When they had been talking miniito or two, He readied in his pocket And from it lie drew A purse full of greenbacks And eagles galore, And said, "Wlicro that came from There's still plenty more." A "But I'll go to Toronto slay thero a year, Quit using cold water, Drink' ale, wine, and beer. 1913 HOW IS LEADING CITIES RANK And I will return here IN POPULATION Some day in the spring Of) TJ1K CITIZEN, published 5,021,151 New York To see the water gliding weekly at Ilcrca, Ky., for April, 1, Chicago 2,701,212 And hear the nightingale sing." ' liCO. 1,823,158 Philadelphia Author Unknown. Stale of Kentucky 993,730 Detroit j County of Madison 790,830 Cleveland 387,408 Heforo me, n notary public in and St. Louis 773,000 New Orleans 380,498 for the .state and county aforesaid, Boston 747,923 Minneapolis personally appeared J. 0. Lehman, Ballimoro 733,820 who, having been duly sworn ac- Pittsburg 588,103 Dock Worker End Strike. cording to law, deposes and says Los Angeles 575,480 Philadelphia, I'n. The longshore508,410 men's strike vnn Fettled by n that lie is the managing editor of San Francisco decisive Tito Citizen, and that the follow-in- ); Buffalo 505,875 vote of the men, who have been out is, to the best of his knowledge Milwaukee 457,147 more than a month. Nearly 4,000 men ' nnd belief, a truo statement of Washington 437,414 voted on the question. They agreed 415,000 to return to work at the old scale of lino management of the nforc- - Newark an hour, $1.20 for overtime, pald publication for the dato Cincinnati 401,158 80 cent .. and (1.00 fur Sundays and holiday. And shown in (lie abovo caption, by tho Act of August 24, 1012, embodied in section 413, posA family Nawipaper for all that riihl tal laws and regulations to wit: true, and Interfilingt. That tho names and nddrcsscs rnbllihrd Er.rr Thuradajr, t Dim, Kr. of the Publisher, Editor, Managing BEREA PUBLISHING CO. Editor and Business Managers are: (Incorporate) Publisher, Ilcrcn Publishing Co, WM. O. FROST, Edltor.ln.ai.1 Herea, Ky. J. O. LEHMAN, Mutating Editor Editor, W'n. G. Frost, herea Ky. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Husiness Manager, J. 0. Lehman, PAYAIII.E IN ADVANCE On Year .(0 Herea, Ky. Hit Month it I!. That tho owners aro: Thrr. Monthi 50 Win. O. Frost, 30 of stock, II. E. tr 8nt monrr Draft, Pott.offlfo of Eiprtu Taylor, 30 of stook, J. O. Lehman, Montr Ord.r. ItrtltUrnl Utter, or 10 of stock, of Herea Publishing on and two ernt itampi, Th dat aftrr your nam on laid .how. Co. to what dat your lukicrlpllon la paid. If .'1. Thai the It It not thantrd within thrr wka after known bondholders, rnwal, notify ui. and other security Mining numt.ri will ! gladly iuppllj mortgagees, ar notlfld. tf or holders owning or holding 1 Ubral trrmi lUtn to any who obtain nw autiirrlptlnni for ui. Anyon indlng more of the total amount of bonds, ui four yrarly lubierlptloni can mortgages, or other securities, are: Th CHIien frr for on yar. ' Advcrtlilng ratn on application. None. J. 0. Lehman, Business Manager. For.litn Advertising H.fir..nt.tlv Tl IE AMr.KIl AN I'KCJS ASSOCIATION Sworn to and subscribed before mo this 2nd day of July, 1920, Ellon IU Raymond Statement of Ownership, Mania' expires My commission Seal Ment, Etc., Required by the Act May 21, 1021. of Congress of August, 34, The Citizen - xVt every vital point The FREE sewing machine ha valuable improvements that make it far superior to all other machines: TWFIUmwi futrr, 1 rUFUErw Wafer. TUFIEEUmkxtr. TU FtIC To n nu kw u U nFREIknUatiral. atrfrrt itiltk. Fill utn tuirT TiWiiiM. aoMiH. aa aWililtlr And, "Now," said tho rich man, "I'll go for a walk," '0, no," said the maiden, "Let's sit here and talk, For the songs of the angels Aro poor, I am told, When compared with the music Of greenbacks and gold." said tho maiden, "Will yon marry me?" "No," said her companion, "That never can be. My wife and six children, I know very well, Would be so offended They'd leave the hotel I" And, "Now," To our city patrons will say DON'T FAIL to let our special advertising salesman show you our new Free Westinghouse Electrical Sewing Machine, the most sewing machine on the market. R. H. Chrisman The Furaiture Man Phone 26 cent misfortune of her husband fracturing a limb while at work, tho accident occuring about the timo when she was compelled to give up her activities. All who know her admired her for her generous qualities, her kindness and unassuming gentle manners. In the home over which she prosided and for which she lovingly labored to tho end, sho l..)yill bo sorely missed; as well as in flic circlo of friends and neighbors where her quiet and helpful ministries were always welcome; and ia the churoh and community whero she was well and favorably known. She is survived also by her aged father (a resident of Tennessee), her two brothers and six sisters. rl. said the lady, "Will you marry mo?" "O, no," said tho soldier, "That never can be. I've a wife in Toronto And children twice three-T- wo wives and tho army's Too many for me." And, "Now," of faith. On April 27, 1898, sho was united in matrimony to Frank 0. One son, Burl, and ono Blazer. "But I'll go to Reno daughter, Aline, were born to them. And take the fresh air About ten years ago tho family For a week and a day moved to Yellow Springs, 0., where And if you'll meet me there, she conducted a millinery store. We twain will return hero She transferred her membership to As husband and wife the local Presbyterian church and And you shall be rich was an active member of tho WoAll the rest of your life. Alson Baker. men's Relief Corps. Last winter sho with her family' succumbed to a severe attack of MRS. LAURETTA BLAZER influenza, which resulted in a serious complication and caused her Mrs. Lauretta Blazer was born in suffering and eventually her Rockoasllc County, Ky., Nov. 14, intense death. 1880, and died in Yellow Springs, 0., During her illness sho expressed June 17, 1920. She was the daughter of Elijah Owen and Barbara, a desire to be restored to health nee Chance. In her youth, sho ac- and to be spared to her family and cepted Christ as her Savior and stating that, if she should be called was received into the membership hence, "I am ready." The sadness of tho Union Church .on confession of the hour is deepened by the re at Funeral services, with interment Glen Forest cemetery, were conducted by her pastor, Br. T. J. Gachr. Text, Jeremiah 15:9. We Have Come to Stay WE DO NOT CLAIM TO SELL EVERYTHING, BUT WHAT WE SELL IS GOOD Our principal lines are: Farm Machinery, Hardware, Feeds, Hay, Paints, Oils, Gasoline, Glass, Queensware, Cutlery, Salvet Stock Food and Groceries and Fruits. Where can you beat Hanna's "Green Seal" Paint, Salvet Stock Food, Simmon's "Keen Kutter" Toote and Hardware made by Belknap and Bingham. Up-to-da- te We do not claim to sell the cheapest, but the BEST For example, if you use our Binder Twine once you will come again for you will be pleased. There are cheaper grades of twine, but it will knot in your binder and you can't use it. Try our strong, smooth twine if you want good service. We make quick sales in groceries and order often. Our store is clean and our groceries are fresh. If you run out of gasoline just stop in front of our hardware store on Main street and fill your tank. You understand we are successors to Arnett Brothers, on Main Street ia Berea, the finest "little" town in America "WE SELL TO SERVE" Duerson Hardware & Grocery Company Phone No. 129 Berea. Kentucky i 11 n Pago Six THE CITIZEN dusting, other measures should bo employed. To rid tho bens of lico, each ono can ho treated by placing small pinches of sodium fluorld, (a material whioh can bo obtained at most largo drug stores), among tho feathers next to tho skin, ono pinch on the head, ono on tho neck, two on tho back, ,ono on tho breast, ono below the vent, ono at tho baso of tho tail, ono on cither thigh, and one scattered on the undcrsldo of each wing when spread. Another method Is to uso n small quantity mercury), of nine Ointment (33 a piece as largo as n pea, on tho skin ono Inch' below tho vent. Hither of tbeso methods will bo found very effective In ridding tho hens of lico and should bo whenever tho lico becomo troublesome. Two or threo applications n year usually prove cm-ploy- ed suf-llcie- nt. July 8, 1020. