You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 26, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920082601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 26, 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. COLLEfrE liuimuy COMP Berea College Will Open Its Fall Term, September 15 BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. C. FROST, Edltor-ln-ChO. LEHMAN, Mnalnf Editor nt lh Kntfrtdmnl-mnttt- lutnffit nt Itrrtu Kv tu ronA ymlir Aft nf ManK M9. tlaM ltilUhttl Ktrry Thursday at Urmt, Ky J. Devoted to tlie Interests of tlxe Kivo Cents Per Copy The Citizen JCo-cLXitgLin -- .Our People Fifty Cents per Year Threefold Aim: To Glva the News of Berea and Vicinity; To , Record the Happenings of Berea College; To bo of Interest to nil the (Mountain People. 'i'f J Vol. XXII. BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AUGUST 20, 1020 Ono Dollar and .. No. 9. Should I Go to College? Or Wm. J. Ilutthint Does A College Education Pay? "Mr. Wilson, do you think I can nfford the time that will bo necessary to got n college education? You see, I nm nineteen years of age nnd have had only one year of high school and by the time I finish my high school work, and then take n four-yecollege course I will be twenty-si- x years old. During nil that timo I will have to make my expenses, nnd will bo doing nothing In tho way of a permanent profession. I believe I had better get into n Job nnd stick to it." "Now, look here, John; a few years ago I couldn't have told you what to do, because I had had no experience along the line; but now I nm able to give you some ndvice. You know my education ain't much, as I never had no chance when I was a boy. For that reason I determined to give every one of my children no would take an education the very best chance I could. I had a big family, and my means was small; so I had to pick out a school where they could help theirselvcs ns much ns possible. "So after writin' nnd lookln' at the catalogs, I found that Berea College was just jibout the place I was looking fcr. I had five boys nnd three gals. Part of 'cm was married and part of 'cm wasn't. I knowed there was no uso to think nbout gittin' the married ones any education, 'cause they had families of their own to look after; but I had some younger ones that I wanted to give a start. "Now here's how it panned out. I was able to send only three to Berea John and Albert nnd Susie. My son Will, the one just older than the three I sent, I thought was the smartest boy I had. He was always bright in his books, a good trader, and I was sure that he would make a success if he would go to school. But he looked at is just as you do. He said he didn't have no time for goin' to school, as he needed to get out nnd make some money. He got a good job, and he got to makln' a hundred dollars a month, which was doin mighty well fer a fellow with no education. But let's see what John and Albert nnd Susie are doin.' John decided to go into the ministry. I told him it was a mighty good callin' but mighty poor pay; If he could make a livln' at it, for him to go to it. Most of his people are Baptists and Methodists; but he fell in company with some good Presbyterian folks and tho next thing I hear of he jined the Presbyterian church. And today he is pastor of a good church, makin' a heap bigger salary than his brother, Will. But you know he Is fixln' to give up that job and to supervise a lot of country churches In several mountain counties. It is a heap harder work and less money, but he likes It, and he says the big vision that he sees ahead of him In organlzin' country churches is worth a heap more than livin' in the city and servin' a city church. "Now there is Albert, who has always been a mighty good boy, but he never took to religion much. He decided he wanted to make money. He went down into North Cnlliny to work for a lumber company, and In two years he was assistant superintendent of one big plant, and today he is sales manager of the largest wholesale lumber company in tho state. He makes $10,000 a year.alary, . besides the Income an. his investment In the company. "And there is Susie; she has finished a Normal course and two fiyem3.ag(f"Jrad'uated'from'Coliege. 'She fs assistant nrincfnal o'f ' i- .. .. " Tin mnnhi titol. """T I .1 ..B ouiuui, aim iuu a monin ana is close enough 10 como nome nnu see her pa and ma every week. "Now you can seo the difference. All of my children nre livin good honest lives. The ones that didn't go to school are workin' hard and payin their jest debts, but they see their mistake. Tho three that did go to school are enjoyin life much better, are makin' more money, and acshully know how to appreciate the best things In life better than my other children. Now take Susie; she is makin' as much money, and her a gal, as my son Will, who was always thei smartest one in the flock. "Yes, John, It pays to get a college education. I never had one myself, but I've got sense enough to know when it's payin' tho other feller. John and Albert both went through high school nnd college after they was twenty years old. Now you are only nineteen, and already have had ono year of high school. Of course, it will take a little money, but you'd better work a little harder, save your money and then get you a job to help you in school, than to stop where you are nnd think you've got enough education. Tnko tho advice of an old man who didn't have a chance, and who sees his mistako at the wrong end of tho road." "Shake on that, Mr. Wilson, I'm going to school this fall." ar - I havo just been looking over n pamphlet entitled, "I can go to College" Granted that a man has graduated from a secondary school, n College course Is possible. Berea Collcgo has proved of a man's wholo life, and this. "But four years nre the College steals from n man's best years. Should I go to College?" I might prove thnt n College man has n better chnnco of finano cial success than a man who has never gono to College, but I to use such an nrgument. Somo years ngo, the Supreme authority on life said this, "A mnn docs not live by bread alone." Lot me toll you what I think a Collcgo course can glvo a man: Four years of comradeship with young men and women who havo not been content to bo mediocre, but have dctoi mined, not necestnrily to be lenders, but to be worthy of leadership. Again, four years of comrndeship with teachers