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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 5, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920080501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 5, 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. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. J, O. LEHMAN, Muuflnf EJlUr frond Snttnd at tht ltnfflf at lima, K., at MM. undrr Art tf Mmh, tla Otlliknl Kvrry Thurtdan at lima. Ky mail-matl- a FROST, E4llrln-al- f Qe-votd- l The citizen BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 5, 1920 to t3oe Interests of tlie !Mioixitan. 3Peo;plo One Dollar and Our Threefold Aim: To Give the New of Berea and Vicinity; To Record tho Happenings of Berea College; To be of Interest to all tho Mountain People. Vol. XXII. Five Cents Per Copy Fifty Cents per Year No. 8. Don't Get Excited! This Is the year for a Presidential election. Two great parties are striving to get control of the National government and to shape its policy and enjoy Its offices for tho next four years. Tho worst thing about each of thoso parties Is tho way In which It abuses Its opponent I To read a Democratic paper, you would think all Republicans wero profiteers, and to read a Repub-llca- n paper, you would think nil Democrats wero traitors. At of our countrymen, this rate we must bcllcvo that about one-hawhichever sldo you believe, aro vlllians and Imbeciles. Happily this is not the case. The Outlook, a calm Republican paper, sums up tho matter, very well when It says both sides hnvo nominated rcspoctable mon, (better men for vlco president than for president), and that except for two points the two platforms nro practically alike and might bo traded in tho night and nobody would notlco tho differ, cronco tho next morning. Both candidates wero poor boys and worked up. Both havo shown ability and a disposition to serve their country. Both platforms try to uso much fino language without making definite promises. Both promise to "do night" in dealing with Mexico, to look out for tho farmer and the factory worker; both proposo the samo policy regarding the railroads and both aro concerned about tho high cost of living. Whichever party Is put In power will do its best for the general good on all theso matters, and It probably will not mako much difference to tho country which party has tho chanco to try. As Old Republicans wo aro truly glad to sco so much good In tho Democrats. They havo fully adopted most of tho principles for which we as Republicans hnvo contended. And we aro glad to sco able and patriotic men coming up in the Democratic party. We aro glad they did so well in bringing us to victory In the world war. Wo rejoice in tho great steps of progress taken under Wilson's administrations, liko tho incomo tax that takes money for tho government whero there is money to spare, tho tariff commission, tho rural free delivery and parHigh Schools," and rels poet, tho starting of tho "Smith-Hughthe Federal Reserve banks which have so diminished bank failures and panics. And we hope thcro aro many Democrats who aro glad for all the good things Republicans havo done, like the way they stood by President Wilson In his war measure's, and who tako pride in the names of Lincoln and Grant, and Elihu Root. Now, let us not get excited over this election. Let us not swallow and take up and repeat tho abuse the politicians of ono party throw at another. Tho Republlcun politicians, for example, make a great cry because they say Cox is bossed by President Wilson. He is no more bossed by President Wilson than Harding Is bossed by Henry Cabot Lodge. Each party has Its leader and follows him. These accusations are not arguments. Nor is there much difference on the liquor question. Both parties contain both temperance men and drinking men; neither dares to say anything about it in the platform, and neither candidate dares say anything except that ho will enforce whatever laws Congress enacts. On the treatment of the Negro tho Republicans do make jnjromjses, and tho Democrats, while, they are greatly diminishing lynching, are still barring the Negro from tho polls and falling to give the Negro soldier his rights to win promotion. Here is n sound reason for voting the Republican ticket. On the League of Nations there is opposition, and the Democrats take the position that The Citizen has always stood on, that the League, with explanatory but not destructive reservations, should be ratified. The Citizen cannot chango its principles because the Republicans have gone back on those principles and the Democrats are standing up for them. We went Into the war to establish peace for the worlds That is what wo said loudly, and what wo felt in our hearts.' That Is what we gave our sons, brothers and. sweethearts for. The Repub llcans proposo to keep America out of her place at the peaefl councils of the world. They talk about some court of International law, but wo had such n court ten years ago and what good could it do? They talk about framing some new arrangement for guarding peace, but hero Is a plan already adopted by moro than twenty nations. As tho Boston Herald, a Republican paper, well says, "the covenant contained in the treaty of peace Is the only league In sight. Thcro is no way to scrap It and begin again." g Because they havo n deep and belief In tho Lenguo of Nations, and because they think It Is tho only chance to get It that we may havo for a thousand years, many Republicans will vote tho Democratic ticket this year. And If wo havo another Democratic administration, Is will not mean ruin to the country. At tho samo time, Tub CiTiZENTupports, "with reservations," tho Republican ticket, and takes real delight in our Republican governor in Kontucky. lf non-partises long-standin- Woman Rides in Motorcycle Derby ALIENS IGNORE THE DRY LAW BY RESIDENTS DISTRICT AND IRON AND STEEL INDUSTRY. World News Edmonton, Alberta, July 31, Tho four American airplanes, flying from Mincola, N. Y., to Nome, Alaska, left hero today for Jasper, 200 mile OF COAL MINING away. one-fift- h It Is estimated that of the churches, colleges and priceless works of art which were In Belgium a country especially rich such These Vendors Are Becoming Rich Peddling Three Famous Drinks, It treasurers which really were a posIs Said All Are Made From Essen- session of tho whole world wero tially the Same Ingredients. ruthlessly destroyed By tho Germans. Wrstern Newspaper Union New. Service. Columbus, O. Aliens In tho conl mining nnd Iron nnd steel districts In Eastern Ohio are becoming rich In these prohibition dnys, residents of tho zone assert. They are most extensive mnnufneturers of threo famous drinks thnt they sell to tho natives nnd to workers In the Industries, denied their "pick-handle.- Newfoundland has a first chance nt new wireless improvements, and was able the other day to hear voices across the Atlantic. The words could not bo understood, but it is only a question of timo when America will be able to converse with Europe. The different Protestant churches in France have been waked up by jj Mm. Long don ulTorded quite a thrill to record crowd nt Hrooklandts, England, recently when she donned her goggles nnd started tn tho race. was forced to retire on acMrs. Longdon wns nmong tho leaders when count of engine trouble. 100-mll- e bs Kentucky News rural schools London, Aug. of Laurel county opened last week with the largest first week enrollment In tho history of the county. One school has an attendance of 119. U. S. News The National Baptist Convention at Buffalo, 3,00 delegates, comes out strongly for the League of Nations, and also for more fellowship and cooperation between tho different Christian denominations in America. Sovcn Lexington men won places on the civilian rifle team which will reThe number of lynchings in tho present Kentucky in the national United States Is decreasing. During shoot to be held at Camp Perry. the first six months of 1918 there Ohio, beginning August 1. were 45 lynchings; during the samo period in 1919, 33, and this year Washington, July 2$. Abandon- only 12. America will soon be a ment of Camp Zachary Taylor, Louis- civilized nation. ville, was announced today by tho ' !CthSs been proven that one of War Department with the notice that the Negroes recently lynched at the First Division, now stationed Duluth was not even accused of any there, is to be transferred to Camp crime, but simply detained as a wit Dix, N. J. ness for the prosecution. At Gra ham, N. C, Gov. Bickett last week Remount Purchasing Headquarters saved three Negroes by sending a for tho Eastern Zone, covering all machine gun which turned back tho territory cast of the Mississippi river mob with several woundings. Good und south of tho Ohio river, for the for North Carolina purchase of animals for the United . Ktjltn OnnrlArmnifAi n.nam. Governor James M. Cox is plan to bo established in Lexington, Sep-- ') ing a speaking campaign which tcmbcr 1. .promises to outdo any effort put for ward by a presidential candidate in Wilmorc, July 30. Tho largest the past. Tho limit which ho has of tho Biblo Conference placed upon his speaking tour is rc marked tho address of R. Stuart, of presented by his physical ability to Birmingham, this afternoon and meet the test, and by that only. He 'night. Tho auditorium was crowded will leave Ohio soon after his not! for both lectures and many stood on ficntion on Aug. 7, and from that tho outside. It is estimated that five moment will know little rest. He thousand people heard the speaker, is in splendid physical condition for who will bo heard again Saturday at tho fight and says that he will not Smoky City. 3 o'clock. sparo himself. 1 r- favorite stimulants by legitimate barter. The drinks nro known ns "settln' " hen," "rnlsln-Jnck- " and Of tho three, "plckhnndle" Is the Inst to come Into trnde and Is most prolific of disturbances, hence Its name. All nro mnde from essentially the same Ingredients, sugar nnd com meal, the formulae nnd methods of treatment vnry'ng slightly. The prices at which they arc sold nlso vary, but the ruling quotation Is $0 a quart. While physiological few fatalities, from cnuscs, have been traced to the drinks, the mental reactions that the drinks produce have caused a number of deaths in the district, principally In Saturday night nnd Sunday lights. There now. Is said to be more Intoxicating' liquor In the district thnn there was when Belmont county boasted of the largest bar In tho United States, If not In the world. City and county officials either do to Interfere with the trado or they are powerless to do so, It Is said. The numerous Federal officers who are on tho pay roll pass through occa sionally, tho natives say, and make a few arrests, always among aliens, and fines follow, but the traffic Is contin ued. The Illicit makers nnd dealers. too, generally are too shrewd for the Federal Agents, and they have little trouble with them. Visits of the United States officials usually are anticipated and searches often result In failure. "In addition to the three drinks enu merated the aliens from Austria and Hungary are adept In making wine. With a few gallons of concentrated grape juice and a few more gallons of water, a little yeast, a little sugar and patience they can turn out what Is said to bo a pnlatablo wine within a few weeks. Claiming It to be for home consumption, they ore relatively lm mune under new Internal revenue rul tngs of the Government at Washing ton nnd their salesmen have little dif ficulty In disposing of their output. But tho aliens are not the sole bootleggers "who operate In Eastern Ohio, for the "Hunkles" have as competitors the "legitimate bootleggers," who are said to find It to bo easy to travel to Pittsburg by motor nnd bring back generous supplies. Throughout the Upper Ohio Valley Pittsburg now Is the center for the Illicit whisky traffic This has been the cuse since curly In tho spring, when a sort of free trade In whisky wus established In the not-wlsh tho war and aro uniting and finding1 themselves really a strong body. It is proposed to erect for tho large Union American Protestant Church In Paris, a building for worship and social service to cost a million! dollars. Warsaw, July 29. The Polish committee of national defense sent a wireless message to the Soviet supremo command on July 27 stating that it would send a delegation July 30 with full power to negotiate an armistice. Eagle Pass, Texas, July 28. Francisco Villa, bandit leader, surrendered unconditionally after an all night conference with General Eugenio Martinez Companl In the Torreon Military Zone. Villa will return to private life, the message adds. Much rejoicing througout Mexico Is reported with celebrations being arranged. Mexicali, Lower California, July 30. Mexican Federal troops will at tempt by superior force to outflank and drive from Mexicali the forces being recruited here by Esteban Canu, governor of the northern district of Lower California, according to Canu leaders who are preparing for the defense of the region today. San Sebastian, Spain, July 30-"must havo an economic blockade," declared Arthur J. Balfour, British representative of tho League of Nations, in a talk with newspaper correspondents concerning the program of the council, which opens its eighth meeting here tomorrow. Ho considered tho meeting an Important ono because among other things, the blockade question was to be considered. We ttr The Sunday-Scho- ol Picnic Whether wo can havo a church and preacher or not, everybody can have a Sunday-schoAnd every Sunday-schocan havo a picnic In tho summer and a Christmas treo in tho winter. Tho tlmo for the picnic is right nt hand. Think back to tho timo when you wero a child. Did not tho Christmas stocking and tho picnic dinner do you goodT Tho big boys and girls and tho young folks will enjoy it too. And tho old folks who lend their teams and do tho extra cooking need not thing it is all for tho youngsters thoy get good from It 1 ol Georgetown, Aug. 1. Two Government guards appointed to watch the Buffalo Springs distillery, this county, wero arrested this morning as they were removing thirty gallons of whiskey In an nntomobile, according to Sheriff Nunnelly. They aro L. C. GuthrJo, a Y.M.OA. worker in Fronce during the war, nnd G. M. Wallace, both former Frankfort business men. Tho first shipment of tho 700,000-poun- d Kentucky Stato wool pool, which is to bo stored in Louisville until prices becomo more favorable to tho owners, is duo to arrive today. Tho pool represents tho wool Cleaning Treasury Notes. Tho luoi'i'F. Iiy which Milled hank bills aro denned and the tmioury department eiinhled to make n largo saving In paper, Ink und labor anIs nually, perhaps not generally klibwn to tho ptitillc. In tliu govern-meut'- s laundry the notes, aro placed on endless bunds which purs In and out between a series of heavy copper rollers. Theso rollers revolve Ik n special kind of soup, mid as the bills pass bnekwnrd and forwurd they are washed nnd rubbed cleau. They next pass between rollers running In clean wut'er, and thus nro thoroughly rinsed. Lastly tliey go through heuted rollers which dry und iron them, leaving them almost as crisp nnd clean ns when flsst printed. Behind the Historian's Dack. Stonownlt Jackson wus of n very religious disposition, lie hud In his service u negro man who hud become so aceiistmned to the fuinuuw Fiddler's grown by farmers of twenty-sl- x counties of tho state. Tho growors decided to pool nnd store their prowny that ho was alilo to foretell" when- duct nt n recent meeting In Lexingever tho general wns about to start on ton, nfter buyers had offered a prico ii n expedition without receiving any they considered unsatisfactory. ndvnnco notice to that effect Ono day he wns asked to explain how he could Richmond, July 31,-J- ohn nam-mondo this when his master nover diyoung white man In the y vulged his plnns to nnyonc. Tho negro of tho Loulsvlllo & Nashvlllo replied: "Well, I'll tell you. Morse Jnckson alius prays ev' night 'n' ev railroad, was assultcd last Friday mnwnln', but when ho gits ready to go nfternoon by n negro laborer, Inflictuwny ho prays two or free or fo' times ing injuries from which ho died nt An' when I sees tho Pattio A. Clay Infirmary durln' tho night. early him pruyln' so cunsld'alile I gits ready, Saturday. The negro escaped and Kanca'sb we'ii gwlno Bomowheahs.' has not been apprehended. Hamsas City Star. mond Is survived by his wlfo. The negro is said to havo como from Federal Sleuth Resigns. Washington. lturko, Assist- somewhere In tho South, and has ant Chief of the Hmcuu of Investiga- been hero only a short time. tion of the Department of Justice' has It was tendered his retdgiiutlon, Frankfort, July SO. Returning toMr. Burke will become leurned. to C'hulrinuu Benson, of the day from tho mine strlko zone of tho Virginia border, Shipping Itourd. Uu litis been promi- Kentucky-We- st nent In the Investigation of radical General James M. Dewecso uettvltles. (Continued on Pago Five) d, era-ploAd-Juta- nt Hanly Killed. Dennlson, O. J. Frank Hanly, former Governor of Indiana and candidate far President on the Prohibition ticket in 11)10, and Dr. nnd Mrs. C. M. Baker, of Kilgore, O., were killed six miles from here when n Pennsylvania freight train struck an automobile In which the party wns driving to Kilgore. All three suffered fractured skulls and crushed bodies und none recovered coiiscloiiMH'ss nfter being brought to a local ho.tpltnl. The Baker automobile was driven across the Pennsylvania trucks back of one freight truin and directly In front of territory. Passenger fares wero increased 20 another. The automobile was struck per cent, tho amount asked by tho Miuarely. All three of the Injured wero hero to Twin City Hosrailroads to help in absorbing tho pital. rushed ?600,000,000 wago Increaso granted by tho Railroad Labor Board. Ship's Course Is Changed. Queenstown, Ireland. The White Boston,, July 25. A new manual Stnr Liner Celtic, duo hero with S00 labor college is started in Boston for passengers" for this city, lias been orthoso who cannot meet expenses at dered to proceed direct to Liverpool. tho older institutions, and is sup It Is said that the Baltic, upon which Archbishop Mannlx, of sailported by tho labor unions. Tho ed from New York, will Australia, to bo directed teachers are donating half their sala tako a similar course. Tho Piess Asries this year to provide funds for sociation says neither Whlto Star nor the Library. Cunard liners will call at Queenstown to disembark passengers until further Dennlson, O., Aug. 1. J. Frank notice. Hanley, former governor of Indiana and candidate for president on tho Pooled Wool To Be Stored. Prohibition ticket in 1910, and Dr. 0 Lexington, Ky. Approximately and Mrs. C. M. Baker, of Kllgorc, O., pounds of wool, comprising tho wero killed six miles from hero to- Kentucky stato wool pool, has been day when a Pennsylvania freight sent to Loulsvlllo for storage in the train struck the automobilo In which Loulsvlllo Public Warehouse Company's building, according to John It. tho party was driving to Kilgore. Humphreys, chief of Uio Bureau of All three suffered fractured skulls Markets of tho University of Kennnd crushed bodies, and nono of tho tucky. Tho action was decided upon trio recovered consciousness after at u meetlug In Louisville, Mr. Humbeing brought to a local hospital. phreys said. Tho wool will tie held Mr. Hanley died at 9:00 o'clock this until a better market Is preseuted, acmorning. Mrs. Baker died at 11:30 cording to tho decision reached by the Ctate Central Wool Committee. (Continued on Pago Fivo) Washington, July 31. Increases In freight, passenger, Pullman and other railroad rates approximating an un official estimate of $1,400,000,000 were approved today by the Interstate Commerce Commission, effective on five days notlco by tho carriers to tho Commission nnd the public. Tho advance is 40 per cent in rail road freight rates in tho East; 25 per cent in the South; 35 percent in tho West nnd 25 per cent in the Moun tain-Pacif- Nome, Alaska, July 27. Ronald Amundsen, Norweigian explorer, arrived in Nome tonight from tho Arctic ocean. Ho has gone to Nome, it is thought, to outfit for an attempt to reach the north pole, according to Christiana dispatches. Ever since Amundsen came from Norway in 1918 he has been in tho Arctic. If Amundsen reaches the north pole, he will have touched both ends of the globe, for ho is credited with the discovery of tho south pole. The Japanese has received a communication from tho United States pointing out with other things that America is unablo to recognlio tho occupation of tho northern half of tho Island of Snbhalin by tho "Nichl Nichl." Tho impression exists here, however, that the communication is not really a protest, but rather an exposition of the American viewpoint on occupation of Russian territory with something of America's attltudo toward tho territory to bo occupied. nt Toklo, July 29. Whllo tho State Department received no enlightenment from abroad as to tho specific terms of the Anglo-Frenagreement for tho division of oil in tho Near East, it becamo known ch 700,-00- prepared by tho government experts that go a long way to show why there should be anxiety on the part of tho United States as to the disposition of tho world's oil supply. Tho figures show that the oil supply of this country will last only fifteen years longer. Last year the United States consumed 80 per cent of tho oil produced and controlled tho production of 00 per cent. Tho reserves In the world, however, are almost entirely in foreign hands, and three-fourtof them aro under tho (Continued on Page Five) that thoy havo before them figures Page Tvro THE CITIZEN August 5, 1020. Berea College Alumni Association General College News ARE OF SAME STOCK Aro 0Y0 1 Valley of the Neute In Belgium. to plnck the prettiest enacts " supremo drama or flir time, of our Ilolglan folk- - Vor weeks thc cltv prepares fur It. nctors' parts ore more cowted I stand blinded and liesl-- , tnte. What shall I choose In tuan Public honors; some are Jealous-Uil- s bouquet, over rich In Its mingling ,r guarded ns hereditary rlhts. of brilliant colors and tender