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator TO MEMBERS OF AGRICULTURAL CLUBS RAISING" COWS. THE SUMMER CARE OF COWS Tlio warm weather rf summer Is ono of the most trying times on the dairy cow. Many careless men turn their dairy cows out on pasture to rustle for a living as best they can. As stated In Circular 65, which was sent you Inst month, a cow requires a certain amount of and fats. protein, carbohydrates On page 11 of that ciroular it Is stated that a cow must graze from 50 to 100 pounds of grass in a day to gain sufllcicnt nutriment to support her body and to make milk. Sometimes the pasture is good enough to supply that much grass, but often lie cow Is unablo to glean enough material In a day and consequently has to rob her body of the accumulated fat and she becomes very thin. It will repay you abundantly to look over the pasture carefully and see whether the cow i3 getting the proper nutriment from tho grass. If she is, sho will require TO MEMBERS OF THE AGRICUL very little extra feed, but even In TURAL CLUBS RAISING POULTRY: Send at onco for Farmers' Bulletin that case, it is'well to supply 2 or No. 1010. You will, no doubt, fltfd 3 pounds of grain a day in the this bulletin very interesting and barn so as to havo the cow come If the very helpful. Read (his bulletin into her stall willingly. grass is short, then it will pay to carefully. feed moro grain!? At the Experiment Station they feed approxiLICE AND MITES mately 1 pound of grain for each As one of the poultry club mem4 pounds of milk produced during bers. I want to call your attention the summer, which is almost a3 to the fact that this is tho natural beavy feeding ns is practiced in breeding time for lico and mites the winter. This is duo to tho fact and would suggest that you read that the Station has very little carefully tho following instructions: pasturage for its cows. If the best results arc to bo had Tho grain mixture can contain from the flock, tho hens must not a little less protein because what be allowed to become over-ru- n grass tho cow grazes is rich In proj w itli lice and mites. A dust bath tein. Four parts of corn meal aids the hens in keeping lico in 3 parts of bran compose a good mix- check and, therefore, adds to their ture. comfort. There may bo a place in At this season of tho year, flies the yard where tho hens can dust are a great nuisance, and many themselves in tho dry dirt. If such careful men allow their cows to run a place is not available, a quantity in a dark basement barn during tho of road dust or line dirt in a box warmest part of the day, where they about two feet square should aro cool and free from tho pester- be provided in tho bouse. The ing flies. Other' dairymen spray hens sluuld bo kept entirely frco their cows with a fly repellent. A from those pests so, if they are homemade fly repellent that has unable to keep the lice in check by given good satisfaction consists of 2 gallons of crudo petroleum, (such ns is used to spray hogs for lico), I gallon of crudo carbolio aold and I gallon of fish oil. Thcso ingre dients may bo purchased at any drug store and are not expensive The mixturo is applied with a hand spray. The cow Is n nervous animal, and accordingly, tho young owner should watch her carefully to nolo her condition. If alio is thin in flesh, he should study tho causo and strivo to build her up. Keep the Hies from bothering her, hs they cause her to loso flesh and to decrease in milk. Supply a littlo additional nutriment in somo convenient form, usually in tho form of grain ns staled above. A balanced ration for tho dairy cow and tho amount of nutriment needed by her daily can be found on page cloven of Ciroular 05. Make a nolo of these things in your record hook and keep an accurate account of costs. must bo kepi frco from disease, lico nnd miles. Mako a note in your record book if you aro troubled with any of thcso things, nnd don't fntl to keep your "cost of feeding," te. HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Mias Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science THE A B C OF MILK (Continued From Last Week) ATTENTION TO DISK HARROW Iroplemtnt Should Be Gone Over Carefully During Winter Months and Put (Dr U D. In Ordr. Fum, DASSKTT, 8t. The disk harrow Is n tillage tool found on neurly every farm. It useful lift Is nbout 20 years, nil shown by carefully compiled statistics. Thus Jt Is n tool. There In very little about n dink to wear out. It nun few moving parts nnd, If Riven good care, should cause little bother. Disks should be gone over carefully every season. During tho winter months the hosts should be taken apart, carefully cleaned nnd, If badly Miles aro moro troublcsomo and worn, replaced. Sec to It that the oil. system works nnd that the hearmore harmful than Hoc. Thoy do Ins ings are oil. Keep the arbor not live upon tho birds liko tho bolt tighteettliiR holds This the disk firmly lice, but during tho day hldo in In place. tho of and crevices cracks If the disk Is used much It should roosts and walls of tho bouso and be sharpened at lenst once each seaat night come out and get on the son. This greatly Increases the penefowls. Thoy suck Iho ben's blood tration and decreases the draft, ns It will do more work with le set. It and if allowed to become numerwill also do better nnd ous, as they certainly will if not It does not need so work; angle becnuse much or set, destroyed, will seriously niTecl her thero Is less strain and wenr on the health and consequently her ability boxes. While a dull disk will cut. It Is like a dull ax, Inefficient and exlo lay eggs. Miles may bo eradipensive to work with. cated by a few thorough applicalong-live- Untvttr rul, Minn.) tions, to" the interior of tho poultry house, of kerosinc, crudo petroleum, or some of the coal tar products which aro more expensive but retain their killing power longer and they may be cheapened by reducing witli an equal part of kerosinc Crude petroleum will spray belter if thinned with one part or Kero-si- ne to four parts of tho crudo oil. Both the crudo petroleum and tho coal-tproducts contain foreign particles and should bo strained re Ono to spray. attempting must be sure that the spray reaches all the cracks and crevices, giving special attention lo tho roosts, dropping boards, and nests. Tho treatment should bo repealed two or threo times at intervals of a week or ten days. On pages 20 and 27 of Farmers' Bulletin No! 1010 you will find a description and treatment of n number of common diseases or Study these carefully. chickens. To be successful with poultry thoy. ar bo-fo- FEEDING SKIM MILK TO PIGS Returns of Many Tests Made for Purpose of Ascertaining Most Economical Method. tests have been mnde for the purpose of ascertaining Uie A good many most milk done New economical wny of feeding skim to hogs. A resume of the work nloivg this line nt the Indiana, On-twr- York, Iown, Wisconsin and experiment stations shows that young pigs, that Is, pigs weighing less than 100 pounds, may be fed as much us three pounds of skim milk per pound of grain, and by grain we mean any one of the cereals fed singly, or a number of them together. As pigs grow older the amount of skim milk should he reduced to about two pounds per pound of grain. Tho retison for this Is thut less protein Is required as the pigs grow older anil still let. Is required during the fattening period. CINCINNATI Com MARKETS. Swinebroad's Series of July Auction Sales of Farms and City Property Memorize the dates, then follow your memory Send for catalogue giving full description of the different farms, also descriptive catalogue of farms for sale privately. We "Turn Down" an auction sale proposition unless it appeals to us as something the buying public wants. Therefore we "ALWAYS SELL." We sold 1500 acres in June for over $268,000.00. Every auction was a sale and every purchaser can now sell at a profit. Hay and Grain. So. 2 whltn si.njnijn. No. all bacteria. fa white S1.0031.P2. No. 2 yellow $1.76 Milk dishes aro wall suilcd to 91.77, No. 2 mixed $1.70 1.77, No. 3 mixed $1.7531.70, white ear $1,819 warm weather, when heavier winter 1.80. foods cease lo tempt the appetite Sound liny Timothy per ton $270 nicy may lie used in many ways 37, clover mixed $27935, clover $21 to supplement the salads and green 927. Oats No. 2 white S1.179US. No. vegetables that aro craved by tho 8 white $1.1591.10. No. 3 mixed $1.13 system when spring and summer 91-14- Tho vnluo of skim milk as a food It is lacking in fat, 11 Is true, but volumo for volume, it Is correspondingly riohcr In minerals, nrololn nnd sugar than whole milk. It is not ns rich in flavor on acoount of tho lnck of fat, hut when used In combination with other foods Hint supply tho fat is a vory inexpensive sourco of nutrl mcnt; 2M quarts of skim milk aro pound equal in protein valuo to of lean round of beef at about on-efourth tho cost. Milk that has soured until tho "curds and whey" stngo is reached may bo eaten with a littlo sugar or used as n beverage. This is known ns "bonny clnbhor," nnd is highly esteemed in certain section! of the country. It Is wholesomnnnd nutritious, ns it contains nil tho in gredirnts naturally present in milk and in nddition nbout ono per ocnt of lactic acid. This sour milk may he used in cooking to good ndvan tago or made into collago or "pot" cheese. It is somotimos hard to mako tho family uso tho proper amount of milk. Many children havo n decided aversion to it as n bovcrage, but will Inko and enjoy It in cooked form. I here aro so many attractive and palatable ways of using milk that its uso ns a bever age ought not lo ho insisted upon Cooking does not ohange mater ially tho composition of the milk unless it is boiled, and docs not vita alter the essential Acconling to mine in any way. rnanv authorities, conked milk Is more digestibln than uncooked Hoiling milk alters tho taste, co- apilnles tho albumin, and changes somo of tho mineral salts into forms not so well suited to uso by the body. When used for cooked dishes, milk should, therefore, bo rooked bolnw the boiling point, pre ferablv in n doublo holler. Steri lization or boiling Is, however, sometimes necessary ns nn cmcr genoy measure in hot woalhcr. when thero nre no means of keep ing the milk rnol. Tho heat gen orated during tho process will kill is oftentimes overlooked. 