who love books nnil men, who have traveled and studied, nnd learned about the fine art of living. Again, four years of fellowship with the great books. What would you give for the chance to sit down for half an hour with Shakespeare, to hear him speak to you in his great language? Would you Insist upon an electric fan nnd a damask couch? What would you give if you could talk for half an hour with some great geologist as ho opened to you the pages of the book of nature and What would It be showed you tho meaning of the mountains? worth to you to be able to know something of the stars and listen to their message to us today? Would you not like to know something of the beginnings nnd growth of vegetable nnd animal life in the world, thnt the amazing panorama of antiquity might pass before you? What would you give to be able to understand the present current of the world's nffalrs, to trace It back toward It? source and to guess with some Intelligence its goal ? What would you give to be able to tell In the King's English the message that Is In your henrt, to speak with the power of the man who knows? A College gives you theso gifts If you nre worthy. But four years are after nil but a tiny segment of a lifetime, and the College life may mean to you a lifetime of beautiful memories, a lifetime of delightful comradeships, n lifetimo of service, made successful because of the training of mind and henrt, which were gnlned In College. And a lifetime, remember, Is but a tiny segment of those immortal years when we shnll have no other treasures than tho treasures of friendship and of service. dls-llk- William J. Ilutchlns, President U. S. News Chicago, Aug. 23. Tho Senate Investigating Committee today made plans for what it nnnounced would Ikj a "thorough and exhaustive Investigation into the Republican and Democratic national campaigns.." The investigajjqn, it wafi announced would not only deal with the methods n? obtaining nnd expending money in tho campaigns, but would cover reports of alleged offers of Federal positions ns nn inducement to political activity. World News Tho Poles continue to drive back the Russians along a five hundred milcftront. A considerable number of French officers are helping the Po!? nnd the Intter are supplied with nrJdarr.. which the Russians Jack. It jl?orted that the Polc3 have taken over ninetjrmcustrfq-pnsontyB- . Tho Germans of East Prussia and Silisia are showing marked hostility to the Poles. In places they have at tacked them and are calling for re inforccmcnts, with hostile intent. It is hardly to bo expected that cither Russians or Germans can see Poland A restored without interference. good deal depends upon tho good sense nnd reserve power of tho Poles of Poland is to continue independent. Berea's Fall Term Berea's Fall Term begins Wednesday, September 15. You must bo hurrying up your plans to bo there on time. It is a big thin? to be in school nt Beren for n few weeks any time. But the real thing is to get a full steady year of school, beginning with the procession on tho opening day, nnd ending with Commencement-i- n June. You can get n whole year's schooling if you an' only determined enough. Remember that students arc streaming into Berea from many far plnccs now, nnd you must write to Secretary Vaughn beforehand to make sure of a room. " Kentucky News A communication to Mrs. V. G. Mulllkin Saturday from her husband, Captain V. G. Mulllkin, who is in tho trouble zone in tho West Virginin coal fields with his bloodhounds, stated that a tipple which was carrying coal nt the Merrimnck mine on tho Kentucky side of Tug river was rendered usolcss by continued shooting from bushwhnckcrs Friday. Improvement of soil nnd sheep rals-in- ir will claim most of tho attention of n party of 100 Taylor county farmers, who will visit tho Kentucky Agricultural Experiment station Wednesday and Thursday under the leadership of M. L. Miller, county ngent. Demonstration work In tho two subjects will bo given the party during thoir stny here. mon havo had Ninety their dischnrgo certificates accepted by Registrar Ezra L. Gills, of tho University of Kentucky, nnd will bo MICKIE SAYS )UOUX. -- UVJ6 A.NMOJ AO.H A.rjcaru UAVC3 a uru ourCAe, vo tcs tW VitVMftPAVHR BOOSTS eeco. j Springfield, O., Aug. 21. Marooned for three hours in a tree nftcr their home west of this city had been washed away tonight, ns the result of n flood caused by heavy rains, S. B. Sloanmnker, CG, and his wife, 58, were rowued by City Manager Edgar ParTho Olympic Games arc now taking sons. The city official waded through Secretary Ken Walker of the Blue n raging torrent nnd carried the wo- place in Antwerp, Belgium. Athletes Grass Fair, has arranged with "Uncle man to safety. of nil nations engage in the contests John" Shell, 132 years old, Kentucky's and it serves to bring the countries fnmous old man, and his "baby," Altogether, much as Now York, Aug. 23. Two big of the world closer bert, nged G years, to appear each sugar refiners today met tho cut to tho old Olympic games of Greece did day at tho Fair, which will be held states of that country In 17.10 cents n pound for granulated the different August 30 to September 4. sugar made ten days ago by a leading ancient times. Our own nthletcs take a prominent part. refiner. Whltosburg, Aug. 22. Heavy rains Tho House of Commons has finally for about throe weeks havo fallen Nnshville, Aug. 21 Tho lower ovory day in tho mountains. Tho house of the Tennessee legislature to- passed an Irish Crimes bill as a means third dostructivo storm of tho week day defeated, 50-- n motion to recon- to holp England in the rebellious convisited sections of Letcher county sider its action in ratifying the woman dition In Ireland. By tho terms of Crops of suffrage amendment nnd ordered tho this bill, nrrests may bo made withInto Saturday nftcmoon. nil kinds suffered much, while roads Senate joint ratification resolution out writs and trials conducted by were washed and slips nnd slides oc- transmitted to tho Senate that it court martial rather than according curred nlong the L. & N. railroad, might bo sent to tho engrossing clerk. to the usual method of court procedure. It is n sort of last resort and traffic to n marked extent. Washington, Aug. 20 John L. indicates that nothing but force reJust whnt Is tho outlook for granu-late- d Lewis, president of the United Mine mains in dealing with the