hues? Through the dense crowd, pressing Shall It be pearls of sacred mistletoe ! evr closer and closer, the revered And the beneath the Druid's knife: lilies "res pass In procession. grown In thc shadow of convents and Christ appears, weighted down by his monasteries; roses reddened with the. cross, a living and staggering Christ, blood of tourneys and the carnage of scourged till the blood runs from bltn. battle; or, perchance, palo daisies of A shiver of religious fervor passes the fields sprung up unheeded amid over the faithful. "Mercy I" a penlteut All eouallv aro crIes niouu in pain. t,very window la the cow pasture? precious, writes Louis Lagasse do a garden of tapers, candles and light Locht In the London Times. Daugh- - whose llames flicker in the wind blow-ter- s of n fertile land seared in the ' ,nS from the sea. Sacred chants of ages by storms let loose ! Ble wlt tM" P'P'ng of reeds, the nois from tho four corners of the earth, of rattles and the winding of horns. are they not tho expression, the poet- The crowd sobs and sways and wrings ry, the sap of love and hate, tho very Its hands and fall!) into prayer ts, ' soul; In a word, of n people fashioned following the Crucified one, the peniby martial blows and bathed in the tents pass. The men In sackcloth uuJ the women closely veiled do penanio, sunshlno of Idealism? Every IJelglan is thrilled by tho and their naked, torn feet bleed on tbi past. It Is his staff and bread of stones of the road. Perchance beneath life. Hence his lovo of cavalcades, their cloaks of burlap noble ladla. Joyous entries and processions, tho whose fluxen hair and white bodlqs ever recurring delight of most of our ore the love treasures of this sensuvillages. Great taste Is often display- ous and mystic Flanders, an paying ed In the ordering of these parades, in the ransom of a klssl Mons, thc homo of the guardiau the building of the triumph to which Itubens and Jordaens did not scorn to saint of the lirltlsh nrmy, Is the thedevote their talent. And It Is as if ater every yenr of the famous Lum-codisplay which ends the procession the flgures of legend and history which pass through our streets had stepped of Ste. Waudru. At midday to the tolling of the great bell, otherwise down from the canvas of old masterpieces to be closer to the caresses of heard only as a war alarm, St. George gives battle to the dragon. After n the crowds. Sometimes the ceremony represents deadly corabnt, the' dragon, according but an episode, a scene of chivalry, or to rite, crashes down In the dust, shot of mystery from the middle ages. In through the nostrils, and tho devils Ilruge, suddenly awakened from Its are chastised by tho brave followers melancholy miracle of the holy blood, of the victorious knight. Before enthe triumphal escort of a prince con- tering the lists the fabled "beast" secrated to the conquest of the holy flays the crowd with mighty blows of land moves In n rolling stream of his tall. The people of Mons believe glistening steel amid the glamor of that a blow from Uio tall brings rich silks and precious broideries, tho good luck. Wliat matter If It hurts? clashing of arms und the embrazen On occasion both municipal otllclals peal of trumpets. and clergy take part In the festivities, Supreme Drama of All Time. and frequently our ancient customs At Fumes, on tho last Sunday In put them to uncouth tests. Each year July,, the procession of "penitent'! ro- - u .procession leaves Grammont and ASKED Te I mln-cour- BADDY PAUTEE Announcement comes from Nashville, Tcnn., of tho marriage of Misi Bcsslo Pnrtco nnd Georgo H. Enddy on July 14, 1920, nt tho homo of tho Class of 1910 Kan. Mcchnnicnl Engineer, Pur-cel- l, brido'a pnrcnts, in thnt city. Okla. Howman, David O., A.H. Bakers Tho brido woro n very lovely cosville, N. C. Teacher. Sec'y to the Lindsley, Charles B., B.S. (M.S., tume, which showed to advantage her 1914). Driftwood, Pn. Account- beauty. Tho gown wns of whlto President of Heron College. M.D., ant in Treasurer's Office, Berea pussy willow tadcta nnd Georgette, Western Reserve. Address, 2945 College. Professor in Avondnle, beaded with pearls. Her long court Coryiion Kit., Cleveland, O. Cincinnati, O. Address, Avondnle, trnln fell from the shoulders. Her Tatin, Ralph n., B.L, Ulrichvllle, 0. Cincinnati, 0. tulle veil wns caught with n wreath Teacher, Y. M. C. A. Scc'y, School Tuthill, Tracy E., B.S. (A.M., Obcr- of orange blossoms nnd thc chntcllno Supt. Address, Hotel Regent, lin). Aqucbogue, N. Y. Teacher. bouquet wns Cleveland, 0. of bride's roses nnd UtAddress, Rivcrhead, N. Y. Street, Robert B., A.B. Spear, N. C. Rnbcock, Marie C, U.S. Boston, iles of thc valley. Rev, W. S. Tnylor of Murfrccs'boro Orach Divinity School, Harvard. Address, 111 Mass. Teacher. Tho wns tho officiating minister. Minister, S. Da., Conn. Address, Union Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ceremony took place before nn nltnr Sharon, Conn. Click, Viola, F., B.L. Klrby Knob, of plants nnd white flowers nrrnnged Thomson, Eugene A., B.S. Ky. Mnrried John Mnrlntt. Adbefore n pier mirror. A quantity of LouisO. Clerk in Bank, dress, 805 Francis St., Defiance, O. the queen's lace flowers wero used. ville, Auditor of Meldrum & Marsh, Elizabeth, B.S. Pawnee, Nob. Lighted candles in heirloom candleBookkeeper, Jno. C. Lewis Student Domestic Science, Boston. sticks nnd scones illuminated tho & Co. Address, care of Jno. C. Teacher in Boron, Mont., Wash., nltnr. The various reception rooms Lewis fc Co., Louisville, Ky. anil N. C. Address, Farm School, were ornamented with many plants Ashoville, N. C. Ambrose. Lillian F B.L. Wildio, palms nnd ferns. Ky. Student Moody Bible Inst. Slnkey, Fern M, B.L. Croton, 0. of Before tho reading of tho mnrringo Teacher in Berea. Registrar, Lin- Teacher. Address, Croton, 0. rites, n musical program was given. Lcipsic, coin Inst. Teacher, Kent, O. Ad Sproule, Martha E., B.S. Miss Mazic McLano wns nt tho ; dress, Kent, O. 0. Tencher. Address, care of pinno nnd Miss Louise Brown Hnrsh Bridgman, Amy B., B.S. (Married Mrs. Sarah Perry, Lelpsic, 0. sang n group of songs. A reception V. Boggs). S. Wosthampton, followed tho ceremony. .Mass. Grad. Smith Col., Chemist Jackson Calif., June 30, 1920. Mr. nnd Mrs. Enddy left that night Dept. of Health. N. Y. City. Mr. Marshall Vaughn, in on n wedding journey. They nrc to Address, 894 Broadway, N. Y. Secretary of Berea College, mnko thoir homo in Nnshville nnd Chrisman, Lillian C, B.S. Combs, Berea, Kentucky. will be located nt 1901 Linden nvonuc. Ky. Teacher. Mnrried Rev. Hcze- - Dear Mr. Vaughn: Tho mnrringo of tho populnr coupio I hnve recently learned of your kiah Washburn, Missionary In wns of keen interest to mnny in tho Belgian Congo, Africa. Address, plan for drawing tho members of tho section where tho couple nre so well Luebo, Belgian Congo, Africa. Alumni closer together. Tho idea known. During tho world wnr, tho Ellis, Edith M., A.B. Olivet, Mich. seems to me to be particularly good, bride wns cngnged In Government, Secy, to Prin. of Lincoln Inst. and I shall be glad to do what I can work in the city. For tho pnst year Married Eugene A. Thomson. Ad- to help the movement succeed. she has been instructor in domestic! After graduating in the Class of nrts in dress given above. Bcroa College nt Bcren, Ky. Harrison, Mary Edith, B.L. Berea, 1908, I was engaged in physical edu- The groom is successfully connected cation work nt Jolict, III., for two with Ky. Teacher, S. Da. Home local business interests. Ho years. At the end of that time, both ( Berea, Ky. received his B.A. degree nt Wnkej .Mrs. rulkerson (Grace Hays, 'OS) and Forest Collego in North Carolina. Jones, Minnie Ellen, B.L. Dayton, myself felt the call of the West so After a short time nt Harvard ho, O. Married Virgil Stccnrod. Adstrongly that we moved out to Calidress, 18th Si Fairbanks Ave., Newentered tho Nnvy nnd served two fornia. I spent two years in Stanford years. ark, O. University in further study and then Lewis, Ettn May, B.S. Red Lick, took up teaching in tho high schools Ky. Teacher. Clerk in Dept. of of California. At the present time yeoman too easily tempted by foaming Agriculture, Arizona. Address, I am the principal of the high school beer nnd thc smiles of women." Hut tho Inst words of the priestly wnrnlng Tempo, Ariz. at Jackson, Calif. hnve scarce died away before tho fesTuthill, Lillian, A.B. A.M., Obcrlin. The West appeals to us very tive board creaks beneath the good Teacher. Married Mr. Matson. strongly. Although none of our re things of this earth, and ardent youth Address, 10101 Ostend Ave., Cleve- latives live anywhere near us, neither feels that It lives. As evening falls on land, O. of us has ever felt any desire to tutt gay suiiuays or August, riuniu songs and dances end them Class of 1911 move back East ngnin. Wo have ocClark, Geo. W., B.L. Meriden, Conn. casionally received calls from some village fetes worthy of a Itubens or n Tenlers. Teacher of Printing in, "gcre.i. of our former Berea friends, and we Died 1917. wish to extend nn invitation to any Dolch, Jonas F., B.L. Cincinnati, Alumnus to look us up whenever they CHINESE BRIDAL CHAIR O. Office of Pcnn. R. R. Address, come out to our part of the country. care of Penn. Depot, Cincinnati, 0. Sincerely yours, Gamble, Howard L. B.S. Wilburn,1 Chas. M. Fulkcrson. (Thin fpnee belong to the Alumni AMoclMlon of Keren College. Article, newi Item und personal letters (rem graduates nil! be published In (till or Ic abstract every week. The Alumni Editor, Secy. M. K, Vaughn, Derea College, Her en, Kr., will be pleased to receive any communication of Interet from members of the Association.) Tall-madg- e, Me!-druAd-dres- s, old-tim- e Hawaiian and Maori Races Shown to Be Identical. i New Zealand Natives Are Descend, ants of People From Pacific Isles, Investigation Proves. Honolulu. Tho Maori of New Zen- Innd nnd (be Hawaiian nrc from tlm same stock, It has Jut been nnnntiiiced by official of tho Church of l.nttor Day Saints hern. They hnve mado public evidence tending to provo thnt. In (500 A. D SO canoes left the Islands tilled with men. women nnd children, nnd thnt. live centuries later, the remnants of lid migration reached New Zealand In 10 canoes. Wlremti. or William. Duncan, Maori dairy farmer of Dannevlrke, New Zealand, who trace his ancestry back 110 generation, or to about 500 yenp4 before Christ, ns Polynesian generations run, came here recently with If) of hi countrymen nnd countrywomen In n search for the link which would bind tho Maori nnd Hawaiian rnce. ' Smith of the Honolulu branch of tho faith, under whose auspices the Maoris came to Honolulu, the two races woro found to merge at the Mxty-flftgeneration of Diiiirnn' family tree. When Duncan, who learned his genealogy, a Maori and Uawnllnns do. from the lip of his father, compared hi family tree with thnt of Ihnmn K. Lewis, n woman born on tho Maud of Hawaii, he found that they had nn Identical forefather In the person of one llemn. slxty-tlflof his lino In Duncan's genealogy. From llemn bnck through tho nges It wn discovered thnt tho two family trees ran ns one. nnme nftor name being the same, except for slight difference In spelling nnd pronunciation, which nre generally recognized. Those who hnvo been investigating the origin of the two rnces assort that the discoveries Just mado wero taken In association with the Hawaiian tradition that Ileum wont from Hawaii to Tahiti, and the Maori tradition that Uoma's descendants went to New Zealand from Tahiti, load to the, Inevitable conclusion that tho Maoris nnd thc Hawaiian are of the snmo stock. h h According to the statement of Jnme N. tainhert, presiding older of the New Zcnlnnd mission of the Mormon church, nnd President H. Wesley GRASSHOPPERS HALT A TRAIN In- Michigan Railroad Engineer Says sects Must De Swept Off the Rails. goes to the Oudenberi5 Prayers "ure said in public, after which loaves and fishes are distributed to the crowd, and the; burgomaster offers the prletrt a silver loving cup filled with white wine In which tiny minnows aro swimming. A wry face, a grave gulp nnd tho career of a little fish ends In the pastoral stomach. And so It goes till every notable and every minnow has faced the same ordeal. At nightfall huge bonfires upon the surrounding hilltops light up the countryside. Tls said that these customs date back to eluding old men, women nnd children, then fifty, then ten nt last three young and beautiful women. "The Ladles of Crevecoeur" still hold out desperately. They aro about to be taken. Rather than servo at a king's feast, they climb to the topmost ramparts and entwining their arms throw themselves Into tho Meuse, forever-mor- e the gentle, guardian of their womanly honor. Until tills day tho stream continues to weave Its liquid blue ghroud over their white bodies. Doubtless the folklore of Flnnders tho worsldp of Ceres. differs from the Walloon traditions "Three Entwined Ladles." und customs. Thc latter are light and Tho story of the warlike virtues and gay, In the tragic deaths of the "three entwined of qunlntformer richTho color and full beliefs. Flemish ladles" Is another Jewel of Meuso folkbegin by prayer and the solemn 1054 llouvignes Is furiously lore. In warnings of who thunder from attacked by the king of France. The their pulpits priests mind ye, opens "Hell, town Is taken, but the valiant citadel of blond maidens who of Crevecoeur still holds out Assuult beneath the feet mistrip the merry dance; after iitsnult Ix repulsed. Alas, the fortune will surely visitbeware for and the stable defenders uro now u bare hundredth!- - weigh upon the headof. tho brawny irn fi ii Ml f Jirz?m& II II II II 111 Lansing. Mich. Llttlo progress Is being mndc against tho grasshopper post. resMnsIhlo for destruction of approximately J 100.000 worth of grain and crops In the western part of the stnte. according to report. reaching In n dozen counties fanners here. have organized under county farm agents to fight the Insect. A report from Ileulnh said thc grasshoppers had reached tho traveling size and Unit swarms of them nre tilling the highway. The engineer of nn Ann Arbor railroad freight train was forced to station hrokemon on the pilot of hi engine to swoop the Insects from the rail before his tralu could make n grade. The Buffalo Nickel. The Indian bond and buffalo nickels were first put In circulation February 1013, nt thc ceremonies Inaugurating the memorial to tho North A merlon n lndlnn at Fort Wadsworth, N. "J when tho new coin wns produced by Dr. George F. Kunz. The first ono was given to President Tnft and othA Chinese bridal redan cnnlr In er were distributed nmong tho Indian which the hrldo Is curried to the home "hlefs present. Iron Tall, a Sioux of her husband. It Is elaborately cl lef on tho Pino Itldgo reservation In carved and decorated with symbols 1if South Dakota, wa the model for tho love. Two coolies carry tho chair. Indian head on tho buffalo nickel. Berea's New Era Borca Collego lias been fortunalo in having but few presidents. Besides tlio founder, John G. Fee, Berea lias hod three notable presidents covering a period of sixty years. Tho most notud administration in its history was that of President Wm. Goodell Frost, beginning in 1892, and closing June, 1920. His administration was marked by great expansion in both students and material equipment. Boroa is now launching upon n now ora undor tho guiding inspiration of its new President, William J. JIutohins, formerly from Oborlin Graduate School, Oborlin, Ohio. President Hutohins comes from a suc)) cessful career as pa?tor, and later as teacher, Ho is a man with exceptional insight into human 1. nalura and has a broad sympathy for cvory human being. As a teaolicr ho has fow equals. As a loader of young men and womon ho is unsurpassed. Boroa's now era promises to bo a poriod of scholastic and spiritual expansion. Ileal Christian scholarship is what our great mountain region needs, and tho Trusleos of Horoa College wero farslghled In getting Prosidont Hutohins to continuo to guido tho policies of tho institution to that ond. Boroa's call to tho mountains is now rccnfo'rcod by tho clear call of its young, activo and youtli-InviPresident. For llio studont who has novor been to Berea bofore, a now and speoial privilego awaits his arrival this fail, tho privllogo of participating in tho inauguration of a great and promising ora in tho history of an eminent (1890-1907(1007-1920ng Your Opportunity Tho crown of tho wholo Institution, providing standard courses in all advanced subjects. Courses leading to Classical, Soicntillc, Philosophical and Literary degrees, NORMAL Tho school which trains both rural and city teachers, with special attention given to rural teaching. Equal standing with State Normals, and graduatos aro given Stato courso courses. Six-yoand certifii ales, 1 yenr, beyond tho common branches for U.Pcd. ACADEMY The Preparatory course, four years, is tho straight road to College. Tho English courso of two yoar3 is designed fir lli'Ki who do not expect to (each nor go through College. It gives tin best goncral education for tlioso who cannot go fbrlher m school. VOCATIONAL Professional courses combined with literary subjects. I'or young men: Agriculture, Carpentry, Uricklay-ni- g, Printing, Wnoksmlthing, Painting and Commerce. For young women: 'Homo Soienoo, Sowing, Nursing, Bookkeeping and Stenography. COLLEGIATE -nr Ladies Hall and Main Dining Room FOUNDATION SCHOOL Oonoral education in tho common branches for students of good inontnl ability, abovo 15 years of ago, who havo boon deprived of tho advantagos of early education. MUSIC Cab i not Organ, Piano, Singing. Theory, Band and Orchostra. A lino opportunity to becomo a good musician at a very low cost. COST OF LIVING. Hy good business management and studied economy, tho Collego is ablo to rcduco tho cost of living in Borca lo tho lowost possiblo Ilguro. Tho limes uro working hard against us and tho constant battlo with tho high cost of all commodities la a trying one, but thus for thc Collego has won. Tuition is free, fnoidentnl feo ?5, ?0, and ?7 a term, according lo tho courso taken, room and board for about 8IS5 a year and many other valuablo ond necessary additions lo tho student's school life, such ns gymnasium, athletics, hospital and lectures aro free. All students from tho mountains abovo llfloon years of age, of good character, studious habits and a willingness to work uro Invited and wlll ilnd a wholehearted wgloomo to Berea, but they must mako reservations i n advance Write for a Catalogue and book of Chief Regulations, to the College Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Kentucky. August C, 1020 THE CITIZEN Pago Three TVf A V NOBODY" KNEf 6 EYNOP8IS. CItAPTKn ln a bs hospital at Nsulllr, France, hU fac dlsflsured beyond recomltlon. an American soldier nrlnc In tti French array attract it-- . Untlon bjr hi despondency. AsVfl by the surgeons for a photograph to guide them In making over hli lace, he often In dertiton a picture of the fiavlor, bidding thfm take that as a model. The do ao, making a remarkable llkenet. I.-- dp CIIAPTBII home, on the boat he meeta Martin Harmon, New York broker, who la attracted by hla remarkable feature. The give hla name a "Henry Milliard," and hi home Syracuse, New York. He left there under a cloud, and I embittered again! hi former fellow towmmen. Harmon U mining make him a proportion to lock In Byraruso, concealing hi Identity. He accept It, aeelng In It a chance to make good and prove he baa been underestimated. CHAITKIt III. In Byracus "Millard" (In reality Illchard Morgan) I accepted a stranger. He vUlt Jemea Cullen, a former employer, relating a atory of the dath of lUchard Morgan, and I surprised at the rtcrat ehown by Cullen and til youthful daughter Angela. While at the Cullen home Carol Durant, Morgan' former fiancee, make a calL CIIAITEIl IV. Milliard repeat to Carol lila atory of Morgan' death and la deeply moved by the evidence of her deep feeling for the auppoaed dead man. He tion. however, to continue the decepext CHAITRIl day Hllllard gather from Angela that Carol had alwaya loved Dick Morgan, and while delivering to her a letter supposedly from her for-a- r fiance realize that hi affection la unchanged. HI welcome by Doctor Durant, Carol' father, alio hke hi resolution to continue the deception, but be conquers it. Syracute miltard I CHAPTKIt Vl.-- In looked upon a a capitalist and mining xpert. and In that capacity. In pursuance r hi object. Interests Cullen In the of wealth In mining properties. The Cullen and Hllllard go to the Durant borne for dinner. CIIAITnil VII. Observation at tne Durante' convince Hllllard that the doctor and hla daughtsr had always been hi true friend, and hi lov for Carol becomes stronger. He realises he ha a dangerous rival In Jack Armstrong, also very much In lov with Carol, and the tvio men tacitly agree to fight It out fairly. VIII.-Deaplte brred himself, nnd froio to Immobility. "Oh as n friend I" "Surely, ns n friend what elso did you think I meant?" The ynung mnn shook his head. "I don't know. Only I enme up here to tell you I hnven't any right to your friendship. I enn't tell you why , . . I haven't ns much callousness as all that . - . but If I did tell you, your Inst atom of faith In mo would bo gone. And you can't nfford to have mo even for n friend now that I'vo said thnt, can you?" "Yes," she said stendfastly, "I can nrford It." "When . . . when Tvo told ynu ." Ills lips were parted In nmnzednoss, his eyes roved dully. "1 . . . I'm telling you can't under I'm not worth the powder to blow mo to hndes." Ilo laughed oddly. 