1 fat-solu- boiled custnrds, hlano mango, gelatine puddings, creamed vegetables, meats or fish milk shakes and other cold drinks those aro n few suggested ways of scrying moro milk lo tho ,wholo family and using tho needed amount per day. In faot, every typo of food from soup may bo mado from milk, as the following recipes will show: Molded Ceroal Cook the cereal In a doublo boiler, using all milk or half milk nnd waler. Sugar may he ndded if When cereal Is done, pour Into small wet moulds nnd chill. Turn out and serve with fresh or stewed fruit. If desired hot, stand the moulds in n pan of hot water for 10 mlnules heforo serving. Eggs Poached In Milk do-sir- Kggs may be poached In scalded milk instead of waler, using just enough milk to cover tho eggs and covering the pan while tho eggs are cooking. Servo tho eggs on round of buttered loast nnd pour the milk around tho toast. Pop Overs I 1 cup flour otip milk . 2 eggs 14 teaspoon salt Mix salt and flour; add milk gradually. Add eggs beaten until light and beat 2 to .1 mlnules with Dover egg healer. Turn into hot, greased gem pans and bake 30 to 35 minutes in a hot oven. Spring Onion Soup bunch new onions or scallions I pint boiling waler pint scalded milk 2 tnhlespoons flour 1 teaspoon salt teaspoon pepper Wash and clean onions; cut in Add boiling water small pieces. and I teaspoon salt. Iloil until tender. Scald milk. Melt fat add flour. Slir until well mixed nnd ndd scalded milk. Cook until thickened. Press onions through slovo and add with onion water to milk. 1 1 , NOW, GET THE DATES a. m., 156 acres, subdivided, the Adams Farm, Lincoln County. MONDAY, JULY 19, at 1:30 o'clock, p. m., residence and business property and garage in Danville, on Main and 2nd streets, the property of R. M. Arnold. TUESDAY, JULY 20, at 10:00 o'clock, a. m., the splendid farm of 186 acres of Hampton Sisters. That good Garrard County land, on Fishers Fdrd Pike, 1 miles from Lexington and Danville Pike, 8 miles from Danville. WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, at 10:00 o'clock, a. m., the Will Matbeny farm of 300 acres, in Lincoln County, on Ottenhcim Pike, 5 miles from Stanford. Vilbe subdivided. THURSDAY, JULY 22, at 10:00 o'clock, a. m., 2 iarms for Forestus Reid, Lincoln County A farm of 300 acres and a farm ol 240 acres, Moth 2 miles irom Stanlord, on Hustonsville Pike. farms will be subdivided and sold in tracts to suit the purchasers. FRIDAY, JULY 23, at 10:00 o'clock, a. m., 145 acres for J. M. McGraw, in Lincoln County mile from Danville and Hustonviile Pike, 6 miles irom Danville, 6 miles from on Short Pike, Stanford. SATURDAY, JULY 17, at 10:00 o'clock, right at Hustonviile. On any of these farms you can get just the number of acres you want. It will be a pleasure to show you over these different farms. Somebody will buy a bargain. Why not you? It will be a pleasure to send you a catalogue giving full description of the farms and also description of lands in several counties for sale privately. We will also have sales on other dates than set out above. Milk dishes nro also useful to help out a meal wbcro a small amount of meat Is served or Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Ituttcr Whole milk creamery extras where tho nmount of protein sup 00c, tlrsts 55c, trconds 51c, fancy dutry plied is smntl. 50c. A meal of crackers and milk, or Eggs Extra firsts 43c, firsts 41c, orbread nnd milk, lopped off with dinary firsts 30c. Live Poultry Ilrollers, IV, lb nnd fresh or stowed fruit is all that is over 50c, fowls, 44 lbs nnd over 20c; needed by the average worker for a under 4 Vi lbs 20e; roosters 10c. meal. The same thin Live Stock. Macedoine Loaf is admirably suilcd to tho small Cattle Steers, good to choice $139 tablespoon butter good $10913, common to of growing children in the family 10, fair to ") tablespoon flour A meal fair $0910; heifer, good to choice for lunoheon or supper. n Vi cup milk to good $U912, $12914, fulr of this kind served in tho homo to fulr $590, cornier $3.509 1, Vj cup breadcrumbs . n week will stock steers $1.5005.50, ttock heifers two or three limes 2 egg yolks savo Iho mother or housekeeper .a $598. cup cooked macaroni Calves Oood to choice $11.50915, great deal of work and enorgy that fair to good $11911.50, common nnd would otherwise be spent in n hot Id Vup cooked chicken, chopped large $090. flno (iood to choice $090.50, fair kitchen. Cereals may ho cooked In .Sheei tablespoon pimento, cut lino to good $190, common $293, laiiilw, milk instead of water nnd served Vj cup cream, whipped good to cholco $159 15.50, fulr to good hot or cold with fruit for variety. $12915. Salt, pepper, parsley (shippers Molded in individual shapes, and heavy Hogs Selected 2 egg whites $10.50, medium $10.50, served very cold they will appeal $10.50, butchers Melt butter, add flour.- then milk common to choice heavy fat miws $0 alike to children and grown-up- s. 913, light shippers $15.50, pigs (110 Eggs poached in milk, cream soup and hread orumbs. Cook 3 minutes. lbs und lets) $09 12. of all kinds, junkets, baked nnd remove from lire, ndd egg yolks, macaroni, rhirken. pimento nnd seasonings. In Iho egg whites, healen stiff, and cream. Pour into n mold, cover with buttered paper nnd stand in a pan of hot waler. Hake in a moderate oven nbout am minutes or until Arm. Turn out on a hot plato, WITH DISC BOWL garnish with parsley and servo with while sauce, to which may bo added ''Lets you crank by pressing down, M cup sauted mushrooms. instead of yanking 'round and ,roun'.n (Continued Next Week) Wheat 3 red $2.74 No. 2 red $2.7092.31, 2.70. . No, days come. Pea Sonp pound young pens in tho pod 1 pint milk H4 pinls boiling water 1 talilespoon minced onion Vi loaspoon minced mint 3 tablespoons flour Salt nnd pepper lo tnslo Wash the peas without shelling, then break tho pods in pieces and rook with (ho onion nnd mint in the boiling water until tho pods are sofl. Press through a colander. Measure nnd if necessary add enough boiling water to mnko 2W cups. Melt fat, add flour, salt and popper, then the vcgelnblo slock, and Anally the milk which has been brought to tho jscald. As soon as the soup begins to bubble after the addition of tho milk, serve. Tho addition of a Icaspoonful of sugar is liked by somo people. I well-balanc- ed com-nio- 1 1 well-greas- ed THE NEW United States Cream Separator Be sure to get in touch with Real Estate Headquarters, we will make you money. For further particulars send for catalogue, see the owners of the farms, or W. E. Moss or R. H. Dever at my Danville offices, or George Swinebroad or W. A. Dickerson at my Lancaster offices. The only separator thai: starts the easy way, by "pumping." Tliis manner of speeding up is made possible by the quick catching and releasing clutch. The New United States Separator requires but 42 turns of tho crank per minute for tho larger sizes, which makes easy running and save:) your strength to the extent of several hundred turns per day. Come and nee Dorn, Not Made. From day to dny proof Is forthcoming Uiat genius Is spontaneous and not a slow growth that it la of the typo of Minerva who aprang d from tho head of Zeus. This If evidently an (ruo of tho genius of Uie mart as It Is popularly supposed to be of tho more esthetic forms of genius. An Instance In substantiation of this opinion was recently related by a veteran business man an a aldo light on the why of the success of a full-armewell-know- n Swinebroad, The Real Estate Man Lancaster, Kentucky R. H. CHRISMAN Barea, Kentucky Industrial leader. "I remember him," It was related, "when ho was a lad of six years. He wanted to trade a lantern for one ewned by a playmate, which be admired. Coming to his father, he asked counsel ubout tho matter and was In formed that ho should uso his Judgment "Well, dad. said the boy, ! believe ril trade; hut wouldn't you take the oil out flrtrM Wall Street Journal. July 8, 1030. IKTEBIMTIGXAl THE CITIZEN COX NOMINATED FOR PRESIDENT ON DEMOCRTAIG TICKET Pago Seven mriBVU I...F0IM SHSOIOOL (Hr nnv. v n. kitzwatkh, n. d.. Teacher of KriKllili nitile In the Moody Illlil Inttltute of CnlriiKo) (CopyrUht. lite. Wnlim Nw.rpr Union.) Lessor "The Place Called Calvary" By REV. JOHN C. PAGE TtkChrr of nibl Doctrine, Mood IllbU InitltuW, Ctalcxo. LESSON FOR JULY 18 DAVID SPARES SAUL'S LIFE. cified TKXT And when they were come to the place called Calvary, then they cruhlm.