Irish people. sugar, both as to supply and Workers of America, telegraphed to Holland seems to bo taking conprice for the coming fall and winter President Wilson today that danger Lexington? A survey mndo last of n strike this winter by soft coal siderable interest in the in landing of tho Pilweek and talks with various whole- miners In tho central competitive field celebration of the fitsalers, jobbers nnd rctnllers of tho was believed to havo been averted ns grims. The celebration Includes of tho op- ting exercises in various places In city leaves tho consumer In a quan- n result of tho conference England, ns well as Holland, and tho dary as to the answer. That there Is erators and miners at Cleveland. U. S. The scries of events will como will plenty of sugar and tho prlco Washington, Aug. 23. Attorney to a climax In December, tho month ndvanco nbout 20 cents n pound Is ono prediction nnd thnt n scarcity Is General Palmer today Instructed of the notable landing. near and the price will soon bo travel- United States Attorneys to InvestiTho League of Nations has offered gate alleged combination nnd coning skyward Is another. to increaso Its assistance to the Red Cross Sugnr retailed for less than 20 spiracies nmong dealers League, promising tho support of cents a pound Inst week. Somo stores coal prices. the nntions included in the covesold the commodity for 18 cents. Washington, Aug. 21. Trndo be- nant, to provide such supplies as Aug. 20. R. G. Phllpot, tween tho United States and Latin may bo needed to overcome disenso Irvine, chief of police of Irvlno, was Instnnt-l- y American countries increased 411 per Is n very practical reminder that tho League of Nations is in oxistenco and killed, Deputy Sheriff Henry Reed cent In tho Inst fifteen years accordis functioning in n most beneficial Is dead ns tho result of Injuries, ing to figures complied by tho Union. For tho fiscal year way. Thomas Estes, proprietor of a local poolroom is expected to die, and Jo- ending Juno 30, 1905, exports nnd imNegro representatives of various orseph Splvey, special officer of tho L. ports nmounted to $450,021,111, whllo St N. railroad, is slightly wounded, the business for tho fiscal year end- ganizations met recently In Madison ns tho result of a gun fight, said to ed Juno 30, 1920, reached the Immensi Squrac Garden and nmong other things, started n movement of Africa havo been caused by Philpot's de- total of ?2,927,1G7,732. for the negroes. A president of manding tho surrender of Estes, who Camden, N.J., Aug. 21. Eight per- Africa was elected and n good deal was tho prisoner of Reed, near tho of wild enthusiasm manifested. It Is sons were killed nnd six Injured depot nt Irvine, Thursday night. seriously, tonight when a Penn- hoped nnd expected that the more sen Tho fight arose as tho result of a quarrel of Phllpot nnd Reed over tho sylvania Railroad electric train hit a sible members of tho race will keep pcfsossion of Estes, who was under heavily loaded bus at Fairvtcw, near clear of this schemo. arrest by Reed for bootlegging. here, In tho third fatal accident at tho Conditions In Mexico seem to be lmspot within a few months. (Continued on Pago Fivo) 0 sev-cre- al - to.,takc advantage of n bill passed by the last session of the General Assembly, offering nil men who served in tho World War with the Army, Navy or Marine Corps, frco tuition, free dormitory service nnd part of their traveling expenses to nnd from the stntc institution. ill lowed proving and tho U. S. ns well as other nations, are considering the recog nition of the new government. It is reported that the U. S. is seeking to make sure of cortain conditions be fore she acknowledges tho new presi dent. Wage Increase Granted. Toledo, O. A wage Increaso of 15 per cent granted to 150 employes of tho Toledo, Howling Green nnd Southern Traction Company, averted a tie-u- p of that road's business, according to representatives of the workers In a statement they made here. A temporary agreement, good for 00 days, was reached, after several days of conferIs reported that England has deIt ence between the company and Its emcided to recognize tho independence ployes. Tho men demanded an Inof Egypt. It is suggested that in crease of 40 per cent. doing this, she safeguards her interests in the Suez Canal. Such n move, If true, would be of great significance, and could tako place only when some other means of rendering secure the passage to India came into existence. Bandits Obtain $100,000. Chlcauo. A niutl pouch, eontnltilng nn stolen from a $100,000 In money, suburban station of tho Illinois CenIn tral Railroad. Tlio robbers an automobile. The money, according to postal authorities, was being to tho Pullman Trust and Saving Hank. When the train readied tlio Olio Hundred and Eleventh Streot Station, In Pullman, the pouch was thrown down a Muile to the street level, wlierd from tlio bank were sup. meft.ein.-or.posed to bo wuiting to recelvo It. Three Die In Plane Crash. Redwood City, Cal. Three men wero killed Instantly at tho Varnoy Aviation Field, when their airplane crashed to tho ground from an altitude of 300 feet. The dead were Clifton I'rodger, 32 years old, England, pilot, and John C. Nelson and Augustus Jamlesoii, attaches of tlio Vnrney Aviation School. Prodger was a reppany, plane. resentative of a British aircraft and was demonstrating com- tho Ransom Demanded By Bandit Mexleo City. Eleven Americans and ono British subject huve been kidnapwho recently ed by Pedro Zamora, headed an uprising at Autlau, Jalisco State, according to tho newspaper Chinese Border Cleared. Peking, China. t'lilim Is confronted with a serious situation as a result of 0 the retlreinunt In Siberia of from ami Kuppul to 20,01)0 SemlnolT troops, eastward toward the Matichurlon frontier. Those troops now are encamped In Daurla, TransbaiI 'astern kalia, clotto to tho Chlm-HHallway. Tho withdrawal of the troops' was due to the re treat from Chita and Hartmrovsk of Jupaneso troops, which hud formed their only support. IS,-00lk Dynamiters Wreck Power House. Huntington, 'W, Vn. Aftor nn unsuccessful effort had been mndo to y tho state police from Borderland by a telephone uiossagu describing disorder at Haul, two miles distant, according to otllclals of that organization, tho power house of tho Hordor-lan- d Coal Corporatlo t's Mine No. 2 was blown up by dynamite. There wus uo loss of Ulu