'That's proved nlrendy, over nnd over ngaln. . Don't you understand? . . . Carot . . ." Ills volco broke. "Why. Carol . . . I'm not fit to talk to you. That's proved, too. . . . I'm proving It now I I'm saying It don't you henr me? I'm snylng It now. And you" He put his hand to his forehead, nnd brushed back his linlr, which was strangely wet- - "I can't mnke It any plainer." he said, with helpless flnnllty. "No mntter whnt's happened," sho snld earnestly, "I can't believe It Isn't coming out nil right So If you'll Just keep on living, nnd working, and trying . nnd . . ." Here her eyes were so appealing thnt his own dimmed to behold them. "And you hnven't been so very dreadful nfter nil, have you?" Hllllnrd retreated once again, not trusting those hungry, lawless arms of his. "I'm Just wondering." he said, with n terrible smile, which wns entirely devoid of mirth, "If n man hnppcns to n sort of transition be In a between period, you know half-waI wonder whnt's coming to him. I wonder what Is coming to him. . . . I wonder If tho whirlwind doesn't get him both ways." .. ... ... y e After the street door had closed behind him. Carol went slowly nlong tho his succesa In CIIAITnil Interesting capitalists of Syracuse In his corridor to the doctor's study nnd mining venture (which he believes to be a knocked, out of sheer habit. His pleassound proposition) Hllllard regrets having ant barltono enmo to her renssurlngly. on. lov placed himself In such a false position, but In justice to Harmon feels he must go He make confession to Carol of hla for her, and she admlta the possibility of his affection being returned la time. Waring, youth, CHAPTEIl IX.-n- ufu ful suitor of Angela Cullen, jealous of Hllllard, becomes angrily watchful of th tatter's business. Harmon vlslta Syracuse, and a prominent business man of the city, seeing them together, warns Hllllard of Harmon's reputation. Disturbed, Hllllard ask Harmon for an explanation, and the broker unguardedly admit a former swindle, and also that the mining proposition Is a "fake." Hllllard threatens to make the knowledge public, but Harmon shows him he has made himself an accessory, Hllllard aees nothing to do but go on with the deals. CHA1TEII X. In an Interview with Carol, deeply touched by her friendliness and Interest In him, Hllllard almost determines to admit hla duplicity, plead for forgiveness, and make a fresh start, but cannot nerve himself to the confession. "Yes?" "Aro you busy, dear?" Few men, on hearing her voice, with that suggestlvo catch In It, would havo confessed to n previous engagement "Not when you're around," said the doctor, nppenrlng on tho threshold. "What's His tono nltered suddenly. wrong?" ho said, "Daddy," said Carol, "ho's gone. . . . You saw him, too . . . what Is It? What Is It?" Sho was trembling violently; the big doctor gathered her up In his arms without ceremony and carried her over to his favorite leather Illlllnrd's volco was unstnblo with his grent bitterness of fnlluro. "You flatter me," ho said harshly. "And besides you'ro wrong." Shu wns up, nnd besldo him, smiling bravely Into his eyes, and ho wns flogging bis will to keep his hungry anus from snatching her, from sweeping her closo to htm, ami . . . 'What do you think women nre?" she demanded, with sweet Imperious-new- . "Nothing but raarblo statues or putty ones? Just made to stand nround nnd let the world go past, without having anything to say about to tho wall In Don't I'm tho ono who's driven myself Into this corner-- not youl" "Hut you don't have to stay In It always, do your' He stared at her In mystification. "Don't be silly," she said, "nnd don't be unreasonable; I'm notl" She touched his sleevo J his expression was unchanged. "Don't mnke mo think you nre unreasonable 1" she said compassionately. "If you're not satisfied, why cnu't you make yourself what you wont to be? Instead of brooding over the post, that you cun't help, why don't you think nbout thlugs you can help? Living Is about all there Is to llvo for, Isn't It?" Ho drew In his breath perilously. "Hut I'm letting you go," ho said, dated. She stamped her foot In tremulous severity. "No, you're not; I won't allow It I Om't you sco why? Do I havo to tell you that? Well . . . because I want you for a friend even If you don't want mo." "Want youl" ho cried, and renicm "Don't I 1 chair. snld Doctor "Fires burning." "Burning nnd burning quietly. nnd burning . . . like the ones you've seen down In tho blast furnaces . . . white hot, nnd cruclblo steel conies out of them . . . strong enough to mnke permnnent things out of . . ," He smoothed her hair, and sho sighed qulvcrlngly, and lay still. "And tho steel Insts ten thousand times as long as tho Ores that made It I don't know whnt's blowing tho flames, dear, but he'll do he'll do." Du-rn- CHAPTER y XI. ur retreated He the sturdy Intention of betraying himself manfully nnd In detail; but In tho doctor's study ho had perceived another, nnd what seemed to him n more unselfish method of nchlcvlng tho samo end. Ho hnd fancied thnt If ho could prcservo Intact the memory of Dicky Morgan, If ho could prevent tho world nnd especially thnt part of It personal to tho Cullcns nnd Durnnts from knowing what a desplcablo thing It wns that Dick Morgan had done, ho could save a modicum of pain for those who would otherwlso bo most nffected. This conception had Interfered to mnko his tnlk with Carol ho had somcwhnt aimless been under tho dual necessity of damning Hllllard, without implicating Mor. nalf-wndown James street, Hllllnrd, driving his runabout In utter disregard of tho trafllc rules, was reliving, moment by moment nnd word by word, tho conversations of tho earlier evening. Ilo had gono to Carol with ... "and" Illllfhrd wltTicrcd Mr. Armstrong, It seemed, was In the and brilliant, library . . . nnd would como down under It I "Well, wasn't sure." directly. Indeed, he followed almost "I don't deny," said Armstrong on tho heels of tho messenger. slowly, "that nt first sight thin Is n "Why, hello, Hllllard," he snld. rath-e- r queer thing up to for mo to stlltedly. "Did you want to see me? your property, I mean dowhen check nnd you That's too bnd I've got to leave hero I have hnd such an Intimate relationIn Just n couple of seconds to catch ship as opponents. And I wouldn't for my train. I'm going West tonight" the world have n creed to It If It could "I'll tnke you over," snld Hllllard, have hnd the slightest connection with shortly. "That'll save you n minute or . . . with your own private nffalrs. two and glvo us tlmo to chat My It hasn't It can't have, I glvo you car's, outside." my word on that; It's been settled "Why under the circumstances anyArmstrong's glnnco wns divert- without the slightest reference to nnd .. thing else. Hut since It hasn't, ed. "I don't think I can let you do slnco Hufus asked mo ns a fnvor that tako me over, I mean. I'm nnd promised to tell you about It going West on n business trip nnd I It's absolutely commercial " don't think It would bo very appropri- and 'That's enough. I'm glad you're ate for you going to do It" Hllllard's voice was "Oh you nrcl" Hllllard felt streaks gruff; It was a tribute to his companof Ice coursing nlong his spine. "How ion's code of ethics. "Know nnythlng far West?" mining?" Armstrong consulted hla watch cerr-oosl- about n thing. Hut I'm to go to a law "Not firm In Hutte and of course It's only "Hllllard," ho snld, "I like to do a formality, anyway. I'll probably 2ad things out In the open. There are It's better thnn you ever claimed. Uut Just two reasons why I don't think you llilfe nsked me." "I see. Well now nbout this other renlly want to Invito me to ride down to the station with you. If I'm wrong, matter . . ." Armstrong was wntchlng the westIt's up to you to sny so. One of 'em Is thnt Hufus Wnrlng has asked me to bound express ns It felt Its cntltlous stop off nt Huttt I'm going n good way through Itallroad aveuuo to Uie denl further thnn Hint and look tip stntlon. "Yes?" some mutters for him. I guess you Hllllnrd wns suddenly nshnmed of know ns well as I do what they nre. himself; he was forced to concede that Hllllnrd fumbled his hat "I sec. his rlvnl had the ndvantngo of him In poise nnd nltnilsm. He shook himself And the other renson?" Armstrong suddenly straightened ; free of the snvngc resentment which nnd his voice hail a curious ring to It was stealing upon him. "We're only human both of us. a ring which electrified Hllllard nnd awoke the most petrifying alarms Perhnps under the circumstances the best thing wo can say Is to say within him. nothing . . . except that I wish you "Hut does ono ordinarily mention certain kinds of people In a men's nil the luck In the world. I don't preclub? I don't know how It Is where tend It Isn't n hard thing to sny but I'm trying to menn It And you ceryou como from but here, wo don't" Hllllnrd smiled vapidly; It wns the tainly deserve It" "And to you." snld Armstrong cheerutmost perversity of emotion, for he fully. "And no bad feelings on cither knew now why Carol had been so explicit In her sympnthy . . . why she side. And I hope your mine makes a had been so meticulous to let him million dollars for you." "Thnnks," snld Hllllnrd. grimly. "I'll rcnllze thnt she wnntcd him as n friend; only ns n friend . . . and hero need It. Hut don't be nfraid to send Hufus your honest opinion will you?" wns Armstrong, concealing with diffi"No nnd I'll send It to you. too. culty the triumph ho was hinting nt I'd better be That's only fair. "No." ho snld harshly. "One doesn't, starting." They shook hnnds ngaln across the but there Isn't anything to keep us wheel. from mentioning anybody we like out"You're a good sport, Armstrong side tho club, Is there?" . . . don't think I've got any resent"Why not that Then I'll take you down nnywny," ment left . . . except n bit that I can't ." said Hllllnrd. "And let's see If we quite swallow on short notice. . "I know. Hut you don't need to try to understand each other." can't bright worry, It took n linivo man to accept the enough old man. Your future's nbout ns I hope to wlro Hufus offer, for Hllllard's eyes held little to Saturdny." recommend their owner ns n prudent Too late, nilllard perceived that driver, or ns a very pleasant companion. Armstrong, however, wns already they were talking nt thinking wns evidently Armstrong putting on his hat nbout the mine. Hut there wns time only for a last gesture of farewell; They had driven over to the station nnd Armstrong hnd disappeared In the In silence. Hllllard, parking tho depths of tho trnlnshed. Armstrong carefully, turned to his passen- . . .. the victor, and the Inqulsltloner ger. . . . wns on tho rond to Hutte I "We've got ten good minutes," he snld. "Your train isn't even in yet Work, hnrd work, the pnnacen and go ahead and tnlk." the salvation of those who nre sore Armstrong, nfter a momentary dedistressed, even this cheapest relief lay, put out a conciliating hand. "Old was denied nilllard. He was left olone mnn," ho snld, "let's play the rest of with his problem, wrestling with It this out Ilka two sensible people. Wo once more In the block darkness of de won't get anywhere by bickering, and spondency, nnd knowing neither n I suppose It won't do any harm for us means of simplifying It nor a coun to put all tho cards on the tnblc, and selor to whom he could turn for aid. know exnetly where wo stand. Of He conceded that thero was only one course, you haven't known mo very thing for him to do, nnd he Intended to long, nnd I haven't known you . . . do It, but he was harassed because ho but suppose, Just to help nlong the un- had so much time to think nbout It derstanding, we tako each other at Not since the first sickening shock of face vnlue." Harmon's revelation hod he doubted Hllllnrd winced. his own purpose; It was merely the suppose we do. Then what?" machinery of It which perplexed him. "Well 'Then you enn't hold It up against His confidence in himself gradually mo for stopping off nt Uutte on my returned ; he wns nbnormnlly calm nnd wuy out I haven't any motlvo In it determined; ho had no more Idea of I promised to do It ns u favor to Itufo resisting his Impulses than ho would Wnrlng. It Isn't a personal Issue at have had. In Flanders, of disobeying all. I know exactly how It must ap- his orders. Tho thing wns there to be pear to you, but . . . I'm not that sort done, nnd he, regardless of his own fu of man, Hllllard. I wouldn't have ture, wus there to do It dreamed of It myself. That's straight I" Overnight, he had occupied himself The masquerader regarded him with some clementnry accounting. earnestly and yielded to his ovldcnt With Harmon's check, his outstand sincerity. ing balance for expenses, and what "Way down deep," he snld, nt length, money he could raise by selling his "I know you're not, but . . . what's runabout nnd a few personal posses slons, he had on hand a matter of nlnety-slhundred dollars; Syracuse thou had entrusted him with sixty-twsand. To compromlso pro rata with his crodltors this was apparently his only resource, nnd yet how Insufficient n reparation It was I He knew that It had been his duty to lnvestltfite the Montana property before he began to exploit It; he knew that his duction to Syracuse had been blatant ly Inexcusable, and that not even the fact that ho hud been carried away by the drama of It could ever bo excused. Ills Intricate fabric of deception, now that ho Inspected It from this different viewpoint, wns flimsy shoddy. Ho could bo traced If anyone cared to spend the tlmo, nnd the energy, It Armstrong or Hufus Waring cared to spend It, for cxnmple. Of course, thero was nlwiiys tho refuge of flight but In Flanders, men Ienrn not to de sert their posts, and Hllllnrd had learned that lesson among tho first, Loyalty to tho cause of fighting had grown automatic; flight was simply Inconceivable to him. ERICSSON TO BE HONORED MEMORIAL TO GREAT SWEDISH- AMERICAN INVENTOR WILL BE IN WASHINGTON. PROJECT DELAYED BY WAR to" James Earle Frater Is the Artist- Creator of the Imposing Monument to Be Capital. Erected In the National y. . By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. Work soon will be stnrted on nnothvr dignified nrt monument that Is to be a part of the ensemble of gnvemineiit-hull- t nrt nnd architectural masterpieces extending west from the cnpltol to the Potoinnc river and lying Just south of the Whllo House. The new structure will be the memorial to John Ericsson, the Inventor and builder of the famous Monitor. Its nearest neighbor will be the new Lincoln memorlnl thnt Is to be dedicated next winter, but others In the ensemble nre the Washington monument, the new National museum, the Smithsonian Institution, the Freer Art gnllery nnd the building. Tho Ericsson memorlnl Is In honor of the man who first applied to nnvlgn-Ho- n the principle of condensing stenni nnd returning the wnter to the holler; who Invented the screw propeller, thus revolutionizing navigation; who built for the United Stntes gov screw-propelle- d boys In the Insurance constituted 40.0 per cent of the whole, or n group almost as large as the sum of nil other groups of alt other bene- tlrliirlnx nntnnil. nrronllni? tit n rotiort by the bureau concerning the deaths and disabilities Incurred by members nt thn Amnrlrnn fnrrns nt home and abroad In relation to the pnymcnt of muitnry nnd nnvni insurance nnu compensation ns provided by the wnr-rls- k Insurance net The group of fnthers Is second In size nnd the group of wives occupies third place, helm? nnlr 10 iter rent. The fnct thnt the mnjorlty of tho bcneflclnrles were parents, It Is pointed out, was duo to the army being made up largely of un married men. ITn In .Tune fin. IMP,, n tntnl nf 117- 8S5 Insurance clnlms have been nnd of thesn 10r.0."0 hnve re ceived nwnrds. while 11,8.12 clnlms were still pending nt thnt dnto nnd only 1,000 hnd fnlled to estnbllsh nny rlnltn linnn which the burenu could act. The report shows thnt the nver- nge duration of over 10T.OX) policies nnnlyzed, thnt Is the length of time from the date the policy became effective to time of death or permnnent total disability occurred, has proved f months beto be five nnd tween the time of taking out Insurance nnd denth, nnd four months nnd twentv-nndnvs between the tnklng out of the Insurance nnd totnl permn In 3,500 cases tientn nent disability. or disability occurred In the same calendar months In which the Insur- mice wns granted. Tho mnxlmum losses In our forces occurred in uc- tnher. 1!)18. the rcnort shows, nnd the mnxlmum of Insurance pnynble for death and total permanent disaniiity during that month amounted to $293,- - taken out bureau of by their war-ris- k one-hal- o 895,040. ... I" warship ernment the Princeton, the pioneer of modern naval construction. Tho project of erecting the memorial for Krlcsson wns started several jears ago, but was delayed fly the war. Congress npproprlnted $35,000 on the understanding that Swedes In this country would raise the remainder. Since the nrmlstlce, Swedish societies scnttered over the whole country, have raised $2.1,000 and now the work is ready to begin. With the of the Nntlonnl Fine Arts commission, the site nnd character of the Ericsson memorial were determined upon after a year's consideration. FraseKs Design Chosen. cross-purpose- s run-nbo- ut known because of his design of the buffalo nickel, won the competition r of the memonnd Is the rlnl. He nlso Is known ns tho artist who made a line Hoosevelt bust, and "The End of the Trail." The Judges of the contest. In which several sculp tors nnd artists of International repu tation were competitors, were Andrew O'Connor nntl George Gray Harnnrd, nrtlst-creato- James Earle Fraser, popularly x o self-Intr- o (To bo Continued) gan. And how bungllngly he hnd accomplished It I How Inefficiently how unsuccessfully! On Impulse, ho checked the speed of tho car, and swerved to tho left; ho was actuated by it sudden deslro to run over to tho University club and see Armstrong. Ho had no definite plan as to what ho should say or do; he merely craved to meet, his rival face to face, nnd have It out with him. Man to man and this time tliero should bo no.bungllng. Three-Months-O- "What's That Fori" that for?" He referred to Armstrong's outstretched hand. "Oh I . . . all right" They shook hands solemnly. "At tho samo time It would have been bo perfectly natural for you to feel like getting whatever loverage you Babes Matched to Play Tennis ld "There's no need of that now," snld Armstrong. His audio wasuroud could" Pari s. During n recent visit Parks, Hrttlsh representative In tho Davis cup tournament, and A. 11. Gobert, a grent French tennis player, matched their three months' old Infants to play lawn tennis 20 to Paris J. a yeurs from uow. nnd August Franzen nnd Henry lieu- ti'nlfllil. tininters. The mental attributes of Ericsson were, as conceived by Mr. Fraser, vision, ndventure nnd lnbos. Vision for the man who. In his mind's eye, saw what had not set been seen; nil venture for tho mnn who fared forth Into this unknown realm to bring therefrom new liberties and capacities for man ; nnd Inbor for the man whose effort, whose minute pa tten cut the road between him nnu nphlpvpincnt These ounlltles are represented by three figures grouped compactly about the Tree of Yggdrn-sil- l, the "world tree" of Norso ray- tliolocv. The base of the memorial Is a cir cular floor, ) feet In diameter, upon which are Inlaid In bronze the points of tho marine compass. Set In the middle of this is n square base, 20 feet by 20 feet, which In its turn sup ports n smaller square. Ericsson and Symbolic Figures. Tim Konted ilirure of Ericsson Is placed on the larger square so that tho bnck of his chair is against tne smaller one, which Is Indented to ad mit it His entire flcure Is contem nintivo. The elbow of tho left arm rests on the smaller base, but tho hand, which Is closed, Is posed against tim iiniH- - in n way that suggests readi ness for Instant action whenever the Around tne mind shall demand It. tnn nt this smaller bnso runs this In cMtitinn! "In nnnreclatlon of John Ericsson, Inventor and builder of the Mnnltor; ho revolutionized liaviga tlon by his Invention of the screw nr-noil or " Set upon this basa Is the clrculnr pedestal from which rlso tho tnreo symbolic figures, towering high above tho man whose mind and genius they The center of the compact typify group Is the Tree Yggdraslll, which Is utiintKil LMiarled. massive, ns trees of the far North often are. Of tho three figure, Vision risen directly behind It Is a woman. mi niurtrc Krlcsson. eyes and parted lips whose betoken that perception and reception i,ien thnt wo call fnsnlratlon. .st whllo her dVllcntely modeled body, with Its suggestion of n c4fcfcly breath, gives the samtf thought Its more literal rendering. Thf figure Is purely idealistic, belonging f the realm of thought of any land. Adventure Is the old Norstf hero, with shield and sword, and hfs and breast-platns definitely helmet winged. Lubor American tho working out In terms of human usefulness all that vision could foretell and adventure can reach. It Is the figure of an Iron worker. These three are mado a unit by their mutual relation to the Tree of Life. Some War Insurance Flguves. us sole benenamed Mothers policies ficiaries In life Insurance y n g e 1 sculptors; Harvey Corbett architect, Nearly All Deaths In Army. Of 09,020 deaths covered by contract Insurance, over 00 per cent were among those Insured serving In the array, in comparison with nearly 3 per cent serving In the marine corps, and with over C per cent among the Insured serving In the nnvy. Tho average amount of Insurance policies held by members of the four principal army and naval establishments upon which claims have been nwarded up to June 30, 1019, Is shown to be $9,243 In the army, $9,017 In the mnrlne corps, $8,435 In the navy and $0,815 In the coast guard. A striking excess percentage of suicides among commissioned officers Is revealed by the report, which shows that of the 033 suicides In all ranks 78, or 12 per cent, were among officers, nowever the mortality of this class constituted only 5 per cent of the total number of deaths. Otherwise stated, of the 5,209 deaths among officers 78, or lJi per cent, were suicides, while of the 09,270 deaths nmong privates and noncommissioned officers only 555 or 0.0 per cent were suicides. Strike Record of 1919 Is Bad. Over 4,000,000 persons were Involved In 3,253 strikes nnd 121 lockouts In 1910, according to figures completed by the United States bureau of There were nine great statistics. strikes In 1910 in each of which 00,000 or moje persons were directly concerned Tho report of tho bureau shows that although tho number of strikes during 1019 was not appreciably larger than In 1018 nnd wns less than In 1010 or 1017, the number of persons on strike during the year 1919 wns greatly In excess of the number on strike In any of the three preceding years, due to the number of strikes In which large numbers of persons were Involved. The actual number of persons on strike In 1919 was 4,112,507. The magnitude of the strikes In 19.H) Is disclosed In that part of the report which shows that the strike In which the largest number of persons was Involved in 1010 was the men's clothing strike In New York city In December of that year, Involving 00,000 employees. No strike In 1017 Involved as many as O.OOO persons. In 1018" the strike Involving the largest number of persons was that of machinists In northern New Jersey In July, n gT when C0.000 persons struck. ' Big Strikes of Last Year. Hut In 1019 there were theso nine disturbances In each of which 00,000 or more persons were directly concerned: A general strlko In Tacoma nnd Seattle In February In sympathy With the metal trades strikers In which 00,000 persons wero Involved; 05,000 employees In tho Chicago stock yards struck In August; 100,000 longshoremen nlong the Atlantic coast struck In October; 100.000 employees n the shipyards. In Nov York city, 'nnd vicinity struck In October; 115,060 members of tho building trades were locked out In Chicago In July; 125.000 In the building trades In New York road shop workers struck In August! 