-I.u- ko a JJ. nnd geogrnphtcnlly the 'lIIBSON TKXT- -1 Bum. M. OOt.DKN TKXT-lti- ve your in mlea, do place cnlled Cnlvnry Is n hit of rising ground Just outKooil to ttiem that hnle you -l- .uke 6.27. ADDITIONAL M ATKItt AL--I Bum z(. side tho city of Man Wlio Woi l'HIMAItV TOI'IC-Tl- ie Jerusalem In the Kim lo lll Knrrny hind of Pniestlnc. Jt'.N'IOIl TOI'U- "I'arlnie Ilnrk " INTi:ilMi:l)IATi; AND bKNIOll TOPIC Mnrnlly nnd spiri Ovrmirnlnit Kvll Willi Good itually It Is the TOUNti PKOPLK AND ADULT TOPIC highest mountain Treatment of Wronitiloere, In the world. I. The place I. Saul In Pursuit of David (vv. cniled Cnlvnry Is Ever since David took lil departure the plnco of fulfrom Jonathan (eh. '.1)), when Unit fil I o d prophecy. crowning net of friendship wns Like n great Inshown, Snul liml been hunting lilm in dex finger the Old miliiml. Ho now pursues lilm u wild Testnment points with It.tHK) chosen men. Dnvld lleca onward nnd forfrom place to place, hiding its nn outward to that ptuce law. Sometime lie In hi the enemies' where tho Lamb country clottic disreputable things. slain before the TIiIh la tlio period of lilit schooling which fitted him to he tliu eminent foundation of the world wns one day king Hint he wns. It was n hitter slnln before tho eyes of the world. Not period In lilx life, hut God sent him only by direct prortlietle utterance, ns to thin school mill adapted tho In- In IkiiIiiIi Kl. hut In typo nnd symlol struction to his needs. Dnvlil never there Is n foreshodowlng und n forecould have, heen thu hronil limn thnt telling so comprehensive nnd yet so delie was, hud he not heen prepared In tailed ns to exceed every other subtill crucible of hitter experience. Ills ject of the Old Testnmcnt revolntlon, wndliiK deeply Into trouble adapted except that of "the glories that should Mm to write psnlma milted to nil men, follow." In nil nges, mid under nil condition!). The sacrifices of the (lid Testament Ills life swung through the nrc of economy were but shadows, nevertheiiutnnn exivrience, touching the high- less they Imnged forth the substnnce est point of fnme mid dipping to the In outline so clear thnt tho splrltunlly depth of sorrow and shame. Then, enlightened of nil ages have found iKTMinully, hu learned ninny lessons, sound spiritual Instruction nnd comamong which mny he mentioned: fort In them. "It Is not Vo.ssHile thnt It wns 1. Ilia own weakness. the blood of bulls und of gonts should Hint he he huinhletl under the tnke nwny sins," but It Is possible for of Ida Infirmities. Unless n mnn those sncrlflces to show the, exceeding hna learned this lesson, sudden elevn-tlosinfulness of sin nnd tho truth of subto power will utterly ruin hltn. stitution, the Innocent suffering for the upon God. guilty. 2. 1 In dependence many mlrnculmiH escncH Dnvld's Everything In the sncrlflclnl system mused him to rcnllze that the Lord of the Old Testnmcnt compels the behad redeemed him out of IiIh ndver-all- lief thnt the offering of n life substiHU hiding plnces In the rocks tuted for sinners Is nccordlng to God's save him much of Ida Imagery for the iippohituieut, nnd thnt the offered sno psalms. rill co explntes sin und cnncels the 3. He learned the country nnd peo- denth penalty Incurred through sin. Hy The Innguagc of Isalnh 53 points ple over which he wna to rule. knowing the grievous nlltlctlon which to this same conclusion: Haul hud heaped uiwn the people he "The chastisement of our peace wns upon him;" "the IOnl hnth laid on him could sympathize nnd remove them. 4. He learned the inngnanlmlty of the luhiulty of us nil;" "It pleased the This n man must know I.ord to limine lilm;" "he shnll benr before he can he u true king. He that their Iniquities;" "for the transgresrulcth his spirit Is hotter thnn ho thnt sion of my oople wns ho stricken." All these prophetic types nnd uttertnketh n city (Prov. 10:32). II. Saul In David's Hands (vv. ances found fulfillment nt tho place 1. David sends out spies (v. 4). culled Cnlvnry. This ho did to find out na to whether II. The plnce called Cnlvnry Is the Snul was come In very deed. place of pardon. "He It known unto camp (vv. 2. Dnvld nt Saul's you men and brethren that through lie took with him Ablshl and went In this man," this crucified nnd risen the night to where Saul was sleeping. man, "Is preachediunto you tho forAblshl naked to he allowed to kill giveness of sins." M'hls was tho npos-toll- c messnge, nnd It Is, tho message Snul. hut Dnvld forhnde lilm because Saul wns the Lord's anointed., for todny. The cross Is timeless In nnd Its effects. It nvnlls now ns It did for 3. Dnvld takes Saul's cruse of water (vv. 12. 13). Onco tho dying thief or for the nt Kngedl (ch. 24) David spared riinrisee, who nfter his conversion Snul's life. Now ngnln he wns nt his wrote: "Wo have redemption through mercy. This he did thnt ho might Ids blood, even tho forgiveness of show tnnglhle evidence to the king sins." In the words of tho old Gospel hymn, "Jesus hnth died nnd there Is thnt he hnd no evil Intent. 4. David tnunts Ahner. the king's remission," he died for our sins, giving He cnlls to himself to suffer so ns to securo our IXHlygunrd (tv. Ahner and taunts him for his listless-nes- s exemption lawfully. bis fnllure to wntch over the III. The place called Calvary Is tho Lord's anointed, the evldenco of which place of peace. "Ho xnado peace ConIs tho cruse nnd tho spear In his through the blood of his cross." cerning the mercy seat God said to hands. Moses: "There will I meet with thee, 5. Dnvld rensons with Saul (vv. When Saul recognized David's nnd I will commune with thee from voice, Dnvld hegnn to reason with nbovo tho mercy sent." Tho place him, showing that he had nothing hut called Calvary Is our mercy seat, the good Intentions toward the king. He appointed meeting plnce between God asked thnt he would show whut wrong nnd mnn. Hy faith wo nrelinnde tho he hnd done or what evil Intent wns recipients of tho reconciling work of Includes pence. This In his heart. David Is very humble Christ which nad begs Saul to relent, for surely If IHnco Is n condition Into which wo he had nuy wicked purpose he would enter through believing what God says not hnve saved his life twice when the concerning his Son. It Is the peace Lord hnd placed Snul wholly nt his of sins forgiven, tho peace of a mercy. Dnvld had peculiar regard for demised conscience, tho pcuco of a Ho recognized restful heart. the Lord's anointed. IV. The place called Calvary Is the the fuct that the Lord hud delivered Snul Into his hands not to kill, hut to place of power spiritual power. Forgiveness Is the necessary beginning of save. holiness, for Christ Is not only our III. Saul's Confession (vv. 21.25). that he had sinned. substitute, but our representative. We 1. He confes-e- d Tho sad feature nbout his confession not only believe In him, but wo believe Is thnt It lucked conviction, for he Into him. When n sinner believes In went right on sinning. This Is the the Suvlnr, ho Is united to that Savior. grout trouble with people. They are This union Is so real nnd vital thut willing to confess that they nro sin- the believer can say, I have been crucified with Christ and It Is no longer I ner, hut still they go on sinning. 2, He confessed thnt ho hnd played thut live, but Christ llvcth In me. This the fool and erred exceedingly. Wo means power, tho power of tho divine see uhuut us dully many using such Indwelling, "Christ In you, the hope of expressions, hut still they go on re- glory." According to I Corinthians 1 :18 penting their sins. David shows his thu Cross Is tho power of God to them magnanimity of spirit, however, In de- that lire in tho wny of salvation, those livering tho cruse and the spear to who have been Christians perhaps for Saul's servant. Ho knew thnt Saul's years. As tho Holy Spirit unfolds the confession wnn not genuine, so ho was messago nnd meaning of Calvary, the afraid to go nenr. Ho knew tho cun- believer tlnds the power Hint uplift ning of thnt old fox. He still nppenls mnl the power thnt separates. Tho upto Saul's kindness to lilm, und they lifting power of the Cross is expressed In the opening words of tho familiar part never to meet ngaln. nec-rssn- ry n 1 y. l. Llternlly (Continued from Pago Ono) Each side was pulling for Tninmnny support, and so many arguments entered Into the complex situation that It wns practically Impossible to assess them accurately. ballot, the On the first of the night session, Artxona ' nominated a full ticket. The stato chnlrman, announcing thnt "Arizona believes tho ticket should he McAdoo and Cur," east four for McAdoo nnd two for the Ohio Governor. Annette Adams, of California, appointed lo be nn Assistant Attorney General of tho I'lilled States, On drew one vote from California. the first seven Ktntcs called McAdoo valued one each In Alabama and Arizona mid had lot one each In Cull fornla and Delaware. New York stuck with Cov, ns hid nnn had stuck with McAdoo. The re port that Inillmin proposed to swltcl back to Cox If McAdoo fulled to slum thlryt-seventh start persisted. Palmer took one from McA'Ino Ir North Dakota and then the fmni!n' -Cox fort eight," 'that Imd burs out from the Ohio swue ltd fines be fore, roared out for the thirty e- ent' n - time, whllo the convention let out storm of applmiKe. In Pennsylvania Piilinec took one v McAtloo's only two. nnd his strlna i 74 In his native state. Illinois threw eight votes from Pa' titer to Cox. In Virginia McAdoo gained live, (V lost a half and Palmer lost three. When the Chairman announced no ballot, choice on the the Cox. McAdoo and Palmer factions rose mid willed to ono another to unite and end the deadlock. thirty-seventh 1 yours of uge. he Is Itoburt T. Scott, thu MnfnM prodigy" of Washington oindnl life. Under twenty-livKrltish Tommies In Irelnml prepared against S nccretnry ami nsMstnnt to Attorney Oenernl A. Mitchell Pnlmer. 