The Borderland Company mlues nave been operating continuously fcluce the of the present trtrlke of coal miners la this region. do-cog T Tngc Two TUB CITIZEN August 30, Unton . J- 1020 The College Th Faculty of th Colle?? Department hns boon materially httrotwH thin year and includes n number of now tonehdis of plontHiJ ot(ripntent ami successful experlenco. We do not hosl-tnt- o to present the records nnd professional experience of this rtrorix faculty alongside the faculties of other rtnmliml college. Th number of electirei hoi ben Ineroa! alio; m thcH students desiring to specialise in any courso will do well to come to Ilorof.. The following is the list of officers nnd faculty of the Collogo Popurtment, with their records: Jamis Watt' Rajne, A.M., D.D., Professor of English Langungo nnd Literature; Joint Collego Preacher. A.D. Okerim, IStli III), Utn Th. Saw.. AM., OWrllm IMfi OH. Hare, lilt. tnirwtir tit pHhhe Apeak inc. Okwffn. IRMti In Wlton, Stale AnrleHltural iMtravtfr to Colic. Ran., Kaall.h Literatar. Otxrltn. it-6- : Harm, IMS-lPastor, Army V. M. C l7 Jr. Y. (,S T.) PnMta l.tkmry. - TV. ; IMI-M- fn.N. Mid Y. (MtntUi tr. 1MT-1M- hm, I UUofT IVWl, 1 AMtalakt labrwhiH, U., It0l-Ol- i IMI Tithrr. Natth rUhifl, Onttktr, thk UMM 1lii. ieM., ) A.. Il7-l- i Ileeea, C. r William James Hutchins, A.B., D.D., President of Bcren College and Allied Schools. ObeHm Theol. ?rm ISM; (Iradaate. Oberlin. 19C Pa.tnr. rlmff ,rd rtinrrh. Ilrooklfn, N. Y.. l96-0- t ,rtl Srhonl f Theol., 1P07-J- 0 Hwnlletlc.. Oberlm War wvrk far Prafnoor Travel in Orient, mm. Pre idem. Ilerea, IMS Y. M T. A.. H IIrxkori) Raymond, A.H., U.D., D.I)., Donn of Religious Joint Collego Preacher. A B. Obrrtin, Barm, lilt: SHaelMit, l0t; H.li Olierlln. IM: HI).ami BntfrMi. Date, Marts), IT , Stmmfr, 19lt; Instructor, Omk tWa-M- , Wark. ltM-OI- : ftatT.,Kk Pasta. IMImn O, 19-I90S-1llrooklyn, 110-- R liar. I'huhln. N. Orrhr Wninjot, B.D., Ph.D., Denn of Labor nnd of Ijitln. AH. KM. A.M.. 190. Wrtmlr.t,T Onlletf, Pn. Pk.D.. V. af 110: OhUiiaI,. ntwibm Thv Snn.. 111; B.II.. W. Tim nm 111; gliiAmL HntfH llmmit, 111; At. Prta . flraM Swiw, Qi, p,tn Ph.. K 1 . ll lt7.tt; f; Edu-cnltn- n; Oal-um-ht ll Pro-ft'M- Ux Dix, Aaaoelnto Professor of Elcmontnry Sheol Methods ami ltunil Kconomlca, Normnl. liit, NnUmmt Nsrmkl V ; TmiMrltm V ; lmTR IVb.lr ONIti Mw fmt TMrim, RWnm. 111: PrM. Avrmtntnwn Amrrr, ttO(-., I0M-I- 4 Maf.lleA ii. a., iwm. bewt Narm.l aaavwl, l Smt II. IHWKs, 17. Mise GUVQY8 V. Jamibkin, Toncbeir in Pinno. (lra4uW, Mcntroae lltfrti HeihAd; (Irmlnut l'etklnrnen rWntharr, Penn. Mtfa, Pa., 111; AerotitamoX. awl AsaHlMtt Mal Tntatipr, PwtMaffien Amelia rs 110.11; frraeriMlei, iMlitula nt Mlitleal AM nf New YmV (Illy, Derea, 116-11- ) Stwlf, Ktw Itlll IMrale Tmlw M Vtum, 1911-1Kviuictt Ot ll 1 YsHk, 19I8-1- rttxk, 119 : PMr. .. A.. Yakf, IIdmhi Theol. 1: D.I . ItxtlMfrrrk II. IJ.0S; Ptf. nUlnry. IIctii!!, II. K , 1011. IS; llrnvi. rt.iibnfr. . . lM.; PfMMmt. R. MtttatMtii ItH. jimlw Oaffrtf, II. 1!"M Fcanklin llt. C. Tiiomtbon, A.M., ProfoMor of Chemlltry. A VrtlliKfM Mlm IMi Ormtuu. ll.rlfnr TM. iVm., IDOOi Hlti Mwnl. Mm.. lWr7y siniiml. Tntrlim CMnM. Ottam. V.. H1MI. Kta.KW.rtviKlll.w. Monlk Cm. CknMk. Niw DrlUln. Conn., Y. M C A. Ana HIM'. RkIUHfm Cat... Tkm. 10I9.1B. ArHair Prnfnmr Calkin. 1I.M : rmtmdr, mo Chnln, Jrawti IlAiim, U.S., ProfMaor of Mountain AgrleuUnre anil Director of Farm, Voctitronal. IIH. Hrraa, 115; Htudent, rolumkUi I'. Hammer, 111; WrMWWla, U, Cornell I), Summer, 1(1; Ilerea, 111 Suassaer. Eikjak Howami Ki.am, Ilnrleplor of SciontlrV Airriculturo, Animal Wiluam Il: ('Wlm. : Thr nnd Hushandry, Vorationnl. n In Agriculture, t'nlveraitr of Tennessee, 101 , lerea, 1 19 &'. hn. Wilbur Gukhijct Ulology. AJ1 MS4 noKiHijjoiis, M.A.. M.A., : Profesor of 111: Geology t units of work achool ADMISSION For admitaion to Collrire. a student muat have comtrletad in an ncrmtitrtl hich i I. me IN. IBOOi Colkeie. Murvey. T i NntfiHvir Vh..h, If 11. Hevvo, lvIO Noah Calvin Hirhchy, M.A., U.D., Ph.D., Associnte Profwsor of RonuiNcc IvwifnuiKk. Aea.l-in- y, '' 0. Ol.nn ' lilt 1B1 ll.j0; Otarltn. Pmfir o (lJ.iel Ml AlttMt Gelts In Uenkify, ChmttauQua, IlMneM Invigilator whore w hoi I inir tation poriod i l - thTi flit ranee crwlit.-- I't p, i hn hl. ttmn :ti m - IB i'.i lniimti ;a 1 Students rominv from weekti, or wisstt recim lrntfth, will hav their pa-.- , ikm, fandidatf t natinns in Knirl i -- i u rtrtr. t lc ft' i u t.. a v nl viil.jirts. trnTirt examl- Thu Is for A.H.. (Jjwlli, (VilWn U. W lUmn, 1W7; EUNKa M. TiiUH, A.H., UM., M.A., Associnto Scionco. ", UWI) Il.n, If0i A.M.. IT. of Chlctwa, l0 PlvD, I'Hn4.il, TmW. Puldlc fVN.jK. Irallann. ISIA.11MM; """' IUI0M l'ntU, llluThi CJV. OtwanU llOO.0 Peraiilent (Vll, a Dk, i.Ttnrvr, tiia. Iula. lf!4-Hanu, IlliO !.(; IKK-IS- ; Profsgor of Home CoHeiie, PBHMUtjBvpx A.n.. JJ of Wis. . 1905; U.S.. 191S, and M. A.. 11T, Teachers' Culambia. Hum, 1017 t BaaaaaaaM Jesse Otto Oswiun, "vJ'T"1 Co"'K.. Gmduale Stiuk-nt- Kathhmne Shepard A.B, OUrlln I: A.B., Assistant IVofessor of Mathomnttcs. AeI.Unt in Mathematiea. U. of Kentocky, U. of Chicago. Summer 1910. M-i- 1910-3- 0; llerea. 1970 Hayi-en- , lish Lltcrnturo. Collesa, 1?I8 M.A., 1910. Assistant Professor of IUma. 1W0 Eng- Karl T. Waugh, Dean of College Karl Tinsly Wauch, M.A., Ph.D., Dean of the College, Professor of Psychology and Philosophy. A.n.. Ohio WnWm UnlvMnitr. ll'OO A.M, IMJ. lJOlj A.M.. lUrrard U 190;,rh.D. (Harvard), 1907. VK.trf.iwr of Philoaophr and Mathnnatln, Cladin V.. 190O-Rradualr Student. Columbia U . 1903; Wtld Frllow and AiwiaUnt la Phikwophr. Harvard. l06-0-7 . Instructor in rijrchoWr, U. of Chiraso. 1907)9; rrufomr of IVycholoer and Phllosophr. Ileloit Colin, 1S09.18; lecturer, U. of Colorado, turamm 1909 and 1914, Travtl in Major, Kuror. 1910: Kducational InvntiKator in India and China, 1916-1- 7; U. S. Army, and Chief rajcholocieal Kxaminer. 1917.19; Siiperriaor, Krd-rr- al Hoard for Vooational Education, 1919. Profeoor of tklucation and Doan. Dare Collrcr, 1919 SnEnwoou, AJ1, Assistant Profoeeor of English. A.n. Oberlln Collar 1018; Oradante, Inland Pow.r. Scnod of the Word. Hoaton. 1U1; Preetptrraa. Sk.lhU.n Farm Ksformatery for Girl., Darllnn, Pa, Ham, 1M0 LUTiint .Martin Ambrose, U.S., Instructor in Chemistry. n.S. Perea ColWe. 1010; Stmlent Attant In Chemitry. 