807,000 Iron and steel workers sfruck In September; and 435,000 bituminous coal miners struck In November. The number of persons concerned In these was upward of 1,000,000. The bureau points out In tho report that the strikes of 1910 have not been accompanied by the vlolenco and loss of llfo that have nt times characterized tho 6trlkes of former years, duo perhaps to the fact that employers frequently closed their establishments during Uie strikes and employed strike breakers In a less number of cases. The number of working days lost In 1910, however, Increased greatly und the average duration of strikes was nearly twlco that In each of tho preceding three years. city struck In February; 250,000 rail- Tho date Is the staple nrtldo of food In Persia, and a good cook thero con prepare more than forty dishes, In each of which dates figure In an entirely different way. ( 1 Pago Four THE CITIZEN C. C. Rhodus, of Lexington, a former business man of Berea, Is here during the Fair, visiting with old friends nnd ncqualntcnccs. FROM A Au cust 6, 1020. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BKRKA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES $1 and $2 Hat Sale To clear up and clean up stock, wc will put on sale Friday, July TO SAVE IS THRIFT Thrift Is tho saving of time, oncrgy, resources, wages, or profits. It means n home of your own, contentment, education nnd comfort for your children, and n book to read, n day now and then for recreation,' a piano or ictroln with which to entertain and beautify tho home, the city, the state and the nation n bulwark against tho day of need, nnd Independency that lengthens nnd sweetens life. WELCH STORES ARE SOLD Best Blacksmithing Scientific Bertie mid Carl Rnwllngs left Monday for their home In Burning horse shoeing, fine iron Springs. Mrs. Rcnn Abney of Middlctown, repnlrs of nil descriptions work and nt the College Ulncksmlth Shop, Main 0., and Mrs. Clayton Crum, of Lcx street, north of The Citizen Office. ington, nre visiting their father, Bcv. advertisement. Johnson, on Silver Creek Pike. Miss Georgia McFcrron of Mt. Vernon is visiting this week In Berea Mrs. Anna Ernborg and Mr. and at the home of her sister, Mrs. Rose Mrs. H. E. Taylor spent the week- Carns. end In Louisville, making the trip in Mr. nnd Mrs. Clayton Crump of Mrs. Ernberg's ear. Lexington arc spending this week Mrs. W. II. Mahon nnd Miss Ruth with relatives in and near Berea. Mnhon will accompany Mrs. Etta Mrs. A. E. Thomson of Lincoln McCoy to her homo In Ravcnswood, Ridge is spending this week In Berea W. Va. Mrs. Mahon Is convalescing with her many, friends. While here, from an operation which she under- she is the guest of Mrs. R. H. Cowwent in the Robinson Hospital. ley. Mrs. S. R. Baker and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Abncr and chilMrs. Davis, nr.d the Misses Lowcn dren of Germantown, O., nrrived Sunmotored to Boonesboro Sunday. On day for a visit with relatives near their return trip they were struck Berea. by another car and had the bumper Misses Margaret and Helen Dlrney, torn oft" of their ear. who have been visiting nt the home E. G. Walker and Lona Fish, while of their brother, Howard JJizney, "driving to Richmond in the former's in western Kentucky, have returned car, met with an accident on the to Berea. Hcrndon Hill. Mr. Walker was forced Miss Grace Adams has returned Into the ditch by an advancing car. home after spending several weeks His car was damaged considerably, at French Lick Springs. although the occupants escaped withRay Johnson, who has been workout serious Injury. ing at Franklin, O., has returned Mrs. Blanche Cams was quite bad- home. ly bruised and cut by the overturnMiss Fannie Movers, who has been ing of the car in which she was com- mnking an extended visit in the ing from the midnight train, Sunday North, is In Berea for a visit with night. The driver started at a ter- her sister, Mrs. J. F. Dean. rific speed and in making the turn Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Fulkcrson and ontp Elipse street-- , the car turned two little sons, of Jackson, Calif., nr over. Mrs. Cams was taken to the rived in Berea Monday for a visit Robinson Hospital, where her wounds with Mrs. Fulkcrson's parents, Mr. were dressed and she spent the night. and Mrs. Frank Hays. She was to have begun her school Misses May and Bess Harrison reat Big Hill Monday, but owing to her turned last week from a visit of injuries and the nervous shock, will several days with their brother at not be able to begin before the latter Stanton. part of the week. Mrs. Hugh F. Parks and daughter, The managing editor left Monday Louise Garner, have returned home morning with Robt. F. Spence for a from a two weeks' visit with relatour through Jackson county. They tives and friends in Cincinnati, Hamwill speak three times a day in the ilton and Dayton, 0., business havschoolhouses in the interest of com- ing called Mr. Parks home a week munity development. Mr. Spence earlier than expected. speaks on "The Farm and Home," Miss Thelma Jackson began her and Mr. Lehman on "The Church and school at Hugh Monday, Angust 2. They will speak in the School." Mrs. Adams and children of Letcher about fifteen different schools and end county are visiting at the home of in a general meeting at McKee on her mother, Mrs. D. W. Webb, on Friday night. Jackson street. Will and Owen Lowen are visiting E. L. Feese, who has been working at the College Printing Office for their sisters during the fair. J. Wendell Early, who has been some time, has purchased the house and lot on Center street from J. E. in summer school at the University Parsons. Mr. Feese expects to move of Kentucky, has finished his course his family here from Columbia In in architecture and Is at home again. Mrs. 0. D. Henderson and children, September. of Aberdeen, Miss, arrived in Berea Dr. Dudley, Miss Miller, Sadie Ingram, Alberta Cross, Rebecca Lewis, Wednesday for an extended visit and Betty Kluman spent all day Mon- with friends and relatives. Dr. C. N. McAllister is in Tennessee day at Dreyfus and all report a nice this week attending n national eduday. , cational convention at Mt. Eagle. Miss Maggie Floyd, who has been John Albright of Mt. Vernon was nursing a patient at Stanford, has in Berea last week. Sir. Albright just returned. was a student of the College DepartMiss M. S. Longacre, who has been ment last term. spending a six weeks' vacation in Mrs. Ellen Strong, who has been New Jersey and her home in Phila- visiting her son, J. E. Strong, nnd delphia, is expected to return Aug. 11. family on Center street, left today Mrs. II. J. Christopher and niece, noon for her home in Johnson City, Doris, left Saturday morning for Tenn. Boston, Mass1., where Mrs. ChrisLast Saturday the summer school topher will visit friends for a month. was entertained, by a ball game beShe will also visit relatives in tween the students and faculty. The Canada before returning. game was fast and exciting, the stuMrs. W. W. Miracle of Layman is dents winning by the score of visiting her sister, Mrs. A. J. WilMiss Eunice Robertson is ill with laryngitis at her home on Chestnut der. E. E. Wyatt is in Lexington this street. Five employees of Welch's Garage week. were sent to Detroit, Mich., last week, returning Sunday with Dodge touring cars. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Lewis spent Sunday in Richmond with friends. Dealer in Jack Bauflo has purchased the Barber property on West Chestnut street. Jesse Kinnard is having his residence on West Chestnut painted, and Telephone 68 Berea, Ky. plans to Install electricity soon. 17-1- 1. The largest business deal that ever occurred in Bcrcn took nlnco Inst veek when the S. E. Welch Depart mcnt Stores, with the exception of tho dry goods department, were sold. The contract Involves probably $I0O, 000. The grocery, meat market, feed, hardware, and hnrncss wcro purchased by A. B. Cornctt and W. II. Hcnsley, who took possession Monday The Implements, furniture and undertaking were purchased by R. II. Chrlsmnn, who already has n very large business in these lines. Dr. S. R. Baker purchased tho drugs. These last two men get poscssion in sixty days. The building was leased for a period of ten years. The officers of the old corporation were John W. Welch, president; Scott T. McGuirc, secretary; nnd W, T. Lutes, treasurer. nEREA FAIR A SUCCESS The Berea Fair opened Wednesday with better attendance than ever nnd with fine promise for the most successful fair in its history. Many familiar faces from a distance were seen. In fact the Fair every year is getting to be more of a home coming, n time to shake hands with old friends whom we have not seen, perhaps, for a year. The exhibits are fully up to standard nnd tho competition for prizes the first day tho home exhibit day was very keen and brought out y some splendid examples of the art, for which the housewives of Berea and vicinity already have an enviable reputation. The list of prize winners cannot be given this week, but it included not only those who have scarcely ever been beaten, but many new names, who have hardly had confidence before to enter their own work. The Fair this year certainly has all the usual special attractions and then some, including the bird man, who cuts up all kinds of capers in plain view of all, and who would take you with him for a little spin if you had the nerve and the price. Friday is the last day, and if you are going to see the fair this year, you will have to hurry. cull-nar- In this lot of hats will go $5.00, 54.00, $3.50, and $3.00 hats. Wc Wc haven't the carry over nothing. room, all our hats must sell. No difference what the sacrifice in price, wc sell out each season. Come now at once and get you a good hat for $1.00, a splendid value for $2.00. too good hats at Jt.oo and $t.aa. 2j, JUST IN n Some special new liats for and for the fair, at Laura Six beautiful white Jones' store. Milansjust in. Four beautiful big black molinc hats. Four lovely wtiitc molinc and hair braid hats. Mid-seaso- All new halt but reasonable In price. MRS. LAURA JONES Phone 164 Berea, Ky. Is sufficient, earning Afo interest, compounded In this way you can begin systematic saving nt home which will, in the end, prove of untold value to you. $1 seml-an-nall- GET ONE OF OUR LIBERTY BOND BANKS FLOOD OF BAD BILLS Roumania's Finances Arc Badly in Need of Reorganization. New Currency Made In the U. 8. to Berea National Bank JNO. L. GAY, Cashier JNO. W. WELCH, President Thwart German and Other Money Runner. Ilucharest. Iloutnnnla Is seeking to place u loan In tliu United States and wnuts to give h security her 0 per cent iiatlumit boniln, without lieu ou her foretrts or her oil properties. According to Lu 1'rugrvs, the country 'a most pressing problem Is the reorganization .f tlnuuces, which are lu u confused condition, partly due to the dumping In Kouiunnla of several bilcrowns, lions of ltuxslun uiid Ukrainian rubles nnd other worthless nioiiejs.. Within Die lut ten months the value of the leu has decreased from ten to the dollar to 55.80 to the dollar, according to the fluctuations of the market. Tills depreciation Is also due, It Is stated, to an Illegitimate Intlux of paper money from Germany. During the German occupation the Germans established the German Hank of Itoumunla and Issued lurce quantities of paper money hearing the name of this bunk. It Is suspected that since the armistice the Germans have smuggled Into more of this money printed In Germany. 11 Austrln-IIuiiKurlnItou-man- Blue Grass Fair Lexington, Ky. 6 BIG DAYS AND NIGHTS 6 Aug. 30 to Sept. 4 $50,000.00 PREMIUMS Nat Reiss Carnival Co. 25 Cars High Class Shows, 5 Rides an Newberry's Military Band De Luxe and The Quartette in Daily and Evening Concerts 3 Giant Passenger Aeroplanes 3 Running and Trotting Races Daily REDUCED RAILROAD RATES Ken Walker, Secy Lu l'rogres stntes that nt the begin- W. F. KIDD Real Estate ning of tho wur the Roumanian national debt was ouly aW.OOU.OUO lei and thut now it Is more than BEREA COLORED FAIR with ik) means of estimating The announcements and premium the exact amount of paper money In list of the Berea Colored Fair Asso- circulation. The stnndnril paper mon-e- y of the country nt present Is that Isciation have been printed the date sued by the National Hank of of the fair being set for August 12, 1.1, and 14. Due to the efforts of its Lately paper money printed In the officers and directors, the premium United Stntes has gone Into circulalist has been made more attractive tion and nil other moneys have been this year, several additions and en- withdrawn. Meanwhile tho Uoumnnlan governlargements in premiums having been made. The Hamilton Colored Band ment Is making n determined effort to s of Lexington will furnish music dur- Mnmp out the new Industries of cheap moneys over her frontiers ing the three days of the fair. and trading It for lets. This will be the second annual exhibit of the colored fair, and indiEquipped. cations arc that it will be a complete It was Just nftcr a thunderstorm, success. nnd two men were strolling down the The officers of tho association arc: street behind a young damsel who wns W. A. Titus, president; E. D. Jen lifting her skirt rather high. After nn kins, vice president; R. Ballard, sec nltcrcatlon as to tho merits of the case, retary, George White, treasurer. The one of the men stepped forward and directors are M. Elmore, Matt Bal- - t.ald: "Pardon me, miss, but nren't you lew, L. Easley, L. II. Ballard, F. holding your skirt rather high?" Hockaday, J. Jenkins, S. M. Gentry. "Haven't I n perfect rlKht?" she "Tou certainly hnve, miss, snnpped. and a beauty of a left." ho replied nt once. San Francisco Argonaut. CARD OF THANKS Robinson Hospitnl desires to The thank its many friends from whom Mine Sweeper No. 38. it has received flowers for its patients, especially those who sent tho nas turtiums for Mont Percival, of Drey fus, Ky. Robinson Hospital By Miss Jones 30,000,-000,00Itou-mnnlrun-nln- Classified Advertisements FOR (3t-7- p) Jno. F. Dean J. W. Berndoa SALE Houso nnd lot on Forest street. P. II. Lewis. m DEAN 4 HERND0N REAL ESTATE Bargains in small places around hold furniture for sale. ' town. Also some good IHuo Grass 2t-- fl Paul Derlhick. Wo Sell the Earth ami tho Houses house on thereon I If you want a Homo in or FOR SALE Five-rooBoono street; city water, largo around Ilcrca como and eco us. We garden, good location. Also house- ilmvo Somo Especially Attractive Innns. Drop in at The Bank and talk It FOR SALE N'icc house, in good repair; with walor over with us when you aro In Berea. nnd lights; good garden nnd barn; I' you have property that you want other outbuildings. Corner of Boone to turn Into cash como and list it and J.K. fetreuls. For further in- with us. Our business is to sell 1L formation, call rings. 1 1 19-- M. J. Carrier, phono ( t- -f . Respectfully, Dean & Somewhere between the Methodist Church nnd James Hall, an Kngin wrist watch Please return to LOST Herndon Marjorle Francisco, James Hall, or Printing Office. It. WANTED A woman as a housekeeper. Washings sent out. Address Box 117, Berea, Ky. t.f. DRESSMAKING Every effort will bo mado to give , F. L. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR MICKIE SAYS TONN WNa VVN ?EU.taS NHO NtVCR. SPEND f wwruci tiirru TU urKAC ddcq NEMl N M4 NEpl OUT, ftN NET tAOST EVl'ON -- First Class Repairing AND I i ' ' 1 Have recently moved satisfaction. to Hcrea. Call and give, mo a trial. Mrs. Haltio Porter, Fir Cottage Fin. Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA, KY II r ATOM OP QUICK TO NUN SMOOTH CJUA.TT6R AN' IA AOMEKTSNG SCHEME NO VMONDER TVAEM "OONf BEUEVE 1M A0VJERT91MCV mtN The New Fall Line of TAILORING Now on display at Model Press Shop E. G. WALKER Exclusive Local Dealer This Uttlo boat was one of the fleet f 69 which cleared the North Sea of 05,000 mines. The Fleet has Just returned to this country ind was given a big reception In New York City. These boats would sometimes be out days In the for as loos as twenty-Artonns and seas for which the North Sea Is noted. The work was declarod Impnsslblo by other navies, hut the United States went ahead and completed this work before the scheduled time. The U. 8. Navy once again did the Impossible. e Telling Time by Heart Throbs. Tho nverngo innn's Idea of a tuluute may bo anywhere between 15 seconds and 200. Hut wo all have a reliable clock In our bodies. The secret Is slm- Most ply to count your pulse-boutpeople know how often their pulse beat In a minute, and It Is, of course, easy to Und out Tho nverngo rate Is 72 a minute for a man, nnd rather mora for u woman. A healthy persou, of however, may havo n pulse-rat- e anywhere between CO nnd 81 n ruin- ute. So your own rato tnuy easily bo much faster or slower than the av- s. j The- secret thnt tho sense of wns duo to heart throbs waa only guessed when a psychologtcist studying the problem discovered thnt pooplu with unsound hearts nro as a rule abnormally weak In estimating Uio passago nt time. ernce. tITn - List Your Property for sale with Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS Berea, KeaUcky Moving Telephone Pole. To accommodate tho building of a highway between two eastern cities tho local telephone, company recently performed tho remnrknblu feat of mov lug Its entire polo lino of 130 poles ten feet to ono sldo without cutting a circuit or Interrupting tervlce on any of tho wires. Tho work was dono by sit men In two gangs, with five polo Jacks for lifting the poles from their holes, says Popular Mechanics. It was start ed by raising tho tlrst flvo poles ono foot, then going back nnd raising tho first four another foot, and tho first throo another, and then tho first two n total of four feet. Ftnnlly tho first polo was lifted clear Of tho ground and railroaded over to tho now hole prepared for It by sliding It on a ten foot oak plank. August 4, 1020. THE CITIZEN JUDGE W. J. TATUM VICTIM OF AN EXPLOSION The entire town and surrounding community wero saddened Friday evening, July 30, when news reached hero that Wm. J. Tatum, city judge, hntl been killed by nn explosion of dynamite. He had been In charge of a force of men who were quarrying rock for the Scaffold Cano Hill on Dixie Highway, four miles south of town. Tho nccident occurred on tho farm of Miss E. K. Corwin, Just over the line in Rockcastle county. Two shots of dynamite hud been set off, nntl when one failed to explode, Tatum went to tho spot to relight it, thinking the second fuse hntl gono out. As he reached the spot, the explosion took place, instantly killing him. Grent excitement prevailed among nil the citizens of Bcren when the report of the tragedy reached town. Men coultl be seen in small groups on different corners of the street, discussing the affair in subdued tones. Wm. J. Tatum was born on March 20, 18G0, two miles north of town. He was known throughout the county and In mnny ndjoining counties. He has for many years taken nn active part in local public affairs, and has served ns constable, Justice of the peace and police judge. Ho was a member of the Christian Church nnd wns n vigorous Republican from his youth. He was widely known In Republican political circles in Kentucky as a local leader. However, he had many staunch Democrat friends. Wm. J, Tatum wns greatly admired by colored people of Berea nnd surrounding communities, and n large representation attended his funeral. A devoted wife, Mrs. Rose Terrill Tatum, and two daughters, Mary and Florence, arc tho surviving members of his family. Another addition to the family was mndo a few months ago when tho two daughters adopted a little boy, who Is to become a permanent member of the household. The funeral services were held Sunday afternoon nt the residence on Walnut Meadow Pike, Berea. Rev. W. J. Hudspeth, assisted by Dr. R. J. Hutchins, officiated. The funeral proceedings were simple and the floral display most beautiful. The very largo attendance nt tho funeral gave evidence of the deceased's popularity. Page Five Berea College Hospital Beit Equipment and Service fit lowest Cost. Wards for Men and for Women. Private Koomi. Ilalln. ICIectrlc Service. Sun-Parlo- r, CHARGE BRITISH WITH ATROCITY Indian Statesmen Disclose At by General Dyer on 20,-00- 0 Unarmed Natives. Surgery, Cara in Child birth, Eye, Note and Ear , HaattjaM tHaHaafl THE GENERAL PRACTICE Come in nntl visit an establishment, which Is a frleml In need, and In reach of alt the people. KonitRT tack II. Cowley, M.D., Physician Harlan Duiilsy, M.I)., I'hrslclnn M aro aket S. Mm Mini Grant, M. I) l'hiiclan Mart Ijonoacrr. R.N., Superintendent Nkllir Mim.kr, K.N., Head Nurse CHANGE IN RATES TWO ARRESTS START TROUBLE Natives Seek to Present Petition for Release of Leaders and Are At. tacked by Soldiers 1,000 Are Massacred. Mt. Vernon lleglnnlng March I, the rates for hoard and room of private pitlrnts will he fit, to iR per week. The rntes for patients cared for In the wardi will remain the lame $l per day. liy Order of Prudential Committee. Ilerea College FAIR NEXT WEEK The Citizen A family Newspaper for all that li right true, and Interesting Published Every Thursday, at I)r, CO. Eailor Ky. BEREA PUBLISHING (Incorporated) FROST, Edltor-ln-CaWM. J. O. LEHMAN, Msnsilns; a SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAVAHLE IN ABVANCK On Year Bit Months Threa Months rott-offl- ' ....... 