3 View of section of Los Angeles damaged by the recent earthquake. KurprlKe attacka hy Sinn Felners. e NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Bryan a Headliner as Usual the Democratic National Convention. HIS INFLUENCE IS of cross-countr- y campaigning, but President Wilson, vigorous though he wns, fell a victim to It. Ills experience has been a warning. The feeling has grown that If the president Is to have any vitality for the nffalrs of his office he should not waste it before the election. Nominee Harding will revive the political lawn party. Ills front ynrd nt Marlon will draw the feet of the fnlthftil quite ns famously ns Mahomet's shrine nt Mecca nttructs another kind of faithful. Senator Harding and his running mate, Governor Coolldge, hnve recently heen mnk-In- g speeches Into the phonograph. Many thousands of the wax reproductions will bo distributed by the nationDemocratic managers al committee. undoubtedly will adopt the plan. Add to your grand opera. Jazz, Harry Lauder and Bert Williams records one of your favorite candidate. Nothing Is so likely to promote good feeling on these summer evewnrm. mosquito-Infestenings as the Injection, through your open ensement Into your neighbor's ear, of n phonographic speech. It will assist his slumbers, especially If he belongs to the opposing pnrty. Harding's first speech, Senntor which has been given to the press nnd will be henrdt.by millions nfter July 4 through the phonograph, keynotes on Americanism. He does not mention specifically the treaty of Versailles, hut assails all International contrivances w.hlch Imperil American sovereignty. He asserts that we should rejoice In nn American conscience nnd in n big conception of our obligations to liberty, Justice and civilization, but thnt we should hesitate before any course likely to cause a surrender of nationality; also, that It Is very practical to make sure our own home Is In perfect order before we nttcmpt that which he regards as a miracle of world stabilization. Governor Coolldge a return to the faith of Abrn-hnLincoln' In the people nnd n confidence that the government Is foundHo ndvocntes ed on righteousness. lnw nnd order nnd the cultivation of industry, thrift and character, and says that wo are advancing toward a day when, In our Industrial life, equal honor shall fall to equnl endeavor. He also asserts that duty Is collective ns well ns personal nnd thnt government cannot relievo from toll. Senator Harding, In nn Interview, announces thnt the Republican campaign will be based upon nn appeal for the restoration of pnrty government nnd the overthrow of personnl rule. These pronouncements may be characterized as the opening guns of tho campaign. d at hood chiefs hnve ulfo gone to St. Louis, where approximately 10,000 railroaders have threatened to walk out unless n temporary nwnrd Is made by the railroad board. These chiefs think: they will be nble to prevent serious trouble, at least until the promised nctlon of the board, scheduled for July 20. EVIDENT Canned Speeches to Supplant Special Trains In Campaign Steel Industry Badly Hampered Railway Labor Suffragist Situation Quieter Hopes In Southern States-Gr- eek In Successes Turk War. By E. F. CLIPSON. Governor James M. Cox Chosen as Democratic Candidate for President of United States. C'liiilriiiiin spr he-fo- re of the thirty-eightJoseph T. Itohlnson seemed in have hit upon an Impartial milliner of parceling out the music. He allowed the McAdoo boomers, the Palmer men and the Cox shouters on verse each of their favorite nlr. Itallotliig went forward nmld scenes At the close h not get everything for which he fought aim was not me .completely dominant figure which ho so frequently hus been In the past, William J. Uryun came nearer being the headliner of the Democratic show at San Francisco than anyone else. He did not succeed In getting the resolutions committee to frame a platform plank Indorsing the eighteenth amendment nnd Its accompanying enforcement act, the Volstead Haw, but he did prevent anything like an expression favoring mitigation of those acts. With nil the forces of the administration urruyexl against him In the matter of the Versailles treaty and League of Nations covenant. It wns to be expected that the Uryan' program of opposition would fall, nevertheless the administration did not come off entirely victorious. The plank as finally framed provided for reservations to the league more clearly defining America's obligations to foreign countries, nnd that could not have been entirely Notwithstanding tho fact that he did Hopes of suffragists for n ratlflcn tlon of the federal nmendment In time to permit women to vote In the coming presidential election are now pinned on the action of the legislature of Tennessee, and, that falling, upon the North Cnrollfla legislature. Governor Itoberts of the former state, In response to a request from President Wilson, has announced, that he will call n special session of the legislature In plenty of time to net on the amendment. Governor Blckett of North Carolina, who received a similar request from the president, has reiterated his purpose of advising n special session In his stnte to ratify the nmendment Gov. P. W. Clements of Vermont, nlthough strongly urged by suffrage lenders to call a special session has not definitely stnted that he Is contemplating action. ). confusion. Alabama of tremendous opening the ballot by throwing Its vote to Duvls. As Connecticut, Illinois, Indiana, Iown, Kentucky nnd Lnulslntin swept toward the Ohio ting the din wns Increased, nnd when Massachusetts threw her almost solid voto behind the line, tho convention sime ply went nipturoously mnd nnd n howling mass of ecstatically chnntlng men and women who went reeling nnd roaring through galleries nnd corridors. The Ohio man's hour seemed to hnve struck. Home Town Elated. Poughkeepsle, N. Y. The llttlo village of Ilyihi Park, birth plnco and Mimmer residence of Franklin D. Itoosevelt, Assistant Secretary of the Niivj and Democratic candidate for the Vice Presidency, received quietly, hut with elation, the news thnt Its favorite political son had been mimed as running mate to Governor Jiuncs M. Cov. Mr. Itoosevelt first sprang In 1010, into political prominence when he was drafted hy the DemoNew York crats of the Twenty-eightSt.ite Senatorial District, consisting of Duchess, Putnam and Columbia, In mi effort to defeat Senator John F. St'hlosser, of lteacoii, who was u h cun-dldu- satisfactory to the administration. Itrynn did not dominate the convention, write tho platform nor name tho for Happy Father. Camden, Ohio. "I ma the happiest and proudest man In tho United States," declared Gilbert Cov, father James M. Cox, DemoofVGovenior cratic nominee for President, at his home here. "I hope and know Jim will bo as good a President as ho has been a son. Hu Is n Hue leader and business man, nnd I feel sorry for tho niun who has to run against him." Mr. Cox Is 87 years old. Ho was seated nt the breakfast table when a neighbor brought thu news of his son's nomination. nominees, but he prevented the president and also any other single force from doing so. His position represented one of those singular anomalies of politics wherein he was forced to oppose the man whom eight years before lie had compelled his party to accept. Itoosevelt, throwing emery onto the bearings nnd hurling monkey wrenches Into tho machine which he had helped to build, was In a similar position with respect to tho Indorsement and second nomination of William Howard such circumstances Taft. Under Bryan's Influence was weakened Just ns wns Itoosevelt's. Considering the powerful force of n federal administration, with Its great army of office holders and other potent adjuncts, the wonder Is that any man could affect it In the least. Logically, Bryan should have occupied n sent nwny back in the renr, but he did not. Tho marvel he Is thnt under the circumstances could tunke a dint In pnrty formations, yet he did and ho wrung from his opponents the reluctnnt admission, "tho old boy In a wonder." llrynn. who frequently falls to carry his own stato or district, who at home Is outgenernlled by men not In his class, who wishes to go to the United States senate from Nebraskn but cannot commnnd sufficient votes to place hlra there, has a peculiar power over his party at large. It Is no reflection on thut