1019.10 : Graihiale Sr-.k1910-2- Mart Thompson Mary K. Welsh, Dean of CoIIcrc Women the purpose of making suru that the candidate is able to profit by A certain grade in an intelligence test similnr to thnt of the Army mny Im used a n standard. Students whose statements of credits from their high schools arc not received in Bcren before college opens miiy bo entered pro. bationally. Their credits must be received, or they must prove by their record, nt the end of one month, that they are prepared to do work of collegiate grnde. n college course. Student. U. of Chlcatro, Summer, 1920. Ilerea, 1920 TEACHERS OF ALLIED SCHOOLS IN Cloyi) 11EREA GIVING COLLEGE: INSTRUCTION Mary Elizabeth Welsh, A.B., Professor of Greek and Instructor in German; Dean of College Women. A.D.. Wfllnlej, 1S8S; Study in Europe, 1897. 1905-0and Summer, 1910; Instructor in Private Schools, 1885-190Instructor m I.alin and Creek, Berea. 1902.08; Head Instructor. Greek and German. 1909-1Professor of French and German, 1913-2- 0; Professor of Greek, 1920 A;Vi' .Y,I!i mS: ,,h D-- . Vale. 1900; Student in Education. U. of Wis., 1912-1Teacher, Mathematics, H. S.. St. Joseph, Mo., 1892.97: Instruc Yale, 1900-06- ; l?T ,n. Professor of Psychology. Mo. SUt Normal School, 1906-1Ilerea, 1941 North McAixister, Ph.D., Professor of Education (Robert Charles Hillings Foundation); Dean of Normal School. Eholor. Harlan Dudley, r??- - 9.b'r"n,.i5l?7; 1903. Ilerea, 19IS 1901-- Ph.I., M D- - M.D., Associate College Physician. JohB, "Plnt. 10J; Tractlclnj Physician since Music; Vocal Music. James Rood Robertson, Ph.D., Professor of History and Political V 1 Ralph Ricby, Director of Graduate, Science. i A.B.. Deloit College. 188S; A.M., U. of Mich., 1891: rh.D., American and European History, and Pol. Sei., U. of Cal.. 1908: Graduate Student. His. tory. and Pol. Scl., U. of Chlcazo. 1895; Prin.. Tulatin Academy, Forest Grove, Ore., 1801. 18911; Professor of History and Pol. Scl.. Paeide U., Forest Teaching Fallow, U. of Cal., 1906-0Grove, Ore., 1891-190llerea, 1908 N,. - U. State Teacher. ColleBe. 1901; Student, Oberlln Conservatory Summer School. Iloston. 191. 1916; AssisUnt Instructor jjusic. of Vocal Music, la. State Teachers College, 1901-Ilerea, 1905 DEGREES Faculty proposes to recommend to tho Trustees for the conferring of the Bachelor's degroo aftor 1021 only those who have completed tho equivalent of four years' work of college grade. In that event, certificates or degrees other than the Bachelor's would still be given for thoso who comploto two-yecourses in Arts and Letters or in Pedagogy. The College t PeDnltton .f a Unit. A unit I. the meaaure of a year", work (34 weeks) In any .ubjeet. wfth at least four Uou of an hour each, -on. or five of forty.ftva mlnulea each, week. nr Euphemia Kipp Corwin, Ph.D., B.L.S., Librarian; Instructor in Library Economy. Ph.H.. nerea. 1905; 11.1,3.. N. Y. State Library School, 1906; Student. ir kk yc - bbbbVbbbbbbbK.' M, aaJjraaaTr"TaB . m m 1 4BHkZViiV J L4. JBrmBtiKBSsMMBEfSttEi BH9I BraPra! TaBHHIHryHIHLaBil ... I Home of the young men of the College Department, Pearsons Hall gift of Daniel K. Pearsons, M.D., of Chicago contains rooms for over ' u uwea vonege a--r r-f- c a mm ja iumni association fi. . 100 younxr women, nnd dint ' Ladles Hall uwiiio 1U, uuiit-Ke, normal ami Acaucmy Departments world can give. Tho best is not too good even for tho poorest child. Almost as great n need will bo met v. hen Beren and other educational , . & . i (This space belongs to the Alumni Association of Ilerea College. Articles, news Items and personal letters frciu graduates will be published in full or ir abstract every week. The Alumni Editor. Kwv. M. v. V,.hn Rr . v ...m .oe pienseu. to receive anr communication ol interes '. i. n n.j win "Ki from members of the Association.) cr, . Headquarters, Japan.' Hanson. Estill B., B.S. Born Glades. Beem, Gettie M., B.S. Born Pntas-kaln- , Tenn. Address 330 S. Second St.,1 O. Address, Pataskala, 0. Hamilton, O. BIcknell, Lillian, B.L. Born Berco, Ky. Married Henry H. McCIana Harold, C. D., B.S. Born Wilmot, O. Farmer, Real Estate. han. Address, 178 Allendale Ave., Address, Ross, Wyo. Detroit, Mich. Hlllman, James E., B.Ped. Born Bowles, Frances L., B.Ped. Born Conklin, Ky. Rural Teacher, II. S. Herald, Va. Teacher in Berea Training School, Tutor Pcabody Teacher. Address, Berea, Ky. College. Address, St. Paul, Va. DeBord, Bessie C, B.Ped. Born Wal-nMartin, Bourbon A., B.S. Grove, Ky. Rural Teacher, Born Rapids, Ky, Student State U Teacher Mathematics. Address, Teacher, Air Service Lieut. AdWalnut Grove, Ky. dress, Franklin, Ky. Donnegan, Alice, B.L. Born MeridMeece, Leonard U., B.Ped. Born ian, Miss. Y.W.C.A. Office, Kan- ut B.S. Born Laurel Meece, Ky. Teacher, County Supt. Ky. Y.M.C.A. Secy., Address, Somerset, Ky. Wyden, W. Va. Rivenberg, Borlin E., B.Ped. Born Douglas, Veo M., B.L. Born New Franklintown, N. Y. .Social Ser vice. Freedom, Wis. Teacher. Address, Address, 448 Irving Ave., Chicago, III. New Freedom, Wis. Flint, Dornl, B.L. Born New Holland, Slagle, Dean, B.L. Bora Red Hill, N. C. Asst. Mgr. The Citjzen, O. Electrician. Address, WashingTeacher in Fla. nnd Tenn. Law ton Court House, O. Student Chicago U. Address, Chi Fry, Thos. C, B.Pcd. Born Martin, cago U., Chicago, 111. Ky. Rural Teacher, H. S. Prin. Vaughn, Marchall E., B.L., (Ph.B.i Address, Jacktown, Ky. Born Whites Station, Ky. Summer Hackctt, Harold W B.L. Born New Student at Knoxvillo and Chicago Freedom, Wis. Cashier Berea U H. S. Prm., Educational Secy. Treasurer Mission Board, in France. Secy. Berea College Japan. Address, American Mis-- j Address, Berea, Ky. sion Schools s, Col-cge. Collins, Creek, J, Benj., Yours truly, The student body has outgrown tho Grace E. Aeilts, postoffice facilities of the College nnJ it hns become necessary to build a large room for that purpose An nd- 205 Wells St., Morgantown, W. Va ditlonal room will be built back of July 30, 1020. tho present postoffico In tho Rustic Mr. Marshall E. Vaughn, Secy., Cottage. Material is being hauled nnd Berea College, Berea, Ky. tho ground has been laid ofT. Tho Dear Sir: Mr. Frank Strum is a friend of room now used for tho postofllco will mine graduating from the Clnrks bo used by the doctors for a waiting burg, W. Vn High School this year, room. and I am urging him to como to Berea. His homo nnd present ad "THE PLAY, THE PLAY'S THE dress is Noblestown, Pn. THING" Pleaso send him n catalog. I