11.80 81 .SO c Send money by of Espress Letter, or Montr Order, Unit. on and two eent stamps. The data after your nsms on label show's to what data your subscription is paid. If It Is not changed within three weeks attar renewsl, notify us. Mlulnt" numbers will ba fladly supplied If wa ara notlfUd. Liberal terms (Uen to anr who obtain new subscriptions for us. Anyone sending; us four yeerly subscriptions csn receive The Citisen free for one yeer. Advertlslnr rates on application. Foreign Advertising Representative C TIIEAMEUC AN I'HlISS ASSOCIATION I ' mnn with health blest, The rest nil go awry; The renson is, the one digests Thu hundredth Tho nincty-nino I jest die P art!-ficlnl Health nnd happiness arc not sesupernatural, cured by short-cu- t, or patented processes; they aro tho legitimate and inevitable result of a correct life. The beetle has a golden wing, The fire-flhas a flame; The bed-bu- g has nor flomo nor wing, But ho gets thero Just tho same. y " am a urnvo muo cuss, But ho ain't got no mind; Fcr ho plunges through dis unlvuss Wid his head-ligon behind iirc-u- y 1 vc "The toll you hate fatigues you soon and senrco Improves your limbs Tho work you lovo electrifies, nnd sets tho paco that wins." Cnn you tell mo why The hypocrite's eyo Can better descry Than can you or I G71 how many toes Tho pussy cat goes? , Answer: Tho eyo of deceit Can best counterfeit, (Count her feet) And, hence, I suppose, Cnn best count her toes. , There wns n fellow named Tnte, Who lunched with his girl nt 8:08; But Tato did not state, so I cannot relate What Tate nntl his tete a tctc nto nt 8:08. Diamond's In mythology It Is nunrtled supernatural tjunlltliw, protects from evil spirits, Inlliit'iices the gods to take pity ukii mortals; maintains concord between huxtmnt! and wife, antl for this reason wns held ns 11 most appropriate attjnp fnr lite nstmnenl rlne. 111 Re-establishing The tllnmond Qualities. denotes pride-- . Their Right of Way tators. Danville, July 29. L. L. Piersall, chiel federal road engineer, nnd F. W. Frell, chief clerk, hnvo been hero U. S. NEWS (Continued on Pago Fivo) thu last few days asking a location for a camp for a crew of CO to 75 men o'clock and her husband at 3:30 who will mnko a survey for tho pro-- 1 o'clock this afternoon. posed Federal Highway from Rich- mond, In Madison county, to Hardy- Washington, July 30. President vine, in nuri. cuumy. Wilson, through tho United Mino Workers of America, tonight ap Now York, July 28. Aroused by pealed to striking mlno laborers In tho scuffling of tho guests with an Illinois and Indiana to return to work. alleged burglar in tho Waldorf Jl BaBaLaa9hlBBafebMSafBafBaBa9ajLw aaalBSSSx Inequalities In wage HftflLat BCeMrrsawM I Astoria hotel hero today, Governor scale held by thetho existing strike lenders to Edwin P. Morrow, of Kentucky, bo tho causo of tho walkout which rushed from his room and helped to has closed most of tho bituminous overpower tho intruder, who fought mines in the two states may exist, desperately to escape. tho President said. lie added he Thu British citizen always ban been most Jeulous of tho mnliiteiiniico of Tho Intruder wns Inter identified us could not recommend correction of his aucleut rights of way. In order to re estiililli - h their right of wny through Peter Hermadia, n discharged hotel any inequalities until tho strikers a brldlu pnth lending to llnnworth park, the residents of Felthnm, Middlewns held under J5.000 sex, a relied through, demolishing u wall en route. Tho path hud been closed employee, to their Jobs, but when they bond for unlawful entry. for u government uerodrome. did so he would invito tho Joint scalo New York. An attack by Ilrltlsh Tho pastor preached last Sunday soldiers upon n crowd of unnrmed natives of Intlln, ns they were seeking morning from John 10. Christ said, to present to n British deputy commis"Ho of good cheer, I have overcome sioner a petition for the release of the world." John says, "Greater is two of their leaders, led a few tlnys he that is In you than ho that is later to the mnsncrc of 1,000 Indians In the world.". If wo overcome, it Is In a grent square nt Amrltsnr, In the not us, hut Christ, who dwclleth In Punjab district of Intlln In the spring of 1011). says n report prepared by the us. Tho evening sermon on Faith Punjab subcommittee of thu Indian was taken from 1 John, G. Wo find congress. from this lesson that the jvictory nmong the natives Dissatisfaction thnt ovcrcomcth tho world Is faith, first beenme apparent with tho pasand Hebrews 11:6 says, "Without sage of the IlouHit bills, designed to fnith it is Impossible to please Him." punish sedition. Services next Sunday as usual. All over the conntry resolutions were passed by huge mnss meetings Epworth Lcagueocxt Sunday evenprotesting against Uie law and deing will bo lend by Mr. Smith, who manding Its repeal. has been teacher of the Men's Bibb The trouble, the report states, beClass for some time. We are sorry gan In earnest when two Influential that ho is leaving Bcrcn and will be natives. Doctors Kltchlew nnd Sntya-pn- l, glnd to hear him in the Epworth were arrested nnd their friends League. heard they were to be deported. We will begin Thursday evening Many Natives Killed. The report continues with a descripIn prnycr meeting to study the book tion of the fight between natives and of Acts. Our first lesson will be the soldiery, during which many of tho first chapter. Prayer meeting begins former were killed nnd the survivors at 7:45. Inflamed to such n pitch of fury that Trustees will be elected at the they returned Into Uie city and apOfficial Hoard meeting next Monday plied the torch to several principal buildings. evening. Every church member over The occurrence which directly led 21 can vote. (This includes tho woto the subsequent wholesale massacres men). Please be present. In the Jalleanwnla Ilagh, the report Mrs. E. W. Hubbard entertained asserts, was a proclamation Issued her Sunday-schoclass at her homo about tills time by Gen. Dyer forbidlast Friday afternoon. ding Uie natives to assemble publicly. "The public meeting In the Jalleanwnla Bagh," the report states, "was called before the proclamation had union cnuncn reached taoro thnn half the population. "The Mastery of Life" will bo Dr. Shortly before the arrival of Gen. Dyer Hutchins' topic in tho Union Church on the scene with ninety soldiers and next Sunday at 11 a.m. On Thurs two armored cars, Hans RnJ had taken day at 7:30 p. m., thcro will bo a mis chnrge of the meeting, the audience 8.0nary drama undcr tho auspice, ol numbering nbout 20,000. tho Women's Missionary Society. What hnppened afterword Is given CARD OF THANKS by the Indian Investigators In Gen. We wish to express our thanks to Dyer's own words recorded during his the neighbors and friends for the testimony nt tho subsequent Inquiry: NAVY ELECTRICAL SCHOOL "When you got to the bagh what kindnesses shown us In our sad bedid ydn do 7" Gen. Dyer was asked. reavement. Opened Fire In 30 Seconds. Mrs. W. J. Tatum and daughters. "I opened Are. Immediately I had thought about the matter and. don't Imagine It took me more than thirty seconds to make up my mind ns to Trials of Authors. what my duty wns," he replied. "Just wrlto us tills little story," say "In firing, was It your object to disneighbors. Interested In this cause perse ?" the happen to or that, to thu author they "No. sir. I was going to firo until know. It all looks so easy to them. they dispersed." Hut "why the hardest thing I do Is "Did you continue firing after they write to order." says Mary lien ion had dispersed 1" Vorse. "A kind of terrible hlnnkness "Yes." comes over me when I am ordered to "After the crowd Indicated that It I shnll never forget being write. was going to disperse, why did you some not stop?" asked to nutograph the front of volumes of The Prostons' I had given "I thought It was my duty to go on ' to n bnznnr. Nino or ten of us hnd until they hud dispersed. If I fired a de- I contributed our own hooks, nnd n little, I should be wrong In firing at voted public wns supposed to pny nigii' nil." Taurine machines part to see wtint ly for tho Inscriptions In tho front. Continuing their report, the Investitnukes them tick Is Just aa line rest Ins Three tlnys nnd three nights I wrncketl gators ndded na umkliiK them go after they're put my brain for something clever nnd "He, Gen. Dyer, said he continued together. memomblc to put In the front of those firing for nbout ten minutes, until he In the Novy ens engine school volumes. I let my story writing go, expended l.CTiO rounds of ammunishown above, some of our future avia- stared at the blank front pages whero hnd tors are Investigating tho Ignition tho nutogniph nntl tho humorous nntl tion. Ilesnld he hnd mnde no provision for aiding or removing the wounddevlru on nn nlrplnne engine. Interesting sentiment wns to ho plncetl. The sailors get n thorough training Ami In tho end, frnntlcnlly, what I ed. Thnt was n medical question, ho n,no "u "nvo lm 01 P" wrote, was 'November 0. Mnry Ilenton declared. "Ono eye witness said: 'I saw hunportunltles to perfect themselves In Vorsp. M(ro , coulJ not dreds of persons killed on tho spot this specialty during a four yenri en- Tho worst part of the whole thing was INimunL They are paid during the Vienna Not on the Danube. that firing was directed toward the entirn course, nnd nlien they finish Vienna Is popularly misunderstood gates through which the people were their enlistment period they can either to ho on "the beautiful blue Danube," trying to run out. Many got tramcontinue In the service or go hack to mighty stream, In Its long pled under the feet of the rushing civil llfn. well qualified to do high but that courso to tho Black sen. really en crowds and thus lost their lives. There eluHH garage work. circles tho city soma miles from Its were heaps of bodies at different center. A cnnnl winds through the places. I think thero must have been heart of tho city and connects with over 1.000.' " the Danube below tho Prnter, Vienna's great playground. Schumann. Helnk's Adopted Son Killed Tulsn, Okln. Robert Mldklff, adoptKENTUCKY NEWS ed i.on of Matlnme Schumnnn-Helnk- , (Continued from Pago One) reports that tho arrival of tho sol- -' lost his life when nn nlrplnne he was piloting A. S. dicrs from tho stato nnd constnbu- - manager collnpod. Okmulgee Newsome, for nn latory from West Virginia had n company, who accompanied airplane MltlkllT, quieting effect on tho situation and also was killed. Tho trHgedy of the no immcdinto trouble Is anticipated. air wns witnessed by scores "of spec11 J METHODIST CHURCH Aug. 11, 12, 13 BIG DAYS q 3 BIG NIGHTS O HcaaaakW (tUHl committee of operators nnd miners less than a tremendous indictment to meet for the purpose of adjust- of management and a heinous offense against a people in need of every posing any such Inequalities. sible ounce of production." Washington, July 30. Rear AdWashington, July 29, Curtailment miral Graysonais now following tho advice of his patient. President Wil- of industrial activities due to lower com- demand, cancellation of orders and son feels so extraordinarily fortable amid the cooling brecze3 general readjustment were the outin which Washington has been bask- standing developments in tho business ing for a week, that he has requested of the country during July, tho Fedhis physician to take a few days off. eral Reserve Board declared tonight Doctor Grayson is, therefore, plan- in its monthly review. ning to steal awny next week for a Chicago, July 29. Coal operators breathing spell at his little country place nt Blue Ridge Summit, in south- of Indiana today declined to partiern Pennsylvania. If good weather cipate in a joint conference with the keeps up, the President and Mrs. miners, as suggested by John IX Wilson may go for n short cruise in Lewis, international president of the United Mine Workers of Illinois, with the Mayflower in August. a view to changing or amending the Washington, July 29, Means of interstate agreement and commerce nverting winter coal shortage and of commission's award. defeating profiteering In tho coal Indianapolis, Ind., July 29. With trade will be discussed at a conference in New York Monday by rep- the idleness today of more than 50 resentatives of four government de- per cent of the coal mines in the partments and n committee from the Indiana field as the result of the coal Industry. Acting Attorney Gen- strike of day men, the situation aseral Ames in announcing tho confer- sumed nn aspect of seriousness not ence tonight, said tho government hitherto felt by the public at large. hoped to develop a program on Reports from the Tcrre Haute diswhich the coal interests could como trict stated that 195 mines were half way in solving tho coal problem. closed and mora than 25,000 men wero out there. Williamson, W. Va., July 30. An WORLD NEWS industrial conflict is being waged between mine operators and leaders of (Continued from Pago Ono) the United Mine Workers over tho control of Great Britain, Franco and question whether all the bituminous Holland, with the largest share under coal miners in West Virginia should British domination. bo orgnnized ns union men. Tho miners' lenders also demand that tho Americans aro absorbed in domestic scale of pay now in use in the Knnaw-h- a politics, in their own affairs. Yet field bo adopted in the Mingo unsettled problems have no mercy for county bituminous field here. tho repose of nations. "America first," "forget Europe," may bo tho Washington, July 28. Mention- aspiration today of tho bulk of tho ing the suspension of operations by people, yet facts aro facts, and the tho American Woolen Company and Bolshevist nrmies' defeat of Poland, the announced intention of tho Penn- with Lenino tendering a conquerer's sylvania railroatl to reduce Us work- terms of peace, is tho most cleaving ing force, Samuel Gompers, president fact of tho current history of tho of the American Federation of Labor, world. Thero will bo more repercusIn n statement today declared that sion from it than from tho Chicago "action of corporations which today nnd San Francisco conventions comlay off thousands of men is nothing bined. or SEWING MACHINE Invented and Pat. by W. C. Free This well known machipc will bt sold (or the month of July "at special advertising prices, on special terms and a liberal price for your OLD MACHINE. every vital point The FREE sewing machine has valuable improvements that make it far superior to all other machines: Tie FREE fsrier. Tt FIEE tsai Lslur. TasFREEIsiti U,,,i. FREE b sisrs bsstifal. Jit mi TVs FREE Tks FREE U ns Tk. FREE suk ss siMldtlr perfect shlik. in Uu tilrstiss. csir Is saw sit. 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. f051 te HH8SH&fY R. H. Chrisman The Furniture Man Phone 26 ed 111 rco six THE CITIZEN August C, 1020. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Kobert F. Spcnce, Farm Demonstrator and Special How to LowerYour Meat Bills HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dlzney, Director of Home Science Hints From the Department of trap. And yet trapping, if porsls COMM UNITY tently followed, Is one of the most Justice to each cup of fruit Julco for jelly HOME CANNING NECESSAUY CAMPAIGN HOCKCASTLB effective ways to destroy tho animals or pulp for jam, marmalade, nnd THIS YEAK 27, 28, 29, 30 September Guillotine Trap. For general use. conserve. In tho case of nonncld nwuaswiVES BUY LAMB AND encourage purchasing tho chcapci AND AGRICUL tho improved modern traps with Homo canning of utmost Import-nnc- o fruit this mnkes tho absenco of tha COUNTY, SCHOOL MUTTON UNWI8ELY. lamb cuts Instead of merely a few wire fall released by a baited trigger during tho war will be Just full amount of sugar less iiotlco-abl- c. TURAL FA I Ho chops at n time. A shoulder of lamb and driven by n coiled spring havi Tho Knt Moro Lnmb campaign which being smnller thnn tho average heel ns Important this year, according to Tho salty taste will disappear 30, October 1, 2 September marked advantages over tho old "oing conducted throughout the Joint nnd loss expensive, should ap present indications ns they nro viewed after tho product has stood for a few by forms, nnd many of them may bo country at tiio present time before col peal especially to small families. by tho United Stntcs Department of weeks, but tho flavor will bo much This campaign will bo made leges, domestic science schools, wnm Tho mnrkctlng expedition shouK Agriculture. The shortngo of labor tho richer for tho addition of tho College of Agri- used at the same time. Theso traps, men from the Stnto en's clubs, vnrlous Institutions, public be nn education In economy. tho sometimes called "guillotine" traps necessary for salt. Salt was so used In England culture and others chosen from pays to shop before yot on tho farms makes It scnoois, meat nmrkets, It arc of many designs, but the mora brought before the general etc., lins buy. usually tho canneries to pay high prices for during tho wnr, and tho method sugcounty. public tho Is simply constructed nro preferable, vniue or lanin ns n food product, but It uunlly poys to do your marketing tho commodities thnt will bo canned gested was based on reports of tho The purpose of this campaign community interest in all Probably those made entirely of especially nns it demonstrated tho personally rather thou telephone youi Inter in tho season. Labor in the process. to arouse wor- k- metal arc the best, as they aro more value and economy of tho cheaper cut order. With fruits of pronounced flavor, cnnnlng factories Is oxpensivo nnd lines of community life and Lnmb steaks nnd lnmb chops tnkc difficult to obtain. Everything, from or where lemon ami orange peel or of lnmb which have been neglected. It emphasizing tho importance oi com- durable. Traps with tin or sheet has been n contention of tho retailer but n few moments to cook, but the) enns to enrtngo costs, has Increased spices nro used for flavoring those metal bases arc not recommended, munity cooperation. Tho school for years that n grent part of the nre the most expensive cuts. As n Guillotine traps should bo baited community, is to constitute tho quarter tho neck, shoulder, lamb Is not all chops and steaks, othei In price, nnd transportation is slow with mild flavor, various sirups tako for all with smnll pieces of Vienna sausage nnd the schoolhouso tho center of shank and breost must bo sold nt n and less expensive parts of the nnlum) nnd moro expensive than it was in tho place of part of the granulated or fried bacon. A small section of loss or eventually rench tho scrap or must bo ucd nnil can he tnndo lute wnr times. All this increnso must sugar. Usually half and half is tho activities. tnsty dishes, llrcnst of lnmb con bo pnid by the ultlmato consumer; proportion used in substitution. campagin will bo conducted an ear of corn is excellent bait if bone box. This Is not present. The trig Some retnll butchers hone out these tains moro in on t thnn bone, yet It often and, there Is not even nssurnnce thnt by county school superintendent, other grain cheap cuts, jrat them soils for half tho price of pork spore-- there will bo enough canned proMOKE SUfiAU FOR YOU county board of education and county ger wire should be bent inward to through the meat grinder, season them ribs, nnd some retnllers on account of ducts to go nround. The solution Pcoplo who have d tho agent, assisted by teach-- : bring tho bait Into proper position agricultural up Into lnmb patties, n limited demand for tho nnd mold them sugar bowl for six years may bo innnd trustee of each school district. for the fall to strike the rat in tho putting n strip of bacon around each cuts find It necessary to convert these Is homo cnnnlng. Thnt sugar Is higher in price than terested in tho statement thnt crop one, leave them In tho cooler over cheaper cuts Into suusage In order to There will be five squads of two' neck. Other excellent baits for rats and night nnd sell nil of them next day nt sell them nt nil. it has been hitherto is ndvanced by conditions on July 1 promlso nn inmen each starting on Monday mornLnmb Is n somewhnt seasonable some ns n renson for canning cither crease In next fall's sugar production good prices. Many butchers could sell ing, Scptomber 27, visiting from two mice arc oatmeal, toasted cheese, Tho butch meat, by for the greater part of live less fruit or nothing hut vegetables; in tho United Stntcs; an increase-amountinto four schools a day, winding up tho toasted bread, fish, fish offal, fresh more thnn they enn supply.nn turned Into nsset or lambs reaching the market during the to, approximately, 333,000 campaign at Mt. Vernon, October 2, liver, raw meat, apples, carrots, corn, er has thus that portion which tins Intter half of tho year. In the spring but unless one intends to give up profltmnkvr school having sunflower, squash or pumpkin seeds, with results of every nround Knster time, lamb tuny bo ns sweets altogether, there seems no tons, or enough to load a train of heretofore been considered n loss. been visited and ten to twelve thous- Broken fish eggs arc good bait at all Steaks nnd roasts enn bo had from high or higher than other meats. Iu good renson for not using canned freight caro 70 or 7C miles long, alseasons, nnd ripe tomatoes, green d lowing 40 tons per car. This prosby this work. and people touched the shoulder, lnmb rolls from tho neck, the fnll nnd enrly winter It Is nearly fruit on nccount of sugar. There nro few desserts that pective crop is equal to moro than Thursdav. September 30 will bo de cucumbers, nnd other fresh vegebreast and shoulder, nnd neck slices ntwnys much cheaper. Tho following nverngo prices coin- - do not take from one-hnto one 22 pounds of sugar for every man, arc obtained by cutting the neck In voted to community school and agri- tables are very tempting to the ani sections crosswise, so that tho meat has plied by the Natlonnl Wool Growers' cup of sugnr, and no dessert Is moro woman nnd child within the United cultural fairs, one In each school dis mals in winter. When seed, grain, or meal is used with a guillotine trap, the appearance of chops and Is a very association from representative re- healthful than fruit. It Is not neccs-sar- y Stntcs, nnd tho increnso over last trict in the county. tailers throughout tho exhibits win- it is put on the trigger plate, or tho Inviting dish when used as n stew or compnratlvo levels of country show to use such thick sirup as was year equals mora than six pounds Friday, October 1, all the different potted lnmb en casserole. Tho cheap crop ning first, second and third prizes in trigger wire may be bent outward er cuts of lamb arc made from the meats In tho fnlt season ns they oc used in tho days of plenty. A 10 per person. Tho beet-sugcommunity fairs are to be taken to nnd the bait placed directly under breast, shoulder, shank and neck curred In the middle of October, 1010. per cent sirup made of 1 part sugar this yenr covers nlmost a million averngo it which combined nre about 18 per cent These figures nre not applicable now, nnd 9 parts water will make paln- - ncrcs as against tho Mt. Vernon. A common mistake in trapping for of the lnmb. except that tncy cmpiinslzo a typical tnblc nny of the acid fruits. Such of about of a million; and Saturday, October 2 will bo county Lamb Is a healthful food for all peo relationship: fruits as apples, pineapples and tho tho growing condition on July 1 was school and agricultural fair at Mt. rats and mice is to use only one or Lnmb Leg, 37 cents ; loin, 44 cent : ple It Is very nutritious, wholesome nvcrage. Thero lw canned without sugnr. nbovo tho ten-yeAll live stock to bo brought two traps, when dozens arc needed. Vernon. 