party, but rather a hint of things not understandable to the finite mind In bulk, that ho has a strange ability to fathom and deal with mob psychology. As a medium for campaigning the soothing (7) phonograph will largely supplant the special train between now and November. No longer will the candidates race madly across the country to address mass meetings lasting until late hours, bo Jerked from their rcposo to grasp horny hands and to make speeches at bolt mistily citizens, breakfast and other meals to permit of a many rear plutforin addresses us possible, nud In general follow the strenuous life of tho presidential Democrats and llepubllcuns may listen to the master's voice without tho Incldvnt wear and tear on the candidate. Theodore Itoosevelt und William J, ISryuc were proof against the rigors way-statiobreak-of-duy spe-clu- L Conditions more unfavorable than at any time for several years face the steel Industry, due to tho railway situation, the lack of cars, raw material and fuel, and shortage of labor. In Pittsburgh there are sold to be 1,500,-00- 0 tons of fabricated stcol needed In building operations throughout the country which cannot bo moved for lack of cars. A survey of the Calumet region, in which ore located the big plants of Gary, East Chicago, Indiana Harbor, Hammond nnd Whiting, show y operations conducted on a busts so far as cars, coal and raw maWith every terials aro concerned. mill stocked with orders calling for full production, the big plants aro res ported operating at capacity and tho smaller ones at SO to 75 per cent. In the Calumet area it is said that a shutdown to permit stocking up day-to-datwo-third- The war of France, England nnd Greece against the Turkish nationalists commanded by Mustaplm Kemal Pasha, officially began with the Greek ndvnnce from Smyrna In Asia Minor to n line eastward and northward beyond Soma, Akhlssur. and Kclns. The most Important operation r (ancient Philadelwas at phia), where the Greek official statement claims the tnking of 8,000 prisoners with many guns nnd other booty. The position of the allied and opposing forces Is roughly outlined as a thin rectnngle extending from the vicinity of Aleppo In Clllcln'through Anntolla The to Ismld, nenr Constantinople. forces of the Turkish lender are spread along the northern side of this rectnngle nnd those of the Greeks are concentrated In the Smyrna nren on the southern side, their west wing on the British and their east wing on the French. The plan of nttack Is sold to he nn advance of the Greeks against Mustnpha Kemal's front, nn ndvnnce by the French from the enst nnd the British from the west, hoping by this converging movement to pen Kemal In Anntolln nnd force his surrender. Tho Greeks are also reported to hnve a force nt Pnnderma, on the south coast of the Sea of Murmora, Intending to Smyrna. operate toward French cruisers shelling positions nnd villages nro reported to hnve repulsed Turk attacks at Admin, Tnrsus and Merslna. Evacuation of Americans from Adnna to Cypress has begun. Ala-She- Is likely, with SS.OOO men facing period of unemployment. But a a hymn: Consider Faults of Other. N are my Ooi to thee. No ono thing does human life more Nearer to thel need than a kind consideration of tho 13 cn tho' It be a cross Vacancy on Bench Filled. fuults of others. Every one sins; That rnlacth me. Indianapolis, Ind. Governor Jumes very one needs forbearance. Our own Tho separating power Is seen In the T. Goodrich announced the appointImperfections khould tench us to bo great utterance of Galntluiwi 0:14: ment of Judge Louis li, Eubank, of merciful. "God forbid that I should glory, suve the Marlon County Circuit Court, to lu thu cross of our Lord Jesus Christ, lip Justice of tho Supremo Court for Meditation. the Third Judicial District, to fill the Meditation Is the life of tho soul; by whom tho world Is cruel lied unto vacancy mo'und I unto the world." Tho power caused by tho death of Jusaction Is the soul of meditation; honor tice Lawson M. Harvey. He altu anIs the reward of action; so meditate, of separation from the world with its nounced the appointment of Harry O. that thou muyst do; so do, that thou glitter and glare, with Its prldo and Cliuinberllu, another Iiidlunapolls atpretense, is found at tho pluco culled honor, for which moyst purchase torney, as successor to Judge Ewbauk Calvary. give God the slory. Quurliifc on tho Murlou County bench. pur-cho- w greater crisis threatens than an Immediate shutdown, because the plants aro not building up their customary uutumn and winter supplies of coal e and other materlnls and may be to avoid enforced Idleness next winter. Tho situation has ben gathering since tho railroads started to deteriorate after tho blizzard of January, 1018. Then came tho steel strike, tho coal strike and the switchmen's strike last spring. The latter wns more of a blow to Industry than preun-abl- The Russian bolshevic blow against Poland, nlthough delivered 00 divisions strong, lias not been decisive. fighting has been In progress nlong the entiro Polish front, with the reds making slight gains In some sectors and suffering defeat in others. Taking Into consideration tho successes of General Wrangel In Crimea, the balance tins been strongly against tho soviet armies. Wrangel Is reported to hnve recovered 22,000 squnre miles and to hnve liberated 2,000,000 peoplo In Ids drive. His losses aro given ns 2,600 dead and wounded, whllo more thnn 10,000 red prisoners nlono hnvo been taken. Polish representatives In the United States are snngulno of an early peuco with the Russians and the commencement of a period of reconstruction. Londonderry In and Conditions other parts of Ireland have quieted With the excepdown considerably. tion of an outbreak of soldiers occupying Fcrmoy, which led to an nttack on shops and much damage to property, there has been nothing like the disturbances of lost week. Tho demonstration Is said to have been In retaliation for the capture by Sinn Felners of Brigadier General Lucas. Ireland's railway situation, however, has grown worse, more men being dlsmUsed and fewer trains being run. Tho railway men refuse to carry urmed soldiers, munitions or police, whllo the government Insists they shull. Many towns have been Isolated and tho railway system Is disorganized, with a condition of creeping paralysis In evidence. No general or symputhetlc strike has been called and the government Is manning trains with troops as a test. so viously realized. According to railroad and brotherhood officials the railway labor situation has ussuraed n quieter phase than at any time In the lust three months. Many of the older organization leaders, satisfied the Chicago zone will see no Important disturbances, have left for Eastern points, where the symptoms ure not so good. Several brother Page Eight TfflB CITIZEN Ben McGuiro spent at Kirby Knob. Mrs. July 8, 1930. Sunday East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No eorrMtondnc OWSLEY COUNTY Major. Major, July 5. Wo had several Another Royal Suggestion pubtUhrf unlttt tlcnrd In full by lh wrlur. Th nm It not for poblleitlon. bat in Tldnc of rood fmtlh. WriU plitntr. of Horea. Lllllo Sio Hart has been JACKSON COUNTY very sick for tho last few days, but MoKee McKcc, July 5. Several pcoplo is getting belter. from McKce attended the picnic at Conway Annvillc, Sunday. Miss Viola Pas, Conway, July 5. Tho Rev. Enoch who has been home for her summer vocation, returned to MoKco, to Blair, pastor of tho Regular Bapleach in McKco Aoadcmy another tist church at Conway, failed to year. Mrs. J. A. Farmer and two meet his appointment Saturday and fell and children aro visiting Mrs. Farmer's Sunday. Mrs. Pullins sister, Mrs. Harvey Vcnablc, of hroko her hip one day last week. ncv. Fred DeJong of Iowa Charley Maggard left hero today Munc who preached to the pcoplo of Mc-k- ce on a business trip to Harlan. Miss last summer, has accepted tho Emma May Beldon is sick. Mrs. position of pastor of tho Ilcformcd Laura Straub, of Cincinnati, has mother, Church here. He returned to Mo- been visiting her father and Mr. and Mrs. James Taylor, the past Kee Saturday, and preached to a night. week. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Alex Sunday large audience Everyone was glad to hear him Powell, one day last week, twin doing onco more. .Tack and Gcraldino girls; mother and babies arc Mrs. Lou Dailcy, who has Dayton, 0, aro visiting fine. Hayes, of to her bed" the past .their relatives in McKcc. They len confined i3 some betler. Mrs. three weeks, for several weeks. will he hero home Miss Nettie K. DePagtcr entertained Mary E. Wynn has returned several boys and girls on Friday from Berea, where she has been evening, July 25. Cocoa and cako visiting her son, E. C. Wynn. She were served. All enjoyed them- was accompanied homo by her Institute granddaughter, Misa Bertha Wynn. The Teachers' selves. will be held next week, beginning CLAY COUNTY July 12. Prof. J. C. Lewis, of WinMalcom chester, will conduct it. Miss Nelaro Maltfom, July 4. Farmers lie K. DePagtcr left McKcc Tuesday, June 28, for her home in Holland, getting behind with their work In Mich. She was accompanied by her this part on account of tho heavy sister, Kathcrine, who visited her rains. Mrs. Browning is very poora few days beforo she left. The ly. Wilson Browning spent the visiting his mother. Mrs. Senior King's Daughters had a pic- week-en- d nic in the High School Bottom Sat Martha Evcrsolc of Moores Creek urday, Juno 26. They invited tho spent three days of last week visitmembers of their families. Thoy ing her niece, Mrs. Matlio Penhad everything in the line of cat3 nington. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wil-po- ii attended church at Maulden and everyone enjoyed a hearty supSunday. G. W. Browning was in per. Burning Springs on business Saturday. There was quite a large Gray Hawk Gray Hawk, July 3. Wc are hav- crowd in attendance at the decoII ing lots of good rain, just now and ration of the grave of the Rev. J. . Browning at tho Browning Cemeit is making oats look fine. Not mifch wheat has been cut yet. It tery on St. John's day. Tho seris thin on the ground, but well vices were beautifully conducted filled. L. J. Robinson is very busy by the Free Masons and Eastern just now hauling logs. Ho took a Star members of the Sttons Creok, contract to furnish James Robin- High Knob and Manchester. son, of Lancaster, 10,000 feet at GARRARD COUNTY Turkey Foot station. Hiram Judd, Paint Lick of Madison, Ind., is at Gray Hawk Paint Lick, June 2& Mrs. Geoffor a few days, selling his farm to Charley GrifTce of Turkey Foot. Ho frey Morgan and children, of Lexsold five acres for $575. G. W. ington, have been tho guests of her Tincher, the dentist, was in Gray sister, Mrs. R. G. Woods, for several days Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Wynn e, 'Hawk this week. Mis3 Dessio one of Gray Hawks best girls, and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wynn has gone to Hamilton, 0., to work-Ja- mes spent the day Sunday with Wilsc Brumbach wishes to tender Rogers and family near Richmond. Miss Potts, of Bowling Green, is his thanks and ftest regards to Dr. and Mrs. Bartlett for tho kindness the guest of Miss Mabel Hall. Mr. they showed him while ho had his and Mrs. Jas. H. Ralston, of Virtwo boys at Berea in tho hospital. ginia, are visiting relatives hero. Mrs. Elizabeth Boland, of Lexington, was the guest of her brother, ROCKCASTLE COUNTY and wife, last Robert Walker Goochland Goochland, July 5. Wc aro hav- week. W. W. West and family ing some nice weather at present. and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thompson Crops are looking good. Our were visitors in Berea, Sunday. Sunday-schowas held at Syca- Master William Haley has returned more church last Sunday. We had to his homo In Berea, having spent a good orowd and a nice talk from two wcek3 with his grandmother, J. W. Martin, which was appre- Mrs. J. T. Thompson. Carlos Moora ciated by all. There was a largo of Walnut Meadow pike and L. G. crowd out from Berea and Cincin- Davidson of Lancaster, purchased nati on last Saturday, en route to Studebaker oars from tho Paint Rockcastle River to fish. They Lick Garage recently. Misses Marie Stopped at Goochland to buy lunch-con- s. Ledford and Ava McWhorlcr aro Esom Johnson had his hearse visiting relatives In Denver and Colorado Springs. Mr. and Mrs. damaged badly a few days ago Mrs. J. W Johnson is very low with Blain Estridgo have returned from cancer. Mrs. A. P. Gabbard is Champaign, III., where thoy have been for tho past two months. somo better of her rhoumatism. Tho marshall broko up a moonshine still on Horse Lick Creek last MADISON COUNTY week and the suspcotcd party is Clay Lick said to have fled to parts unknown. Clay Lick, July 5. Mrs. Ogg, an teacher, begins her experienced Big Clear Creek third consecutive term at tho EstBig Clear Creek, July 3. Fred ridgo sohool, July ID. It Is hoped and Aaron Powell of Berea visited that every pupil will bo present with J. S. Winlford Saturday and Sun- new books, as they couldn't got day. Bert Mullins has recently re- them last year, and continue to ba turned homo from Cincinnati, 0. present every day till tho closo of Miss Grace Anglin is in this vi- school. cinity visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Mullins Silver Creek visited Criss Woods of Conway SatSilver Creek, July 5. Joo Kelly urday and Sunday. They report an and family of Mlddlelown. 0., spent onjoyablo time as they found Monday and Tuesday with his sisplenty of ripe peaches to eat. Mi3S ter, Mrs. Chas. Click. Mrs. J. E. Ma Chasteen visited homo folks Lewis was shopping In" Lexington, Saturday and Sunday. Raymond Friday Alva Baker and family Hart attended all-dservico at wero guests of Robert Viars Sun Harls Sunday-J- . S. Swinford spent day. Glyndon Click spont the weok- Thursday night with Fred Powell end in Jackson County. Mr. and Size-morol ay nice rains hero last week. Tho crops aro looking good. Rev. Stump preaohed at Union Saturday night. Ho also baptized a lady at Wolf Creek Saturday , afternoon, Rov. Halo preached nl union Bunuay morning, Miss Fiorcnco Roberts left hero July 3 for Borea to visit her relatives there. Rov. Mcintosh and wife and a lot of young folks attended Memorial Services at In dian Creek, Sunday. Mrs. Callio Scale is having dental work done now at Dcatlyvillo. John D. Hill and wlfo moved to Major, Juno 29, Miss Martha Combs and Nell Judd, from South Booncvlllo and Mjss Pearl Rowland and Jennie Bowman, from Endcc, attended church at Union. Miss Lucy Kalo Boll left hero Saturday for Cincinnati. PATH Oath PASTRIES PIES and Royal From the New is Cook Book reason for worrying about tabic variety. The new Royal Cook Book gives new suggestions for every meal every day. The book is so full of surprises there will never be another dull meal in the home. Here arc a few suggestions from the new Royal Cook Cook. Plain Pastry This recipe Is for one large pie with top and bottom crust 1 cups flour U tratpoon salt CHEER tip I There add water slowly until of right consistency to roll out. Divide In halves; roll out one half put on In small pieces halfthin: remaining shortening: fold upper and lower edges In to center: fold aides In to center, fold sides to center again; mil out thin and put on pie plate. Itepeat with other half for top crust. ami rub In lightly with Angers: ROYAL BAKING OF GOOD CITIZENSHIP M Taken by Residents of Old Athem Might Be Revived Today With Good Results; As a pnrt of the campaign to "sell Indlnnnpolls to Its own citizens,' those In charge of nrrangements for the convention of tho Assnclnted Advertising Clubs of the World hnvo written whnt they term n snles contrnct which will be distributed among clubs nnd other organizations. Tho contrnct Is n reminder of tho oath that residents of Athens took centuries ngo. It said: "We will never bring disgrace on this, our city, by an net of dishonesty or cownnllce. "We will fight for the Idenls and sncred things of the city, both nlone and with many. "We will revere nnd obey the city's Inws, nnd wo will do our best to Incite a like reverence nnd respect In those about us who nrc prone to them or set them nt' naught. "We will strive Increasingly to quicken the public's sense of civic duty. "Thus In nil these wnys we will transmit this city, not only not less, but greater, better and more beautiful than It wns transmitted to us." nn-m- il ing powder; add Miortrnln and In very lightly with tips of fingers (the leu It la handled tho better the patr will be). Add cold water very alowly, enough to hold dough together (do not work or knead dough). Dlvldo In halves: roll out one part thin on (loured board and um for bottom crust. After plo la filled roll out other part for top. H eupahortenlnc cold water Sift together flour, salt and bak- i teaspoons ltojral Baking powder rub POWDER Abmmlutmly Pur cups flour Royal Baking I'owder U teaspoon salt i tablespoons shortening; 4 apples, or 1 quart sliced applea 3 tablespoons sugar 1 teaspoon mlllc Sift flour, baklnff powder and salt: add shortening and ruli In very lightly, add just enough cold water to hold dough together. Itoll halt out nn (loured board, lino bottom of plo plate; fill In apples, which have been washed, rare. I anil cut Into thin slices; sprinkle with sugar; flavor with cinnamon or nutmeg; wet edges of crust with cold water: roll out remainder of pastry: cover pie. pressing edges tightly together and bake In moderate oven 30 minutes. 1U Apple Pie m teaspoons FREE Hy all means get the new ltoyal Cook Hook Juat out Contains these nnd 400 other TODAY to I'owder H teaspoon salt H cupshortenlns cold water Sift flour, baklnr nowder end salt; add sbortenlbK ono-ha- lf H teaspoon Itoyai Rich Pastry I cups pastry flour Uaking delightful, helpful recipe. Free for the asking. Wrllo BOYAL 11AK1MO POWDtlt CO. lit fohoo M,Mt F.w Yolk cat "Bake with Royal and be Sure than passive support of tho Hard- Potts' GOLD DUST Hour is made of best wheat and by most improved methods BEST BY TEST Ptose 156-- 3 For Sale By All Grocers R. L. POTTS & SON Wkitei SUtioa, Ky. Beautify the Home There nre so many native sliruhs, COX VICTORY LED BY TAMMANY vines nnd flowers to be planted aout San Francisiyo, July 0. Shortly the fenn homes that their nbsen.