did graduate work in W. Vn. U. One of tho most significant nnd tho past semester, completing half of pieces of work accompmy work for my muster's degree. I lished in tho Bummer school which shall trnvel for tho F. S. Roystcr closed last week was done by Miss Guano Company of Baltimore until Kersey on tho playground. Her work February, after which I shall bo In will go back homo with every stu-- l school ngnin nnd expect to complete dent who had'n part In It, will bo Pn. my work hero for master's degree by remembered pleasantly, will bo put Stamm, Lillian D., B.S. Born Woos-to- r, next June. I am not sure what I to use in n very definite way on ninny 0. Teacher. Address, Delta, shall do after then. occasions. O. I trust tho coming school year may This matter of open air play should Stevens, Florence G., B.L. Born Al bo tho biggest and best in tho history occupy n very prominent placo In tho bany, N.Y. Married Mr. Holt. of Berea. I keep up in a general way program of every Berea department. 1410 Carol Ave., Chicago, 111. through The Citizen with tho school It is one thing which will meet a doings. very great need among the peoplo of Little Rock, la.. July 31. 1020. With Bincero good wishes to tho tho country-side- . The greatest need Secretary, Berea College. Collego and yourself and family per- of all among tho folk who dwell Berea, Ky. among the fields nnd hills Is adequate sonally, I am, Dear Sir: medical attention. Very truly yours, Their bodies deHaving seen a request in The C. Claude Anderson. serve the best care that the medical s, sas City. Teacher. McKee Acad Present Address, 770 S. Madison Ave., Pasadena, Cal Dizncy, Margaret E., B.L. Born Jellico, Tenn., Teacher in Homo Science and Dean of Vocational Girls, Berea Vocational Schools. Address, Berea, Ky. Grey, Effie M., B.L. Born Sunbury, 0. Teacher. Address. Sunbury. 0. Huff, Nancy J B.L. Born Leonard, Ky. Teacher. Address, Harlan, Ky Holllday, Lucy II., A.B. Born Hazard, Ky. Teacher in Miss Johnson's Seminary nnd Somorsot H. S. Died in Washington, D. C, 1018. Rumold, Mrs. Sara E., A.B. Born Shippensburg, Pn. Wifo of former Dean C. F. Rumold, of Collego Dept. Address, Kent, 0. Shlreman, Cora E., B.S. Born Wads worth, 0. Stenographer. Addresj, Cuyhoga Falls, 0. Smith, Lucy E., B.L. Born Gordon, Pn. Stenographer, Assisted in College Business Mgr's. Office. Address, 017 E. Broad St., Tamaqua, Citizen for news of former stud I am enclosing my present addres3 Grace Engle, A.B. Class of 1910. Married Dr. E. S. Aeilts. Address, Little Rock, la. General College News NEW POSTOFFICE FOR COLLEGE institutions go to turning out highly trained nlay directors who . ..!!.- - . .. i .... .. .. iu Ki'i iuiu to pmy. wnen nil tho peoplo begin to play more, the need for bettor mcdicnl nttentlon will bo partly met. Berea is In soro need of moro adequate opportunities for outdoor play among her own students. Conventional athletics never hns done nnd never will do tho work. A boy may grow Into a foot-ba- ll stnr, or amy equal Mhtlicwson In baseball, nnd never bo nblo to direct nn afternoon of plays and games for young people. The only way he can learn to do this is to get out nnd play tho things thnt people enn nnd do piny nmong tho hills. No girl can learn how to direct play from books and lectures. Sho must get out nnd play. Wo need to give all our students moro oppor tunities to do this. Miss Kersey is nn nmnteur, but sho has Bet a good pace. Sho has dono a pleco of work which should havo been going on hero on tho campus for years, and sho has done it well. No course In any department will havo a moro aud helpful effect than the courso In systematic outdoor piny nnd recreation. It remains for every department to mako this a notable feature of its work. J. F. Smith. August 26", 1020 THE CITIZEN should sny enough to establish the proof In the dangerous stntus of an accessory before tho fact. No . , . this wns tho snmo procedure; to let the memory of Dicky Morgnn rest In pence, nnd to let tho brunt of nngcr fall on Henry Hllllnrd, who wns n nobody from nowhere, with n lying face, n lying tongue, nnd no cinque to mourn nt his exit. Hut then there wns Angela's stnrt-lin- g nllegntlon , . , She lind declnred that "everybody" In town knew nil nbout Hllllnrd nnd Carol. "Kvery-body- " would have n different opinion. He hnd tried to explnln himself to Carol, nnd ho hnd fnllcd; nnd In tho light of Angola's revelntlon, It wns difficult to decldo whether Cnrol hcrriolf, In protesting thnt sho wnnted to him ns a friend, hnd in emit thnt nnd nothing more, or thnt nnd n grent drill more. Hut no mntter wbnt she had Intended to convey, ho (hired not go to her n mi I n, he dared not her nnd Kpenk to her, for If ho lied to her , . . but be couldn't lie to her now, nnd every word of truth would prove n boomerang, lie wns trapped; nnd ntthough bis heart wns breaking for the love he hnd almost won n second time, bo remained stendfnst to the Idenls he hnd created. If Cnrol were to lot him n n suitor, she should never know thnt her first nnd foremost suitor hnd gone to the devil. He told himself fiercely there was one definite nnd permanent wny out of It. . . . Nobody would then hnvc cause to goslp nbout Dicky Jlnrgnn; no one after the first natural flood of would oxcltmnent nnd denunciation remember very much nbout Henry Illlllnnl. It would snve such n deal of needless trouble j It would save such n wearisome nmount of shnmc. Hut ngnlnst the pitiless hnckground ns n menns of tho wnr, of nvotdlng person n I difficulties, seemed curiously repellent curiously cbenp. It wns n part of his own No grievance thnt Carol nnd the others must grieve, too; he hnd n dual reHe had no sponsibility to society. right to lonve thoso matters clouded by nny uncertainty of ma'lve. Syracuse hnd n right to know the fncts; nnd If the fncts brought pnln to those he loved, why. thnt wns something he should have thought about In June, nnd not In November. As he clung comfortless to the Inst slipping hour of the reputation he . had so carefully bullded, he knew that I It wasn't the punishment of the law that he dreaded. It was tho ostracism which would nccompnny It. It wnsn't bis own shiime which gripped him. It was the consciousness of the shame which would nttnch to his friends. And m, for n dny or two, nil his faculties were strung upon the nttltude of the public toward him; he wns wotchlng frantically for the first