27 cents; rib chop, 4016 like can In caloric value It is shoulder, For a large establishment, hundreds nnd pnlatnblc and In fact, ordinary glucose or corn is more than half a million acres of In at this time. cents. equal or superior to nny other meat The above plan has been approved of traps may bo used to advantage, Sheep Leg, 29 cents; loin, 28 cents; sirup may bo substituted for sugar sugar cane this year, about half of Tho boned nnd rolled shoulder men voted and and a dozen Is none too many for tioned nbove Is used for ronstlng pur shoulder, 104 cents ; chops, 35 cents. In making the sirup. A pnlatablo which is Intended for sugar and tho by the superintendent and Pork Loin, 43 cents ; fresh ham, 35 sirup Is made by mixing H cup other half for sirup, after deducting passed upon by the County Board of an ordinary barn or dwelling infested poses; It can also bo cut to any de with rats. House mico are less sussugar, 1 cup glucose, nnd 8 cups of .considerable amounts for planting sired weight or can bo sliced Into cents. Education. 45 cents; porter wntcr. Uecf Sirloin, picious than rats, and are much more Saratoga chops. the next crop. There is n substanUnited Stntcs government statistics house, 48 cents; tenderloin, 60 cents; easily trapped. OUR COUNTY AGENT It requires nlout 7 ounces of su tial increnso In acreage over last steak, 38 cents. tell us that each year tho nvcrage round Cage Trap. When rats are abungar for n pint jar. Ono cup of sugar year, especially In Louisiana, wKcro County Agent Spenco left Berea at These prices were for tho best-duhousewife buys for every person In will make 10 cups of sirup. A pound nearly nil tho cane sugar of tho 7:30 a.m., Monday, August 2, for dant, the large French wire cage trap her household only about 5 pounds of ity merits in all cases. of sugnr will make 20 cups. This ! United States Is made. Tho crowing Jackson county, where he will aid may bo used to advantage. They lamb as compared with about 71 Mutton Stew With Barley. last amount will be sufficient for 20 condition of the cane In Louisiana in County Community Development should be made of stiff wire, well repounds of pork nnd 07 pounds of beef. Cut meat from neck or breast lnttt pints of canned fruit. Where the 10 Is much better than last yenr, but Campaign, visiting three to four inforced. Many of those sold In tho If nil American families used Iamb one day a week It would mean more small pieces. Put In kettlo with wa per cent airup is used, the cost of considerably under tho nverngo for schools a day, speaking in each school stores are useless, because a rat can bend the light wires than 20 pounds of lamb annually per ter to cover. Use about 1 cupfulswa. sugnr to can n pint jar Is 14 cents tho past nine yenrs. The Department on the subject of Homo and Farm. cnpltn, or four times tho present con- tcr to a pound of meat Add onions. with sugar nt 30 cents a pound. It of Agriculture, which has carried on apart and escape. The 9th of August he will cross over carrot, salt nnd pepper. For each pint Cage traps may be baited and left sumption. a number of projects looking tointo Laurel county and continue tho cup barley. Sim is not so expensive after all. More that, tho tho fam liquid add August open for several nights until the ily, who than the bills, head of no doubt mer gently two or three hours. ward making this country same campaign for one week. pays would 1G to 21 inclusive, he will be assisting rats are accustomed to enter them from n sugnr standLESS SUfiAU IN JELLIES USE point, is cooperating with other agenin Junior Agricultural Club Camp at to obtain food. They should then bo AND JAMS cies in protecting tho crops from InHe closed and freshly baited, when a CULVERT IS EASILY CLEANED London Fair Ground, London. sects nnd disease nnd otherwise proto Mt. Vernon August 23 larger catch may bo expected, es Much will return Ttii Wonders of Amsrica Trouble Obviated by Invention h to less sugar moting tho production nnd utilizaand to Berea August 25. September pecially of young rats. As many as of Grate or Iron Bars, Retting can be used in making jelly and tion of a bumper sugnr crop. It will be devoted to Rockcastle county 25 and even more, partly grown rat3 By T. T. MAXEY In Notches. have been taken at a time in ono of jams, experiments made by house- should be borne in mind, however, Community Development Campaign hold experts In tho United States thnt tho forecast for 1920 is based Often culverts under roads and and community and county, school these traps. It is better to cover the MAMMOTH CAVE, KENTUCKY. A paths become clogged with debris and Department of Agriculture experi- upon conditions on July 1, nnd tho hnd agricultural fairs, which begin trap than to leave it exposed. short board should be laid on the trap frequently glvo trouble becauso they ment kitchen indicate. actual outturn would bo nbovo or September 27 and close October 2. CAVK, the largest of a Another sugar-savin- g All correspondence will bo promptly and an old cloth or bag or a bunch cannot be readily cleaned. Tho de- MAMMOTHof caves in Udmondson wrlnklo Mow this forecast according as convice obviates all this diffitested by the experiment kitchen Is ditions Wtween July I nnd harvest taken care of through the County of hay or straw thrown carelessly culty. Illustrated It consists of a grate of Iron county, Kentucky, Is said to be tho to add onoquarter teaspoon over the top. Often the trap may of salt nro bettor or worse than average. Agent's Office. bars supported by crosspleces which largest acave known. It extends for The first week of August, the be placed with the entrance opposite rest In notches or upon tho surfneo almost mile below the surface of the or combinations of cards thnt rtre The "Seven Seas," county agent's address will be McKec. a hole and fitting it so closely that of stonework or concrete, says Ameri- earth and contains about 100 miles of The seven sens were sMken of as played in some, games thnt nre not IJere are displayed Aug- rats cannot pass through without can Agriculturist. The bars nnd the passage ways, The second and third weeks of conducted strictly nccordlng to Iloyie. entering the trap. If a single rat Is crosspleces should be of heavy enough perhaps the greatest and grandest ex- long ago as tho beginning, of tho Chrisust, London. amples In tho world of the wonderful tian era, nnd the phrae may have been A "llttlo dog" Is n deuce to n seven, caught, it mny be left In the trap ns material to support any load that will r ., work of wnter In underground sculptur- Introduced centuries before that. The without a pnlr, and n "hi? dog" Is n be driven across the grating. a decoy to others. RATS number seven lias long been regarded nlno to nn nee, without a pair; a "litTho one from which this drawing ing. tle cat" Is a trey to an eight, without (Continued Next Week) discovery was another case of ns symbolical of perfection or comIts Destroying Rats and Mice wns made Is In n footpath, so the bars a mlr, and n "big cat" Is an eight to a pleteness, and from time Immemorial the hunter and the bear late about Tho Biological Survey has made 1800. The bear, wounded, crawled It has been a favorite among the He- king, without n pnlr. A "little dog" numerous laboratory and field experiInto the cave and escaped. The hunt- brews and other people of eastern bents n straight, and a "big dog" bents FUEL SAVED BY GOOD ROADS ments with various agencies for delands. Tlie phrase Is frequently used a "little dog" and n "llttfn cat" bents er followed and discovered the cave. stroying rats nnd mice. The results either kind of "dog," and a "big cut" A visit to this cave Is eertulniy a by modern pets. proe writers, etc.. reform the chief basis for the following Wear and Tear on Trucks and Amount unique and wonderful experience. No- ferring somewhat figuratively to the to- Nuts a "little rat." Accordingly, of Gasoline Consumed Shown In "dog" nnd "cat" flushes Ixtit straight recommendations: where else can it be duplicated. The tal water area of the globe. AccordRecent Ohio Test ing hi the geographies, there nre only flushes, nnd In n game where they nre Traps Interior Is n muz- of domes, pits, halls, played the highest hnnd thnt can be chambers, pillars, temples, cascades, five oceans the Atlantic, the Paclllc, Owing to their cunning, it Is not A test conducted In Ohio recently caverns, crevasses, stalactites and tiio Arctic, the Antarctic and the In- held is n "big cnt" Hush, consisting of always easy to clear rats from premi- to deterralno the saving In gasoline stalagmites, carved stone and other dian- The "seven sens" moans these u king, queen, Jack, ten nnd eight. ses by trapping; if food is abundant, from running over a good road as com characteristic and peculiar phenomena five, wltli the Atlantic divided Into it is impossible. A few adults refuse pared with gas consumption over bad e Cities Could Not Survive. In North and South Atlantic and the and fairylike forms fashionable and medlum-gradroads, disclosed a to enter tho most innocent-lookin- g divided Into North and South PaWithout roads, cities could not surcave architecture. There are lakes und surprising difference. Five new army vive, and country-folwould be withrivers In It one can boatrlde on the cific. standard "A" trucks with seven CINCINNATI MARKETS. out many of the present necessities, Echo river for half u mile. The lofty different types of road service, showed "Cats" and "Dogs" In Poker. comforts, nnd luxuries of life, which limestone roof, 00 feet high In places, a gain of six miles per gallon of fuel Hay and Grain. j" "Cats" nnd "dogs". urej'jUraJ'hnnds" hev nre now able to enjoy. and the battlemented shores reflect V Corn No. 2 white $1.5501.50. No. a between tho best and worst types of nnd magnify every sound. roads. All the trucks wero empty durIjtrhlte $1.531.55, No. 2 yellow $1.52 The Giant's Coffin is the largest rock 1.03, no. - mixeu $i.olpi.02, o. a ing the test. In the cave. It Is IS feet thick, 43 feet mixed $1.5001.51, white ear $1.50 They Tho trucks loaded showed that the do DEVELOPMENT dH-trifore-quartsoft-pedalefore-qunrthigh-pricelf two-thirfull-gro3 ix-nOne-fiftone-quart- Investigator fmmm - o mm,, ' I Pa-cin- k 1.59. poor road took seven times ns much gasoline per mile ns the good one. Sound Hay Timothy per ton $23 25, clover mixed $23032, clover $23 Tho test results showed an average 20. of 6.78 miles per gallon over a dirt Oats No. 2 white 81083c, No. 3 road In Rood condition, 7.19 over fair white 83081c, No. 3 mixed 80081c. gravel, 0.39 over good gravel, about Wheat No. 2 red $2.0002.01, No. the samo over fair bituminous macad am and good brick roads, 11.44 over 3 red $2.5702.01. extra smooth brick and 11.78 over good Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Whole milk creamery extras concrete. The saving to the motoring public 68c, llrsts 53c, seconds 02c, fancy dairy In gasoline alono would amount to 60c. IJggs Extra firsts 40c, firsts 43c, or- millions of dollnrs annually. Perhaps equal to this would bo tho saving In dinary first 41c. Live Poultry Broilers, 1V4 lbs. and tires, which Is considered ns Importnnt over 45c fowls, 414 lbs and over 34c; an Item of car upkeep ns Is gasoline. Calculating the saving In wear and under lh lb 31c; roosters 22c. tear on tho mechanism of cars and Live Stock. trucks and also the Item of tlmo lost ' Cattle Steers, good to cholco $13 by poor roads, adequate highways aro 14, fulr to good $10013, common to undoubtedly n sane Investment. fulr $0010: heifers, good to choice $lli:i.50. fair to good $8011, com mon to fulr $508, cunuera $3.5004.50 BIG HIGHWAY APPROPRIATION $5.5008. Grating Easily Lifted. were only 1H Inches wide nnd a s quarter of an Inch thick. Tho nro of tho same material, bent at the ends nnd riveted to the bars. All that Is necessary to clean such a culvert is to lift tho grating and do the work with a spade or a hoe. cross-piece- loug und weighs 2,000 tons. Mammoth Dome, the largest and most impressive of many. Is 280 feet high. Many varieties of nnlmal lire are found, Including eyeless fish nnd blind crawfish. The air Is good and tho temperature even-ab- out M degrees. There are several routes through the cave, the longest requiring a full day. "PLAY BALL!" can it the year around in the Philippines. HIGHWAYS IN SOUTH DAKOTA State Has Roads 6,000 Miles of Improved Only Ten Other States Exceed In Mileage. Air Around atock heifers . fair to Calves Good to cholco $17.50018, good $12017.50, common uud lurKu $0011. Sheep Good to choice $809, fair to good $108, common $MU3, lambs, good to choice $10.00017, fulr to good $12.50010.00. heavy shippers Hogs Selected $10.50010.75, butcher $10.76, medium $10.70, common to cholco hcuvy fut sows $0014, iu, unlit snippers pigs (110 lbs and less) $10013.25. State of Wyoming Has Let Contracts for Improvements to Cost $3,000,000 In 1920. South Dakota has 0,000 miles of main hlghwuys, out of a total of 203,-02- 3 lu tho United States. Definite road systems havo been established In 44 states, either through legislative action or through state and local olllclals. North Dakota has 4,000 mile and Minnesota 12,700. Only ten stutes exceed South Dakota In mile age, while several of them have less than 1,000 miles of main hlghwuy. mwmm Never put meat on tho Ice, but near it. Dry nil brushes with the bristles downward. A short, full dress Is Ideal to wear whllo doing housovork. Also It should bo freo at neck and wrists. prcttlost-con-taluers The total estimated cost of highway Improvements for which tho Wyom lug state hlghwuy department has let contracts, and which will bo complet ed during tho present year, exceeds $3,000,000. This total represents $10 for each Inhabitant of the state. Tut tho food for n convalescent Moroccan Road Traffic, Trufllc on tho (French) Moroccan child Into tho oddest nnd you can find. highways Is very large. In addition to tho transport of passengers by priTry kcrosono oil for washing winvate or public automobiles, the roads permit an Important movement of dows. Dampen u cloth with It, clean tho glass, then polish with a dry doth. merchandlso by motortrucks. Here's indisputable evidence, that the Filipino people havo been Americanized I The great American game of baseball Is the rage In the Islands Tills photograph shows a parade which preceded one of the big games In Manila. Haseball Is played from one end of the archipelago to the other, and, us In other brauches of athletic sports, tome classy players liar bseu duYoleiicd. August 5, 1020 THE CITIZEN iHfiem Pngo Seven umroBM intmnationai i StilWSOIOOL Lesson i.iTyvvi.ii 11 Guilty, But Pardoned y REV. E. J. PACE Dlrctnr of Ml.ninnntr Pour. Moo.lr lllbl. Initltuta, CMcaao, MDDTJ EVENING v urcv I II r TMi-he- r iCopnlthl, III', V.tn.tn N.w.i nine of KnitlMi iiiiiiD 01 r HP nn.1 AIRY TALE & Mary Grahanx Donncr S-WS, lle In iiiira(n) Hie Mood tr (tnlnn LESSON FOR AUGUST 15 TKXT-l- THE ROBIN PARENTS. not proper; but whoio confisneth jrasketli them thall havo mircy.-Pr- ov. 9:13, A to THE SIN3 and David. sonnows of Hint covereth his Dins shall "Over n llttlo balcony," said Daddy, "wicro n lady used to sit nnd sew. there wen sever al roofs adjolnln and going off from different sides of the balcony, and there were enves running along the balcony. "Tho balcony wns on the second lloor of the house nnd It faced the south, where all morning long the sun would come shine and nnd keep It very warm there, for the lady used to love tho "She's Looking at warmth above cv crytldns. Us." T h o r o she would sew, ns I said before, for she was a very wonderful person to sew. nnd she could make patches that dldn look like patches and darns that looked like embroidery, so beautifully were they done. "In the spring n Mr. nnd Mrs. Itobln looked about them for their home. 'How nNjut this' asked Mr. itobln. He wns pointing to the eaves right over the little balcony. "Thero Is some one there,' said Mrs. Itobln, 'but she looks very nice nnd ns though she wouldn't hurt n lit tie bird for anything. I think It Is per fectly safe. See, sho Is looking at us nnd her volcu Is low, nnd she Is not frightening us. She Is speaking to us; listen to what she says.' And they lis tened nnd henrd the lady say: 'Dear little robins, hnve you como to call on me?' "'Ah, her voice Is so sweet nnd so nIcp. nml ''o really seems to be glad t0 eeo us- us huM our nest icrc' '"I I'dnk It would be a good Idea,' nd Mr. Hohln "So they built their nest under the enves, right over tho balcony where all dny the lady sat, most of the time sewing, some of tho time reading "Sho would hnvo visitors there, too. nnd sometimes she would tell them of the robins who were so nearby, but she always saw thnt no one frightened tho robins, and thnt they were well looked nfter. "Sho used to put brendcrurabs on tho roof nenr the enves. And n llttlo pnn of wntcr wns nlways there, too, n-a- i. I.liBKd.N TKXT-- II Hum It lJ:l- Mwi.i'i..i u..i-nmui- mr a man untin, mm aiiun he mImi rmp.-O- nl. AWDmu.N.U, MATKIUAI.-- I1 am PRIMARY TOPIC-Dav- l.fi In Aliluii). KikIciI (Irlcf Ove JIN1UK TOI'IO-IMu1 Al,.i.n INTKRMItt'lATK ANH 8RMUII TUI'lC i.iomi a ixMiian urn una Mow vId story comes from nmient Hpnrln llluitratlnn of the fortitude In which the youth of that rigorous military state were trained, telling how a n boy stolun- permitted VuL'NO.I'HOI'l.H AND ADULT TOPIC itipintma 01 ikhm h IMrlU Clitr (12:1). 10). Adultery (v. Uj ef. 11:1-1- ). David instead of going forth ut the liiinl of army iin wns tin duty of tllB king tin tu:U, win Joub mill Ills sorvunts, nnil liu hlmolf lounged around homo In idleness. It was while Idleness l tint lit full a victim tu lit lust and committed adultery with imthslielm. "An Idk brain I tin Devil's workshop." Tlio trillion of the world an committed for tin most part ny Kin nii'ii it ltd women. (111:11; 2. Murder cf. 11:15-21- ) iiuvnig committed adultery with Uriah's wife, David trliil to cover uj Ills Dili hy killing Uriah, lie ordered Jouh to place Uriah at tin forefront of the hattli when he would surely to killed. When men sin they en ileavor to cuter up their sin hy cow milling other sins, and usually It re quire the doing of greater wickedness to cover up wnmi; that has heeu done. II. David's Sorrow (1S:1-.T)- . 1. Tliu battle between Absalom and David (rv. Following Absalom reudt, Dai Id tied from Jerusalem After counsel with Ahlthohel mid Ilushul, Absalom with his men wen In pursuit. Absalom phiuned well, hut mull oiio ureal mlntaki he left God out uf I ho question. hy tin people, Heine dissuaded Dm Id foregoes his purpox) of going forth with the iiruiy. lie sent the nnny forth und.tr three commuudcrs, Ills one iecliU request us they went to hattltf was that they deal gently wlth Absalom. Tlio victory of David's uniiy wns oven. helming. Tho of l'nildeuci Is marked In that more died lu the entanKlemeut of tho wood than hy the sword. In Un flight, Absalom was caught In the bough of u tree by tin head, nnd wus left hanging as tin uiulu went forth from under him. Pcrliaps his long hair which had been his pride wa tin liiNtrumeiit of his destruction, While thus hanging, Joub thrust him through tho heart with threi darts, Tills awful end was descnedly me (Dent. 27:111. 