-- l n deplorable fact. In n recent drive of after the beginning of last night's a thousand miles we saw only four session with the withdrawal of farmhouses where attention hnl boeu lUtorncy General Palmer, tho Dcmo- pnld to beautifying them. NnturallyJcratio Convention entered an en they were noticed. Don't dot the lawn tirely new stage. It was then with fantastic flower beds of nnnual fight visualized as a two-sidflowers. Put hardy shrubs around tho on the one side Tammany and on foundation, the taller growing ones Goverbehind. Then In front of these plant tho other the perennial flowers such as Irtx. cro- nor Cox wns tho Tammany candicus, narcissus, peony, sweet wllllatr, date; Mr. McAdoo tho oandldato of phlox, etc. Keep the lawn open. A (he With forces. few Ivy or wild grnpo vines rmko n that lineup, the convention ran on less hideous noticeable. outhouse Shrubs can be transplanted In Novem- to the end. Mr. Cox had becomo uncscapably ber. Get ns much soil with them as posslblo and tamp the roots firmly In Identified with Tnmrnany and tho wets. New Jersey, wet to a man, place. Farm Life. kept voting unanimously; Murphy kept delivering more than seventy Home Always Good Investment. There nre ninny estimable citizens out of New York's ninety votes; who do not own a home, but thnt tho Illinois marjiino kept giving g does not disprove the fact that him forty out of Illinois' fifty-eigIs a euro for unrest nnd the Iown, under tho leadership of ono nomadic Instincts. With persons of old guard Democrats, had small means, the ownership of a home of the been delivering its votes to Mr. Cox Implies sacrifice and discipline. The character of the home builder not for moro than forty ballots. Toonly becomes stronger, but ho imbibes ward tho end, Tom Tnggarl, Indiana, unconsciously tho essence of patriot-Ism- . delivered all of that stato's thirty Ho upholds American Institu- delegates. tions, because ho Is a part of them. Nothing could overstate tho Thero may bo other methods of of tho McAdoo manageacturning one's savings to profitable of ment. For tho first ninc-tontcount besides buying or building a permanent home. Hut there Is no oth- tho balloting, the defects of this er method that gives more solid re- management operated only against turns In confidence for tho future. In Mr. McAdoo. Then, when tho flgtu family protection, and In Americani- becamo Tammany nnd tho Old zation of Ideuls. ClileiiBO Journul. Guard against tho drys and the progressives, tho latlcr had no manageKingston, Jamaica, July 2. King- ment to. turn to, and no recourse ston and St- - Andrew wcro shaken except to do what they could do by an earthquake at 12:20 last under tho McAdoo management, night. No damago has been re- which by this time, in nddillon to ported. Its natural Incplncss, was utterly disheartened and futile. U. S. NEWS Tho Cox campaign, on tho other (Continued from Pago Ono) hand, had tho most export nnd exhave, it is understood, been pre- perienced political management In sented to this government by Don tho United Stales. Thero wns Mr. Fernandlo Iglcscas Calderon, com- Murphy of Tammany Hall, thora missioner of tho Do la Huorta pro- was Mr. Hrcnnnn of tho old Sullivisional government. Tho report of van machine, from Illinois; thero conditions in Mexico inado by Benor was Mr. Marsh or Iowa, tho treasIgleseas at his conference with Nor- urer of tho Dcmooratlo party man II. Davis, Undersecretary of Toward tho end thero wns Mr. Tagi State, last week was presented to tho gart of Indiana.- - Thero was Mr. President at last Friday's oablnet Nugent of Now Jorsoy tho most conrnco'ing, nnd tho Mexican diplomat spicuous nnd nggresslvo "wet" In has been invited to return to tho tho country. Courier-Journa- l. Stato Department this week for amplification of somo of tho KENTUCKY NEWS points which ofllclals of this gov(Continued from Pago Ono) ernment beliovo must bo cleared up boforo tho question of recognition afternoon nt Stato headquarters In by tho United States can bo finally tho Hopubllo building; Loulsvlllo. determined. Hearing of tho Leo County Contest nnd other Important btylness Is Now York, July 2. A half-homentioned In tho call. conferenco today between MaJ. Gen. Ileattyville, Juno 30. When o Leonard Wood and Will II. Hays, Republican national chairman, "shot wagon," owned by tho Cumcaused a flurry of oxoitcmcnt In berland Torpedo Company of this national headquarters, when a re city, was turned over by tho roughport filtered through tho closed ness of tho road at a point three from hero at 2 doors of Mr. Hay's office that moro miles and ono-ha- lf e ed ny home-owninht; hs ur ing campaign would bo offered by the general. 'General Wood will Mo every thing consistent, with his position ns an army officer to further Sena tor Harding's election," ono of tho cxeoutives of tho campaign an nounced while tho interview was in progress. o clock this afternoon, COO quart? barrels for the month, and Allen of nitroglycerine on the wagon ex- third with 88,023 barrels. Powell ploded, killing two men and the County produced 2S.275, Mcnifeo team of four mules and two horse-- . IH.102, and Warren 2,105 barrels. J I During the last session of tho Kentucky legislature a bill was passed making the teaching of thrift in the public schools of tho stato Kentucky Is ono of compulsory. tho three states In tho Union that haw such a law at tho present time. When tho stale courso of study In tho schools of Arkansas and Ken-lucwero revised In September, lUii). tho teaching of thrift was inPincville, July 1. Kilman Bain, cluded. In Missouri tho coursoof son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo- study has not been revised and seph Ham, is in a serious condition thero has been no meeting of tho here from burns ho received today legislature. when n steam roller exploded. Tho boy built a fire in tho roller whllo The laying of tho corncrslono of it was standing in the streets of tho tho new PrVsbytcrian church on city and tho boiler exploded. Ho Thursday afternoon nt 2:30 o'clock, was burned badly about tho faco which will ho attended by tho members of tho llichmond lodge of and body. MasonsJ'togethor with other MasonWinchester, July I. Tho daily ic lodge members of tho county, vacation Jliblo school, under tho will bo nn auspicious affair, in a nuspiws of the Clark County Sunday- way, and marks a most important -school Association, opened to- and interesting period in tho proday at tho Washington School. Miss gress of this church in Madison Fnnnlo Hush Is superintendent, County. Misses Nowcll Trlmbel, Sallio Mun-da- y, Ml. Sterling, July 2. Thero was Frances Waller, Mamio Hughos mid Until Sorivncr aro among tho a called meeting of tho ML Sterling business men today noon nl tho teachers. Tnbh Theater, for tho purpose of Thera . Oil runs for tho entire Stato of eiTcoling nn organization. of tho oity's leadKentucky during tho month of May were thlrl-lhr- co Much as shown by reports to tho Stato ing business men present. Tax Commission totaled 752,052 interest was manifested in tho C C. Clienault was barrels. rfj.en County led the movement. eighteen wuntlcs in tho State that chosen lempornry chairman. produce oil, with a daily average Ofllcers wcro elected as follows: of 1 1,301 barrels, an Incrcaso of II. G. Hoffman, president; Percy moro than 100 barrels a day over I. llryan, vice president; S. G. the dally nvcrago for April. Estill Sharp, secretary, and J. H. Keller, County was seoond with 102,059 treasurer. . ky . Paris. Juno .TO. More than t.000 lambs wero shipped from Paris by Caywood anil Wednesday to eastern markets. Tho prico holds steady around 11 cents Bourbon County will a pound. send to market this year around 15,000 cholco lambs which will add to tho bank account of farmers around half a million dollars. Student Nurses Wanted! years' course of instruction which leads to graduation. The graduates from this institution are eligible for examination by the State Board of Nurses Examiners, and for registration. The course of training and study fulfills all the requirements of the laws of the State. Applicants must have completed the Eighth Grade and one year's High School, or its equivalent. Uniforms and text books are furnished by the Institution without cost to the students. Students are also given board and lodging and necessary laundry of uniforms. Each student nurse also receives an allowance of $120 per year for her necessary expenses. Thi3 allowance is given in monthly installments of $10 each. Plans are under way for additional building that will double the present capacity of the Institution for caring for patients and training nurses. Places are now open for ten more young women who desire to take up the work. For particulars address Ida M. Jones, R. N., Superintendent The Rouinson Hospital (inc.) and Training School for Nurses, at Berea, Ky., offers a three