signs of adverse demeanor, and bracing him self for the shock which was unavold. nbly to come. For secrets will out, nnd although he had no reason to ex pect Waring to break his pledge, be knew that when rumor smolders among as mnny ns four people, there conies there nlways comes a moment In which It bursts forth In spontaneous combustion. Presently he sensed a subtle supercharging of the atmosphere whenever he met n male acquaintance; he couldn't deny that the greeting of his bankers was suddenly less Informal, more Impersonal; he perceived, with a sinking Kpasui of foreboding, that fewer people stopped to chat with hltn on the street and thnt those who still were willing to halt nnd pnss tho time of dny were uncommonly restive nbout It. Syrncii.se hmln't yet nrrnyed Itself otllclnlly ngnlnst him, and a part of Syracuse was outwardly ns pleasant ns ever, hut there wnsn't the slightest question thnt the story hnd lenkctl out, nnd thnt It hnd got Itself adherents. The end was plainly In sight; Arms strong's report was due. Only the nnd the Durnnts and one or two other of the James street fnmllles wero quite ns cordially attentive as formerly; and to Hllllard's vast chagrin, they rnthcr overdid It . . . he seemed to feel In the steady wnrmth of their friendship a sort of blindly unseuson-nhl- e resolution to support him, whether or no. This, Infinitely more than tho cooling manner of the majority, galled him Ineessuntly. It wns ns though they rallied to his defenso before the need of It . . . It was ns though they conceded In advance the necessity of such a defense. So Hllllnrd waited, waited . . . smiling upon the world his hollow smile, currying through the city the body of a knave and Uie face of a martyr and the soul of a gentleman . . . nnd In tho watches of the night, ho was perplexed to find that bis eyes were sometimes wet, but never when he was thinking of himself always when he was thinking of Angela, or Carol, or unexplalnably of a re-Inm-self-cause- Pago Thre The MAN NOBODY i KNEW Holworthy Hall OopjrtfM br IWJ. Moid A Onmptnf. Ino. "No oh, no. Angela. A man mil lie " So upset thnt lio cnn "You know wo wore Jut shocked nnil surprise! mid Dad's nwfully quick tPiniTi(l. Anil It wns so I V didn't stop to tnlk It ovir. we sailed right Into him, nuit nil of ti got I'xrllwl nml then cntnp In. Wo didn't know how frightfully Jonl-mItnf pmlil he he's boon tmi! enough before, hut this tlmo wns the limit nnl It's only hoenii'o he's n hoy. It'n . . . sort of primeval. Von know." "Yes, dear yes 1" "Ami ho illil know us long before lio ever know you. lie mil-dou ... ... "That's for Good-by.- " thought ho wns protecting us. It was Just nn obsession H "It's nil right utto nil right Plensel" He touched her hair lightly. "I wish I were as sure you'd always me ns I nm thnt yru'll stick to him, Angeln." "That's twice you've said that . . . nnd you know what I think I I've told you. And . . . are you Koine off without telling me anything nt nil ?" Her voice betrayed tho Irreparable In- jury In Milliard moistened his Hp. "Anceln, dear, next to one other person I love you better than nny one else on earth." "That's nice," she said, with n sigh of perfect content. He ticnt to her. hut she eluded him. "Oh, no!" sho gasped In fluttering protest. "Kven If you . . . hut I've told you nbout Hufe now you haven't told me about Carol, but It's plnln ns day It wouldn't be right I" "Angela I" She relented swiftly; his voice wns something to rely on. "Well Just my cheek, then. Honestly, I . . ." "No, dear." said Hllllnrd. Ho compelled her chin upwnrd, nnd smiled down Into her lovely, stnrtled eyes, nnd stooped nnd kissed her forehead . . . then her III". "That's for goodby," ho said, "to the deareit llttlu girl I ever knew. . . . We're both growing up, nren't we?" CHAPTER XIII. It Cul-len- In tho colorless Hllllnrd listlessly ing of his final there were few would never huve cate detail. days that followed, set nbout tho orderplans. Fortunately, of them; his mind been equal to Intri- Inughed. "Come nlong, nnd help me out on n decision I've got to mnke. About an Investment." Hllllnrd hung back for n moment, while suspicion dawned on him. "Wbnt sort of Investment, Doctor?" he queried. "You come nnd ,slt down," urged tho Doctor, seductively. "And we'll tnlk Ho It over later. Hut flcst of patted his walstcont. "Let's ent." Illlllnrcl wns almost too grateful to speak; the Doctor's stmtogem wns patent, but In nil chivalry the Invltntlnn couldn't be declined. Once Insldo the doors of the club, however, he beenmo pnnlcky; for his first sweeping Included hnlf n dozen men whoso Into behavior had Indlcnted thnt they knew. The Doctor drew Hllllnrd under tho mnntlu of bis own unnssnllablo position, nnd plowed ahead with the utmost serenity. He nodded here and there, he spoke to members right nnd left; he bowed across the mom; nlwnys his personnllly, rnther than his person, seemed to be escorting nnd gunrdlng Hllllnrd ; nnd Syrncusc couldn't decline to ncknowledge n man who wns under tho Doctor's ndequnte protection. Those who sjMike to the Doctor nlso spoke to IUIUnnl ; there was no way out of It, nnd they spoke ns casually as they could, lliey nlso nodded to him, and bowed, but when his back wns turned, they beenme nnd communl-cntlvnnd he knew It. And Illlllnnl had all a metropolitan's sensitiveness to tho spirit nnd to the ethics of n men's club. He faltered on the very threshold; nnd If any other innn thnn Dr. Durnnt hnd been his sponsor, he would hnvc fled Incontinently, so ns not to disturb thnt rare, Indescribable atmosphere which only clubmen understand nnd respect Tho Doctor was scrutinizing the menu; Hllllnrd, who fnced the window, threw n glnnco over his shoulder. As ho had fancied, the eyes of the room were upon him. They reminded him, oddly enough, of machine-gubntterles. When nt length the pnlr hnd gnlned the table nenrest the window, Hllllnrd felt thnt he hnd undergone a strenuous ordeal; ho was consumed by gratitude to Ills Implacable host but be bad no Inclination to repeat It "The table d'bote's good enough for me," said the Doctor presently. "And you?" "And for me, too," said Hllllnrd. "Anything to drink?" "No, thank.." The Doctor dropped tho card nnd snt up strnlghtcr. "Well, I won't keep you In suspense I wnnt some ndvlce. As I snld, I'm the worst business man In the world, Illlllnnl. I'm n mere child In your hands