20; 21:211). They ills- gracefully disused of his body (vv. 17, IS), Tliey cast It Into a pit nnd piled stones uHii It us rt titling moiiuiiieut of his villainy. How different from what he pliiiiued (v. 18). Ills out! urn A bltlon was to hi remembered. heap of stones plb1 iimiii him In con tempt Is quite different from a tomb in the king's wile. 2. The victorious tidings announced to Duriil (vv. lie was anxious ly waiting for uews from tho battle field. So anxious was hi that lie, sta tluned a watchmuu Uxm the walls to look for some messenger to apiH-ar- . Ills tlrst question to the messenger shows what wns uppermost In hi heart. It was the welfare of his boy. a, Dim Id mourns for Absalom (v. 33). lie received tho uews of his re hellions sou's death with much regret. nio good news of tho lctory was en tlrely lost sight of through umvnhIvi grief. Tho sobs of his poor heart must hnvo been awful. IVrhaps It Is luipo.vslhlu to analyze his sorrow, but limit likely tho following elements 1. Inter-fcniic- o I. David'. Slni en fox. hidden der the folds of Ills tunic to cat Into his vitals, rnthcr than al- low his theft to be discovered. What a graphic picture of many a man or woman who through years of anguish have grimly endured the gnawing of nnconfessed sin. Such was the case with King David. Ills body was clad In tho rovnl imnile. nnd seated on a throne: hut his soul was In hell, nnd had been there more Iban n year. Ho had sinned, triev- ously sinned In the mntter of the wife of Uriah the Illltlte. In Idleness upon the roof of his palace the lust of his eyes awakened an Illicit puslon for the wife of another, wlfnm he took. nnd by crnft rendered a widow. With cunning cleverness he nttompted to conceal his crime, thinking nil would In well. Itut David penned no psiilmi, and his harp nwnkened no melodies In the royal palace all that year. Ho thought lo prosper, but his prosperity was turned Into tho drought of summer. Made Coward by Contclence. Hut thnt yeor of ngony dragged on. during wlhch. us he nfl prwnnls ran. fessetl ('s. :t2:.'t). Ids "hninw old through his roaring nil the day long," nil because his "tongue kcjit si- lence." Then Nathan came. David's otd friend, the prophet Nathan. We can well Imuglno how his knees smote earn other as the chomberlnln an-- 1 nounceii .nthnn at tho door. Ordi narily Dnvld would have greeted the old prophet with n hnle and hearty welcome, but not today. Of nil men he cared to see It was not Nathan. Hut be must not be discourteous; let htm come In. Dignified, clenr-eyeNo. than stands before tho king. David's eyes are shifty; his face Is pale, and his whole bearing Is ill nt ease. Now he's In for It. Hut Imagine his relief when from the Hps of Nnthan fall, not words of denunciation, but n com plaint about a man losing his sheep. Ah, how Immensely relieved Is Kin. David I The blood comes bnck to his fnco! he Is alert and nil nttentlon now, Ids old righteous self. Sheep; why ho knows all about sheep, having grown up with the ltocks out Hothlchcui wny. "Say on, Nnthnn; what was It you said about a sheep?" (To himself): "My, I'm glad he Isn't going to talk nbout sin." "Found Out" by His Sin. 'inen follows Nathan's story of the rich Minn stealing tho only sheep of the poor neighbor to fowl u chnnco guest, and the king Is furious. "As the Lord llveth, tho man that hath done this shall surely die." Hold on, Dnvld, you nre going too far. The law grunts only four sheep for one, hut ott would tnko the man's life I Hut how like him w nil nrel What sacrifice will wo not undergo, whnt serv-l- c will wo not render, rather than get down. 'Thou nrt tho man," thunders the prophet, nnd Dnvld crumples Into n d self-relian- I Soldiers nnd snllors parading nt the Chester W. Chnpln fnrm at Towners, N. Y which has been donated ns a convalescent camp for service men. 2 Thomni Fortune Itynn, who has gone to Duropo supposedly to buy the French tolmcco monopoly for nn Amerlcnn syndlcnte. 3 Amerlcnn Olympic team marching to the vessel thnt takes It to Antwerp. the territory through which tho Russians might pass, hut a corps of Lithuanian troops Joined the bolshevik cnvnlry operating cnstwnrd through Angnstowo and Suwalkl and the combined forces were reported massing on tho Enst I'nissln frontier. The German relchswehr wns concentrated nt Insterburg to repel the Invnders. The diplomats of Europe were not especially hopeful Inst week that the would nt Haranovitchl conference bring about pence between the two warring nations nnd were nwnltlng tho Russian armistice terms with Ime patience. It wns reported that fnvored moderate terms, while Trotzky wished them so oppressive nnd humiliating thnt the Poles would bo forced to continue fighting or overthrow their government if the terms were nccepted. Tiie press of Wnrsaw Is especially skeptical concerning the Intentions nnd good faith of tho soviet Russians, expressing tlx; belief that the latter do not want pence. "Poland Is fully nwnre that negotiations mny be broken off any minute nnd thnt, while they last, soviet Russia will make all efforts to cause an outbreak of bolshcvlsm and revolution in Poland," the Gnzcta Warszawska declares. "Therefore Poland must, In order to safeguard an honorable peace, gather nil her patriotic spirit nnd energy." The Russian patriot Bnrzew, now In Wnrsaw Is quoted by the Corler ns saying: "I do not believe pence will be made between Poland nnd soviet Russia. Tho sovet reglmo needs n temporary rest and It will sign an armistice. If It signs pence It will mean that the soviet rule hopes through propaganda to establish a soviet government In Polnnd." Tho French In Syria professed to find thnt King Felsul wns Insincere In ids submission, so they stormed nnd captured Damascus and ordered Felsul to leave the country. So far there has been no outside opposition to this procedure, but It Is concelvnblo that Great Hritnln will In some wny help that Arab chieftain who gave them such vnluablo nsslstnnce In tho cap ture, of Palestine. In Thrace the Greeks have been making great progress against the Turkish nationalists and nfter desper nte fighting they occupied Adrlanople, tho hendqunrters of Jnfar Tayar, and enptured that leader and his staff. King Alexnnder himself entered the city and wns wnrmly welcomed. The Greeks nlso took nnd oth er strategic points, nnd It was an nounced thnt It would now bo com parntlvely easy to clear tho country of tho nationalist bands. Klrk-Klllse- h " NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Bolsheviki Must Accept Miller-and- 's Terms if They Want to Negotiate Peace. LUDENDORFF OFFERS ARMY Will Provide a Million Germans Floht Russia, on Conditions Armistice for Poland Villa Surrenders, Cantu Rebels, In Mexico. to ut ' air. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. The dove of pence Is being treatetl roughly In Europe. Every time one nntlon puts up n nice perch for her to nllght upon, somo other nation shoos her nwny. Insisting thnt sho must ett on Its perch or stay up In the though no one would predict nn Imrne dlnte end of tho trouble with the bituminous miners of the middle West President Lewis of the United Mlno Workers of Amerlcn nsked for a Joint conference of operators and miners "to deal with the confusion thnt exists In the coal Industry," nnd the Illinois operators consented to meet tho workers for the purpose of discussion, but would not agree to reopen tho wage ngreement until they received authority from Washington. So scrl-rloIs the threat of a fuel famine thnt Governor Lowden of Illinois urged the authorities at Washington to act quickly In bringing about a settlement. In the natlonnl capital It was said Secretary of Labor Wilson wns nbout to make a report to the president. Mr. Tumulty, secretary to President Wilson, said n satisfactory solution of the problem would be reached through the efforts of Attorney General Pnlmer, who named a committee to fix profit margins, nnd the orders of the Interstate commerce commission. Others were not nenrly so optimistic ns Mr. Tumulty. Governor Cox of C 'o wns signally honored on Friday by his home town, Dayton. Ills' fellow citizens, regnrd-les- s of party nfflllatlons, made him " the chief figure In the celebration, nnd he delivered n speech In n hnndsome "court of honor." The city wns beautifully decorated and wns thronged with visitors from all parts of the state. Dayton nlso has prepared for the Cox notification ceremony, set for August 7. This will tnko plnco In the county fair grounds nnd the governor will deliver his speech of ncceptnnco from the grand stnnd of tho race track. In which will be sound amplifiers such as were Installed In the national convention halls. Most of last week was devoted by Governor Cox to the preparation of this speech. A grent many persons profess to be Intensely Interested In what ho will say about liquor. It Is predicted that ho will steer skilfully nround that question, nnd mny ndvlse the people of the United States that If they want a liberal enforcement of the law, they must elect congressmen who nre In favor of such a course. Governor Coolldge of Massachusetts was formally notified of his vice presidential nomination on Tuesday nnd responded with n speech In which ho did not markedly deviate from the lines laid down by Senator Harding. Tho burden of It wns that tho country must bo speedily rescued from tho reactions of wnr. Senntor Hnrdlng's campaign Is not by any menus to bo confined to his front porch. Plans are being mado to tnko him on nn extenslvo speaking tour, which probably will Includo Denver, Memphis, New York, Boston, Chicago nnd Indianapolis. Ho may even go ns fur ns the Pacific coast. To avoid certain errors of past campaigns', ha will not enter nny stnto until Its primary lights nre over. "home-coming- for bathing or for drinking I "Mr. nnd Mrs. Itobln built n lovely big nest, and thero Mrs. Itobln laid the eggs. After n llttlo whllo the bnby robins came, poor llttlo timid creatures, with scarcely any feathers at all. "Hut Mr. and Mrs. Itobln loved them nnd thought they were bcnutlful. Just ns boys nnd girls think their little bnby brothers and sisters are beauti ful, even If they have no hair on their hends tn fact, they like them thnt way, for then they look so appealing nnd m cunning nnd so helpless and yet so glad to be In the world. "And the robins foil their bnbles and brought them delicious worms, nnd gnvo them drops of wnter, nnd nil the time they looked down upon tho lndy as sho sewed or read, nnd they said : '"We do not only guard over our nest nnd over our bnbles, but the lndy there Is seeing thnt no harm comes to us. Seo how sho wntches us and how sho seems to caro for us I She, too, Is n guardian of tho precious llttlo nest Forgiven. Hut that Isn't nil. David finds mercy, us our text guarantees, forTs'u-thaImmediately replies, "Tho Lord hath also put uwny thy sin." Once npnln David buIzuh his hnrp, nnd Iho palnce wulls ring with tho glad refrain of tho thirty-seconPsalm. Hlessed Is the man whoso transgres sion Is forgiven, whoso sin Is cov ered!" Hlessed bo our God; when ho covers sin beneath tho cleansing blood f the I.anili of God, thero Is uhtind- nnce of prosperity usstired, "for whoso confesseth and forsaketh Ills sin shfill have mercy." "Let tho wicked forsake his way. ml tho unrighteous iiiau his thoughts, and let hlin return unto the Lord, and he will hnve mercy upon hint; nnd to aur God, for he will abundantly pardon. Tor my thoughts are not your Tho Greatest Tho greatest man Is ho who chooses thoughts, neither nre your wnys my nys, snlth Iho Lord." Isaiah r5:7, 8. tho right with luvlnclblo resolution; who roslsts the barest temptations "If wo confess our sins ho Is faith from within nnd without; who bears ful und Just to forgive us our sins tho heaviest burdens cheerfully; who nnd t clcnnso us from all unrighteousIs the culuiiwt In storms, uml whoso ness." I John 1 :0. reliance on truth, on virtue, on God, Is tho most unfaltering. Channlng. Falso Happiness. False happiness Is llku fulso money, Profit by Mistakes. IL liflkKis for ii limit nu na Hm To make no mistake Is not In the true, nnd serves somo ordinary occapower of man; but from their errors sions; but when It Is brought to the and mistakes the wise und good leurn touch, wo llnd tho lightness and alloy wisdom for tho future. Pluturch. nnd feel tho loss. Swift. would hnvo been greatly lessened; CI) he. know that his rebellious sou had now gone to answer to God for his crimes hi know ihelr parting was forever; (I) ho knew that this was hut the hitter fruit of Ids own sin. lu n sense ho was (ho destroyer of his own child. May this example deeply Impress all iKirenls as to their rtwpoii.Iblllly I Away from this dark picture wo turn to contemplate tho depths of u father's loi. Dentil effaces all faults; all wrongs nru forgotten and only tho memory of happy days Is kept. Tho father Is willing to die, uvea for a rchulllous son, This Illustrates God's lovo to us In Christ which mado him willing to dlo for his children. nesK, his grlof, no doubt, d wen present : (1) The loss of u son. Tho ties of nature hind together tho hearts of parents ami children In such a way tluit separation by death Is very trying; (2) tho death of n son lu re bellion agulnst his father unit God Could ho but Iiimo had tho assurance that this course was regretted, or couhl ho have hoard a cry of forgle- - that matchless penitent l'salin (the which has been tho beaten pathwny hack to God for millions of sinners since. In llfty-llrst- ing of thnt sin, and weakly says: "I Ir.ive Mnned." Hut now tho Hood- gates are open, nnd with n body shaking with sobs, he pours out Ids soul heap before his merciless uncover n of everything without nny trouble. Ho Just knew "And nfler n tlmo tho bnby robins began to try their llttlo wings, nnd tho lndy wotched and rejoiced, too, ns tho mother nnd fnther robin rejoiced to see the llttlo dears renlly tnko to tlylng qulto easily. "Hack and forth, countless times each dny, tho mother and father flew with goodies for tho young, or when one was gone tlvo other sat on tho edgo of tho nest or In trio nest, with Its head peepltiK out nbove, seeing thnt nil was well ani safe. "Usually Mother Hohln guarded tho nest, whllo Father Itobln went off for food, for ho wns n very fine, robin to go to market and pick out nil tho best things. "Ho knew tho best places In tho lawn where he could find worms, Ho wns renlly n very romarkablo robin about getting tho very best bo much nbout It nil nnd wns such a good business robin thnt ho was Thought They n very lino pro- - Were Beautiful, vldor, "And, too, ho knew that by helping Mrs. Itobln ho wns sharing In everything, and unless ho shared doing what was to bo dene, It was not only fulr to Mrs. Itobln, who would get all tired out alone, but It vrtis also mach more fun to help one's mate. "So tho llttlo robins grew up happily nnd safely lu their uest by tho little balcony." Premier Lloyd George thought he hnd found tho wny of pence with the Russian bolsheviki nnd went to Bou logne to tell Premier Mlllernnd all about It and to get his Indorsement. Hut Mlllernnd hnd his own Ideas, and tho result wns that tho llttlo Welshman hurried home, virtually admitting that tho Frenchmnn's plans must prevail. Hrlelly, Mlllernnd declnrcs that If the London conference proposed by the soviet government Is held, peace with Poland must bo the first subject discussed, and thnt representntlves of Polnnd nnd all other states bordering on Ilussln must bo Invited to participate In tho meeting. Another condition Is that Hnron General Wrangle shall not be delivered up to tho bolsheviki. Mlllernnd's first consideration Is tho safety of Poland, which ho Insists must be constituted n buffer state to keep bolshcvlsm out of Germany. lie did not need even to mention tho clnlm for recognition of tho Russian debt to France, for tlio discussion did not get that far. He refused to sign tho note to Moscow stntlng tho conditions of the conference. So Lloyd George returned to London, pretended ho wns qulto satisfied with tho situation, nnd said tho note would bo forwnrded to Russia ns soon ns It hnd been ap proved by Itnly. Meanw hile Poland Is being over whelmed, nnd if sho Is to bo nlded, the form of nld nnd the source from which It Is to como remain undecided. Neither Grent Hritnln nor Itnly Is In n position politically to send troops, nnd Germany will not permit tho to transport munitions of war through her territory nor to turn over to Poland tho nrms nnd nmiminltiou sho surrendered to her conquerors. In this Germany rests on tho terms of tho pencu treaty. Franco nlono could send nn nrmy to the rescuo of tho Poles, nnd this sho mny do. Ono other 'nlternntlvo Is offered. General LudendorfT, tho former German wnr chief, Is sold to havo told tho British charge d'affaires at Herlin that ho will mlso on nrmy of 1.000.000 men to light tho bolsheviki If tho allies wllf consent. Hut his conditions nre thnt Posen bo returned to nnd that certain clauses of tlio treaty of Versailles bo annulled, among them those dealing with Danzig. This would ho u hitter pill for tho nllles to swallow, but It Is In effect the pre- scrlptlon nlso of Winston Churchill, the Hrltlsh wnr minister, who asserts that Germany nlone can stop tho forward mnrch of bolshcvlsm, and thnt to permit her to do so would nld her to recover speedily her placo among tho nations. Such n recovery nroba- ily Is desired by those who would prof- It Ilunnclnlly thereby, but not muny others are deeply concerned In It . nl-llGer-mifh- y Friday saw tho beginning of tho nrmlstlco between tho Poles and tho soviet Hussions and tho stnrt of negotiations for pence In tho town of Huranovltchl. Fighting was supposed lo cense nt thnt time, but It wns up to tho last minute, tho bol- uhevlkl capturing Hiulystok und forcing tho Poles steadily back toward Warsaw. The Lithuanians restricted tl Poor old Slexicol No sooner does sho get rid of one disturbing element than nnothcr springs up to continue tho turmoil. Last week "Pancho" Villa, hnvlng received assurances of forgiveness and flnnnclnl reward for his efforts In the past, surrendered to the government nnd promised to spend tho rest of his llfo ns n peaceful farm er. Hut nt the snmo time enmo the news that Esteban Cantu, governor of tho northern district of Lower Call fornln, wns considered hy tho govern ment to bo In opon rebellion. Can tu professed to bo astonished by this view of his position nnd denied the charge. Ho said he had been advised that tho provisional government was sending two bodies of troops, numbering about 3,000 men, against htm. nnd thnt ho would have 4,000 men ready to resist In tho Held nny attempt to Invade his province. Ho assured pro tection to Americans nnd other foreigners engaged In lawful occupations In Lower California. The prospects for a stubborn conflict were good, though United Stnten Consul Hoylo at Mexlcall urged our government to uso Its good ofllcos to prevent hostilities. "I nm surrendering becnusej tho country needs peace for reconstruction," said Vlllu to General Martinez, who urrunged for the capitulation of the bapdlt chief. Hut the story comes from Mexico that Villa "has been given very plenslng flnnnclal guaranties." HU men nre to be mustered out at Torrcon, and each of them Is to receive a yeur's pay and a tract of land. Winning three races In n row after losing two, tho yacht Resoluto successfully defended this country's possession of tho America's cup against the fourth attempt by Sir Thomas Lip-to- n to lift tho International trophy. His yacht, Shamrock IV, wus by tho American und boat and Its crow, nnd tho ten admitted ihnt tho Resolute was tho better boat. But he Is coming across again In 1022 unless somo other Britisher captures the cup next summer. It Is estimated that Sir Thomas spent In tho neighborhood of n million dollars In trying to win tho trophy this yenr. out-footd mer-chn- ut There was somo relief In sight In the coal situation In the United States, times. This, n small Incident In Itself, shows tho Filipinos, llko the rest of tho world, nre full of social unrest. After ten duys In tho Philippines, the pnrty will bo taken tu China under the escort of Doctor Itelnsch, former American minister to China and nov the adviser of that government. The congressional Junketing pnrty that has gono to tho grleut arrived nt Manila very seasick, because of ty phoons thnt wrought havoc In parts of the Islands. Tho visitors were Just In time for the raising of a red linn by angry fnrm tenants near Manllu, whoso rent has been Increased six rago Bight TIIE CITIZEN Locust Branch Locust Branch, Aug. 2. Tho community at this placo Is In need of n rnin. It was blessed with a small shower tho other day, which helped a great deal. Dr. Pcnnimnn of Berea preached At Beaver Pond Saturday night nnd Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Dud Stones spent tho week-en- d nt Jeff French's last week an were nlso visitors nt John Campbell's on Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Willie French of Madison county aro visiting his parents at present, but will return homo today. Mr. and Mrs. Melvln Kindred, Mr. nnd Mrs. John Campbell and Mr. nnd Mrs. Jeff Gentry were tho evening guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jeff French Sunday. Emma Bickncll killed a rattlesnake Inst week measuring seven feet, nino Inches long, carrying thirteen rattles; It is said to havo been tho largest snnko ever heard of In this country. H. G. Bickncll sold tho oldest mules In the country last week to Georgo Richardson for $275. A big revival will begin the 11th of August nt Old Beaver Pond. It will bo conducted by the Rev. Wilson Azblll. Everybody is invited to come; especially tho old peoplo who knew his parents; ho is n nenr rclatlvo to tho Rev. Jnmcs Azblll. Tho people of this plnco nro working tho roads and wo expect to hnvc good roads in tlmo for the meeting, which we hope will bo of great interest. August 6, 1020. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else N Annual FIDDLERS' Meeting AT BEREA, KY. "Old Time Fiddlers," at the College Tabernacle, on Saturday evening, August at, 1910. The Progress Club will hold a meeting ol ART SHOWS PART OF U. S. IN WAR eorrpondnc puhllihfd unlm lanrf In full br lk wriur. Th nm It not for publication, but m an TMnc of good faith. Writ plilnlr. JACKSON COUNTY Mrs. Fannie McKcc. Sparks nnd children wore visiting Mrs. Sparks daughter, Lloyd Powell at Blue Lick Inst week. Miss Mario Mullenburg, who has been spending her vacation with homefolks In Iowa for several weeks, has returned and will tako up her duties as teacher Dr. and in the McKcc Academy. Mrs. W. B. Ilornsby arc entertaining several of their young friends at their summer home on Laurel Fork river this week. Dr. McCullen and Miss Linda Ncvill will bo in McKco August 24 to 27 to conduct a trachoma clinic. Any one suffering from weak eyes may have them treated free of charge. Miss Nevlll is having been In Jackson county and other parts of tho mountains several times, and her good deeds and kindness arc known and appreciated by numerous people who are unable to secure treatment for trachoma without the assistance from Miss Nevlll. Miss Agnes Farmer surprised her many friends by getting married Friday to Jeff Boggs of this place, only members of the family being present. Miss Farmer Is one of McKcc's loveliest girls and has been teaching in this county for a few years. Mr. Boggs is tho son of Jailor Boggs and a very industrious young man and cstcomed by all his friends. Their friends join In wishing them a long and happy life. On Friday evening, August C, a Community League will be organized at the court house; there will be several prominent speakers and special music will be a part of tho program. Mr. and Mrs. Sparks from Lawrence county are visiting Mrs. Sparks' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Glenn. Dr. and Mrs. Anderson are visiting his parents, Rev. and Mrs. Wra. Anderson, at Gray Hawk. John Davis is on the sick list. well-know- n, McKm July 29. tives, Is now teaching a frco school at Levee, Montgomery county. She returned last Saturday accompanied, by Mr. Willoughby for a short stay. Sherman Robbins has purchased tho store house of T. J. Kirk at Clay City and Is opening up n general store therein. He nlso bought out S. V. Larison and Son's stock of groceries and will move them to his building. Everett Reynolds has been appointed truant officer of this county, to look after school children and sco that they nttend. Mr. Reynolds has already taken up his new duties and in company with the county agent H. II. Harrison has begun his tour of the county visiting each school. They were at our school last week, and both gave nice talks to the child ren. Our district school is making good progress under the tutorship of Miss Sylvia Faulkner, who taught. here last year, giving splendid Blnckberry picking and canning has been tho order of tho dny in this vicinity for tho past two weeks. Some women and children, after having conserved enough for home use, have made good wages picking berries for tho city market at 30 cents per gallon. satis-factio- Circumstances have made this change of date necessary. The first prize is Fifty Dollars, the second is Thirty Dollars, and the third Is Twenty Dollars. The number of contestants for these three prizes is limited to fifteen. Also a prize of Ten Dollars will be given to the fiddler who plays the best tune with accompaniment. The number of contestants for this prize Is limited to six. The Club will pay the railway (are (not to exceed ten dollars') of all fiddlers who play at the meeting, but not the fare of their accompanists. The awarding of the prizes will be left to a vote ol the fiddlers who take part in the program. It you wish to take part in the contest write (or particulars to ALSON BAKER, Ilerea, Kentucky. was called and ho bound up th wound; Mr. Gulnn Is doing nicely. Robinson Brothers can certainly help one with n broken leg, If It takos a calf's leg to splico with. J. W. McColIum has sold his saw mill and sawing will end soon nt this place. Some parties were hero last week from Clark county hunting berries and peaches. Next Saturday and Sunday aro regular church meeting days at ScatTold Cano; everybody come nnd hear Uncle Bill preach. Pictures by American Painters Tell Story of Expeditionary Force's Activities. GRIM REMINDER OF TRAGEDY Among Scenei Depicted Are Ruined French Villages Made Sacred For. ever to Americana Became of Lives Given to Save Them. Washington. Tim story of tho American expeditionary foret' In told In pictures 011 the walls of the National museum here In a permanent exhibit Just opened to the public Drawn from life In paint. mii and Ink or pencil by AmeH'-i- n nrt't commissioned nnd sent to the front for t Int t MirjHise, the collection or nearly .Vo studies detailing almost every phase of life In ihe army oerMaii l.i prend over the walls of half n dozen grent, wclMlghted room. It l n tntn of Mlrrlng nctlnn which they -- OWSLEY COUNTY Gray Hawk Gray Hawk, July 20. Hay making Is all the go now. Everybody Is getting up his grass In fine shape theso pretty sunshiny days. Died a few days ago, Mrs. Polly Hunter, wife of W. A. Hunter. Sho waited on the store until 9:00 and took a pain In her head and was dead before 12:00. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John B. Begley at the Gray Hawk Hospital a fine girl a few days ago. Her name is Freda. Bom to Mr and Mrs. Luther Bowles a girl, named Rilla. "While hauling hay, J. B. Bingham's mules started to run and he jumped oft of the top of the hay and hurt his heel very bad. Miss Nannie D. Reynolds is teacher of the Gray Scorille Scoville, July 29. Mrs. George Brandenburg, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Hydcn, returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Crawford, of Linnet, are visiting at the latter's home. Mr. and Mrs. M. Strong, of Lexington, are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Mainous. The Ladies Aid Society meet at the home of Mrs. George Mainous today. Mrs. Alfa Thomas and Mrs. Belle Hugh spent the day with Mrs. George Mainous, Wilson Judd has gone to Ohla In search of work. Miss Carrie J. Rowland went to her school last Saturday, at Rock Springs in Lee county. Earl Mainous and Clayton Bond contemplate on going to Ohio to seek work in a few days. Ruben Hughes, of Green Hall, visited Emory Flannery Saturday night. There was Church at Clifty last Sunday, Mrs. John who has been on tho sick list, is well. Carl Flannery and Miss Short, of Hamilton, O., were married July 17. We wish them much happiness. Brady. There will be speaking nt our school house at Flat Top this evening by tho supervisors and others. E. D. Herald is progressing nicely with his school here. Bert Summers has gone to East Bern-stato haul coal. S. R. Roberts Is planning a visit to his son's at Brook-villInd., next week. Mrs. Mary Himes killed a largo copperhead last week. The little son of T. J. Fau-bus- h is sick. Wo had a shower Sunday that did a great deal of good to the growing crops. dt e, school. efficient Lola B. Bingham will to Annville Rogers and E. F. Grant Mr. and to high school this year. Mrs. Wm. Gui'nn are rejoicing with their son, Egbert and wife, who live in Aberdeen, Miss., ovor the arrival Carlco Carico, Aug. 2. Married, July 31, of a baby boy. Elmer Roberts to Miss May Lear, of this place. We wish them many Silver Creek happy years in life. James Tincher Silver Creek, Aug. 2. Mr. and and sister, Lillic, have gone to Day- Mrs. Oscar Harrison visited Mrs. G. ton O., to work. John Parker, who E. Anderson on August 2. Bom to has been visiting his sister, Mrs. Eliza Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lamb, a Tussey, on a furlough, has returned boy, christened James. We are very to Camp Taylor. Next Sunday is sorry to hear of the death of Mr. Wm. our regular meeting at Flat Top. All Tatum. Our sympathy goes out to come. Revenue officers were hunt- the bereaved family. School hero Is ing mooncshine stills last week In progressing nicely with good attenthis vicinity. Born to Mr. and Mrs. dance. Mrs. G. E. Anderson and son, Robert Summers, a fine girl called Clarence, attended the funeral of nawk rural is a good MADISON COUNTY Clay Lick Clay Lick, July 29. There are 45 pupils enrolled at Estridge school m first, second, third, fourth, fifth and seventh grades. The families who have children in the compulsory law, Miss Reynolds and who haven't responded are teacher. Miss Thomas Baker, W. T. Gadd, Bert go Isaac Parker's son at Pilot Knob, Monday. Tho pleasant days of Autumn are approaching, so let us get busy and preserve, can, pickle and dry all vegetables and fruit for homo use and help cut down high prices. Wallaceton Plckard of Missouri is visiting Miss Fannie Kidd and other friends of Wal-- I laceton. Friends of Wesley Calico and Miss Nannie Ogg wero a bit surprised to hear of their motoring to Richmond last Thursday evening and getting married. Tho young POWELL COUNTY Vaughns Mill folks of Wallaceton serenaded them Vaughns Mill, Aug. 2. Miss Bes-si- o until a lato hour that night. Wo wish Curtis, of Berea College, after for the young couple all kinds of spending n vacation hero with rela happiness. Mrs. Emily Kidd and .luimisrai, "UK. .. iuisa manna daughter, Fannie, Misses Anna and Emma Wallace and Mrs. Wm. Wallace were visiting the Gentry's Tuesday of last week. Miss Anna to her work at Berea this week, after spending a month's vacation. Revival begins at the Wallaceton Baptist Church tonight (Monday night), with Rev. Webb as preacher. Miss Addie Henry and Wm. Elkln, with a party of frlenas from Waco, motored to High Bridge yesterday. School is progressing nicely here with n largo attendance. Miss Bcmice Robinson of Big Hill is teacher. Mrs. Pal Ballard, Jr., and little daughter, Mary Bcmice, were visiting Mrs. Chester Elkln Thursday cvcrlng. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gooch wre Paint Lick visitors yesterday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim Tudor wero visiting the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Ogg, Sr., yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Stevens of Pulaski county are visiting their daughter, Mrs. Ed. Wallace. Mrs. Wes. Van Winkle, who has been sick at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Mike Jennings, is able to be taken home. Kingston Kingston, Aug. 2. School is progressing nicely with Miss Hope Hib-baand Anna Powell as teachers. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Odell and two sons of Columbus, O., motored to Kingston and visited Mrs. Odell's sister, Mrs. Ray Mainous. They returned August 2, accompanied by Mrs. Ray Mainous to Columbus, where sho will join her daughter, Josephine, who is attending school at Battle Creek, Mich. On their return to Columbus, they will visit friends in Paris and Sharonville, O. Mr. and Mrs. Grig-orand Miss Mary Layer were, the dinner guests of Mrs. Mary Hill Sunday. Will Hamilton and Harve Evans of Owsley county are visiting Arch and Luther Hamilton this week. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mainous and family, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Odell and family, spent a very pleasant evening and enjoyed a bountiful supper at the home of L. L. Begley at Saturday evening. Panola Panola, Aug. 3. Tho Rev. Pigg preached at Beaver Pond Saturday night and Sunday. Rollie Cox and Dewey Cox were court day visitors at Richmond. H. G. Bickncll and son, Ewcll, and Bowcn Gentry and son, Wcid, passed through hero in their machines to attend court at Richmond, Monday. Wilgus Hunter and Clay Wilson were Richmond visitors Monday. Mrs1. Rollie Cox and children wero visitors at tho homo of Uncle Charley Cox, who Is quite ill, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Cox and family spent tho day Sunday with the family of Beecham Thomas. Jas. Lamb, Tom Lamb, and Rollie Lamb of Richmond, Spent Sunday with relatives. Ncal .Moborly of Hamilton, O., has been visiting relatives here. Willie Isaacs and family have returned to their homo in Hamilton, O., after a pleasant visit with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Will French and children of Richmond, spent the week-en- d with tho family of Jas French. Miss Anna Johnson was tho week-en- d guest of the family of Jeff Gentry. Wo are sorry to note tho death of William, Wilson, brother of our J, B. Wilson. Wo aro also sorry to hear of tho tragic death of Police Judge W. J. Tatum of Berea. Tho bereaved in both families have our sympathy. Herbert Lakes has taken from tho Kentucky Children's Homo Society of Louisvillo a little boy seven years old, by tho name of Russell WalHng-forto raise. Wal-rcturrd y, Bob-town, d, ills-rlo- e. Conway Conway, Aug. 3. Wo aro having some very dry, cool weather now, which is hurting corn and 'tobacco CLAY COUNTY crops. School is progressing well at Vine Fair View this fall with Mrs. Fonnle Vine, July 31. Tho dry, cool Miracle as principal and Miss Emma Wynn as assistant. Mr. nnd Mrs. weather for the past ten days has Thomas Huff of Berea motored to no doubt cut the corn crop short of Conway Sunday and spent tho day whnt wns anticipated In the earlier at their uncle's, J. M. Bailey. There part of the season. Dan Whittlmoro will be preaching services nt Conway is with us ngnln. Dnn Pennington Friday night by tho Rev. Wm. Ander- has gone to Livingston in search of son of Gray Hawk. Mrs. Laura work. G. M, Morgan, Matt PenStraub of Cincinnati is visiting nington and G. B. Ferguson started friends and relatives in Rockcastle for Richmond Wednesday with a this week. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Daily good bunch of cattle. Prof. Simpwere visitors on Copper Creek Sun- son is still In this vicinity, teaching day. Herboy Hays Wynn, the littlo music. Miss Laura nornsby visited son of J. L. Wynn, is very sick at her sister, Miss Lucy Ilornsby, Tucs- this writing. There is an abundance dny night. We arc proud of the of fruit this year around Conway prospects of the school nt Tcagucs and everybody Is busy canning and Tavern. Mr. Clny Is our teacher.-Count- y Superintendent Allen nnd Mr. preserving1 for their winter use. 'We were very sorry to hear of the Swanncr, the county agent of Laurel sudden death of our friend, Mrs. Anderson Hunter, of Gray Hawk. The husband and children have our deepest sympathy. Wildie Wildie. Aug 2. Born to the wife of Dr. W. A. Jones, on the 27th of July, a fine boy. Mrs. R. H. Lewis and children are visiting friends and relatives In Tennessee. Mrs. J. n. Griffin of Berea is with her father, T. G. Reynolds, this week. Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Branaman spent Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. Freeman Kctron nnd family. Mrs. W. II. Balllngcr is visiting her father and mother, Mr. nnd Mrs. Johnson, In Madison county. The Wildie Sunday-schois still going. Come next Sunday and bring someone with you. Sirs. Mary E. Coffey is visiting relatives and friends in Dayton, O. Mrs. Dunbar of Richmond is with her daughter, Mrs. W. A. Jones. Miss Margaret Dotson of this place, and Wm. Parsons of Berea, were quietly married July 24, at tho home of Bro. Hudspeth at Berea. Mrs. Parsons is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dot-so- n. Wo hope that their pathway may be full of sunshine. Miss Gladden Proctor of Hyatt Is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. M. Coffey. Cooksburg Cooksburg, July 31. Crops aro looking good in this part. School begins Monday with Miss Pearl Clark as teacher. People havo all begun to put up fruit, as we are blessed this year with fruit of all kinds. Several from the creek attended church nt Horso Lick Sunday. Miss Lucy Singleton nnd Miss Garnctt Allen, accompanied by Joe Smith, church on Big Hill Sunday. Harvey Thomas of Laurel county and a Mr. Branstutcr spent several days with C. L. Thomns this week. D. M. Singleton has 'just returned homo from n visit with his sister, who lives in Olivo Hill. C. L. Thomas is working in East Bernstadt this week. Mat Green nnd family of Red Lick aro visiting Mrs. Green's mothor, Mrs. Emily Mulllns. Why not let us nil take The Citizen? It Is the best paper. Wo can get all tho news. ol county, have been visiting schools In this county this week nnd say that the schools are almost one hundred per cent better than they were last year. J. S. Teague has hired Boyd Shell to drive his team this fall. Mr. Shell enjoyed a trip to Bond last Wednesday. Mrs. Dora Whlttimore nnd Bcttie Howard returned from a week's visit in Livingston, Thursday. Miss Adella Murray of Adella Is teaching nt Falling Timber school. GARRARD COUNTY Bryantsville Bryantsvilte, Aug. 2. Mr. and Mrs. James Durham wero in Danvillo shopping Inst Wednesday. Edwin Wylio and Newton Gosney mado a business trip to Louisville last Monday. S. W. Halcomb has been on tho sick list for several days. Joe Boian and family of Lowell and Sirs. Rebecca Fnrris nnd daughter of Louisvillo were the guests of Mrs. Rhoda Wylle Sunday. The many last friends of Miss Margaret Croushorn will be glad to know she is getting along nicely nt tho Danvillo Hospital, where she underwent nn operation for appendicitis. Mr. nnd Mrs. B. II. Halcomb, Miss Mary Bell Halcomb and Louis Broaddus attended camp FLEES meeting at Wilmoro Sunday and Sundny night. WHITTLING Decline OUT Among the; scenes depleted nr made Micred ru)neil French village forever to Americans bcenuso of American Mood freely given to tear them from (crmnn hnndn. There nro tho homely, appealing ccnc from behind young-te- r fin llne nlth of Ferslilng' division In billet) mixing among the people of France, the very old nnd the very young people. Grim Reminder of Tragedy. Here nnd there nre grim reminders if the inent tragedy In groups of hud-'ll(lend In wrerhed enemy trenrliei over which the tide of victory had poured. Agnln. half glimpsed through downpour of rnln. a trudging, sodden Infantry column Is moving onward through n ien of mud as the artist saw line of weary gun It ; or nn entile tennis drags forward tho batteries to Mnst the rond to triumph. At one point the nrtlst cnught nnd held for hi fellow countrymen the hrenthle tensity of n forest outpost, through tho leafy screen of his covert towurd the enemy lines, his hugged cloo. with fingers rifle clinched over the trigger: nt another n lnb of light from n door tin pntnted on tho screen of night lul n hint nt a column, tramping on Inward lintlle. Jtit a young face or iwo In tho line weary, dirty, hut with Jhwb grim set with purpose. Again It Is a hopltal Hint hns gripped the artist's Imagination, n twisted, writhing form under tho tu:nhlel blanket, with agony In every lino and over It the Mendy-eyesurgeon or tho merciful figure of an army nurse. War Implements Displayed. In room around the picture display nre shown nil tho countless things with which the nnny nnd the nnvy denlt In the wnr; the guns, the bombs, the unlforint of ally and enemy alike, captured weapons . nnd (Jcrmnn war gear of mnny kinds. Theso form n striking setting for tho epic tnle the wnr nrtlsts hnvo pictured, probably the only such record ever assembled, for It began with tho nnny nnd runs on to the departure of tho homeward transports nt tho close. Artists who made the pictures, nil of whom held the rank of captain In the American expeditionary force, Ineludo Wallace Morgnn, Ernest I'elxotto, Julius Andre Smith, Harry B. Townsend, Harvey Dunn, Walter J. Duhcnn, nil of New Vork city; Wllllnm J. Aylward, Fnlrport. N. V., ami Cuomo M. Harding. Wynnewood, I'a. happy-go-luck11 half-opened HOSPITAL III TO WED From Worry When Parent OF FASHION Refute Content to Marriage. of Ancient and Honorable Pastime So Marked as to Have Been NoUd. Potts' GOLD DUST Flour is made of best wheat and by most improved methods BEST BY TEST Phone 156-- 3 For Sale By All Grocer R. L. POTTS & SON White Station, Ky. COUNTY Rockford Rockford, Aug. 1, Wo aro having somo very dry weather at this time. W. C. Vlars Is sawing lumber for W. II. LinviUo & Sons. Quite a crowd motored to tho Kentucky river today from hero. Rollie McColIum of Berea is moving to Scaffold Cano. There is but little use of leaving ScafTold Cane, as there are generally two movers instead of one; as nearly all como back. Berry wagons are all tho go. J. C. Gulnn of Scaffold Cano got his leg broken last week and his nnklo was sprained. Dr. Robinson ROCKCASTLE ESTILL COUNTY Witt Witt, Aug. 2. Tho school at Hawcs Fork is progressing nicely with Miss Scottle Johnson as teacher. Several people of this place aro attending the revival meeting at Cedar Grove. I. S. McGcorgo was visiting his brother, J. M. McGeorgo, a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Brutus Gum entertained quite a crowd of young folks Sunday; all report n good time. Tho revival meeting begins nt Wisemantown Aug. 8. Boyd Witt is visiting relatives at Waco for a few days. Mrs. Colie Witt is visiting relatives in Madison county. Como to think of It, there ts somo truth In tho utatcmcnt Hint whittling us n lazy or tired man's pastime, Is going out of existence. A storekeeper snyu: "I used to set a box out In front of tho storo for tho boys to set on, and tho next day ther'U bo nothln' left of the box 'ccptln' n lot of whittling littered like around tho sidewalk. But now a box will last jest about all tnimmur . . . No, whit-tllnln't what It werol" At a rail, way station tho agent remarked that bench had a whereas a waiting-rooshorter life In the older days "than harmonica," tho present a two-bi- t benches In the men's waiting room over which ho had jurisdiction had lnsted well 011 to 18 months. And nt post oinco, blacksmith shop, livery stablo and elsewhere tho crowd no longer amuses itself with knlfo and Hoft wood, Perhaps men are too busy, Tim storekeeper referred to above has another theory. He says: They're too cussed lazy today to whet their Jack knives." A citizen n' Hartford, Conn. Following nn elopement after the brldo hail escaped from her sick bed In a hospltul Mr. and, Mrs. Clarence Everett Hall wero found nt the homo of the bridegroom's parents In Nlnntlc. Conn., a few miles west of New London. Tho elopement wns tho sequel to a wartime romunco begun when Miss Eleanor Hlgglns of M Sargent street, this city, daughter of dipt. ItoWert It. Hlgglns, U. S. N., was a yeom'unctte and Unit, a trolley car conductor, was . n soldier. During tho war tho couplo become engnged. After her discharge from the scrvlco Miss Hlgglns vainly tried to obtain her parents' consent to her mnr rlugu, und finally became seriously 111. At the Hartford hospital It was said sho wns suffering from nervous exhaustion and worry. Sho had been thero about six week. Wants to Be "Nose Artist" With Artificial Tip Fragile. A poor duvll asked Exchange. who owim his home, no Pays to Own Homo. responsible ini'iiibcr of the, community, as well us moro( udvanced In an assured tstundiird rjf comfort und prosperous employment. To own a homo Is a long step toward the possession of u substantial Income, aud ouo In which tho dividends uro secure uud ulwuys timely. mutter what his vocation, Is u moro Frofcssor Schlosser to "cut off his snout" no that ho can become n "nose artist." Ho had heard of tho remarkable success the surgeon recently had In making a new tip for 11 man who had lost tho end of his proboscis by transplanting sklii and musTho pacle from the forehead. tient can niovo tho restored tip In every direction up, down, right, left, und even rulso It like a tapir.