so plense treat mo tenderly." Ho regarded his companion with mingled humor nnd seriousness. "James Cul I on has been telling me nbout a wonderful plnn of yours to mako a nice shiny gold eagle grow where only silver quarter grew before. In fact he talked so enthusiastically thnt he's got mo thinking nbout It, too. . . . I rather resent your not telling me nbout It yourself." Illlllnnl recoiled. "You shouldn't do thnt t" he said. "I . . . I wouldn't have tried to Interest you In It Doctor, becnuse " "Oh, I can see your reasons," deprecated the Doctor, smilingly. "You didn't wnnt to trespass on a purely relntlonshlp. I nppreclnte that Hut the point Is, I've got n few thou sand dollars I don't exactly know what to do with. It's a rather extraordinary situation for a professional man. Isn't It? I'll hnvo to admit I'm puzzled about It myself. And tho novelty might lend me Into temptation. So I thought I'd ask your advice." "You can hnvo the best I've got" said Hllllnrd, averted. "Hut I'm not guaranteeing that It has much value, Doctor." The Doctor nodded ; drummed on the table. "Do you ever let friendship Interfere with business?" "Often, sir." "Will you let It Interfere now If you think you're Justified?" "Yes, Doctor. I can promise that much, anyway." The Doctor showed his approval. "Well, tell me perfectly frankly Is yours the sort of proposition you'd let a man Invest In, If you knew he had precious little money to lose? Hut If you also knew that he were quite willing to tnke the samo chance as the "Thnt depends on your nppetlte," ho nil" o d e, now, "Hut nre you sure you know wbnt It's nil about? Tho criticism, I mean." "I don't know anything nbout It at nil. That's exactly why I'm coming to you for ndvlce. You certainly ought to know more nbout It thnn nny ono else docs. And, therefore, I'd tnke your wonl for It before I'd tako tho rumor. I wnnt to know If you'll nccept mo ns ono of the members of your syndlcnte." Illlllnnl gasped nnd pushed himself bnck from the tnble. "Doctor I" "In n wny," snld Dr. Durnnt genlnlly, "I'm putting you nt n grent disadvantage I know thnt Hut, ns I snld, I'm not n business man. I have to bo guided more or less by Instinct. Your business Is to know nil nbout these things. So I'm coming to you for your honest opinion, nnd I know you'll give It to mo . . , do you think I'm quite eligible?" Hlllliinl's henrt was In his mouth. "Why," he stnmmered, "nt this particular time I can't advise you" "Now, don't be too cautious," warned the Doctor. "I'm not asking you If this Is the best Investment the world has ever seen I'm nsklng If It's reasonably safe, as such things go, with a chance of something renlly good If youi best expectntlons work out ns you hope." Milliard's throat was dusty, nnd hli reply enme with some difficulty. "In spite of . . . everything, you'd . . . you'd take my word for It, Doc- 1! CABLE SHIP HEADED IS OFF UNITED STATES IS DETERMINED TO BRING ABOUT WORtD FREE. DOM OF COMMUNICATION. TWO CONFERENCES THIS FALL America Holds That No Nation Should Control the Cables, In War or Peace Time Strong Has Weapon in Radio. By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. iloliind tho action of President Wilson the other day In tin- - navy department to prevent ii of Hrltlsh register from attaching u new entile to the Florida coast, is u determination on the part of the United States to bring nbout world freedom of eoinmtiiilon-tion- . ('.rent llrltaln was only Indirectly Involved In the recent episode. The cable was belli? laid by an Amor-lenconiimny, but had It been connected up with the shore It would have been controlled by (5 rent Hrltulli, ns lire pructkhlly nil the other ocenn cables. The whole subject of the freedom of communication by cable and through the air is to be considered at a conference here- September 15, which will Imj participated In by Grout Hrltulli. Franco. .!npn and the United Suites. I.ntur there Is to be a conference here lit which somu twelve or fifteen countries will be represented. At both conferences the United States will hold out for an International nrrringomeni under which In time of war ns well ns In tlmo of pence the wlros under the sens ns well ns the radio station on hind slinll not be under the? exclusive control of nny nation. In the September l.r conference only four tuitions nre to bo represented becnuse these nntlons nt nre the only the present time; but the United States authorities believe It Is n subject In which the entire world Is nnd so there will follow, .sometime In October probably, n conference nt which there will be n larger n cnble-lnylng In nn Infunmil wny nt least made It plnln where they stand on most of tho Issues of the day. So It limy bo snld thnt the candidates nre nil rendy for the frny. Tho potltlenl committees, notably the Democratic nnd Republican committees, nr still engaged with campaign plnns. The activities In behalf of the rondldnles will bo nlong the usual lines, llneh of tho old parties will mnlntnln liondqunrtors In Now York city, and each will have n branch In Chicago, nnd possibly ono on tho I'nrlilp const. Alrendy there hnve been psinhlNhed divisions devoted to strntcgy, publicity, finances nnd spenk-Ing. Much Advertising Planned. In the cniiiMilgn of 11112, nnd nlso In the contest of 11110, tho political committees made freer use of advertising than ever before, nnd this yenr much stress will be Inld on this branch of tho nctlvlty. It Is proposed thnt n hirge percentage (if the money collected for campaign purposes slinll bo used In publicity. This does not mean that the old custom of sending speakers out will be abandoned or even curtailed. Alrendy each of tho committees Is making up lists of speakers that will chnrco on the country. It Is generally agreed that on mnny of the domestic problems. Indeed on most of them, tho two parties nre In nccord. or very nearly so. Since the Chicago nnd San "Francisco conventions there has been more or less speculation ns to wbnt the chief Issue In the cnmpnlini would be. Kven tho men who nre to mnmige the cnmpnlgns hnve Indulged In tills sort of speculation. Most observers nre of the opinion thnt the treaty of ponce with Germany and the I.engue of Nntlons Is bound to hold a prominent place In the cnmpnlgn. It Is probably true thnt n good many of the politicians In each of the old parties would have preferred to see this Issue take n place In the hnckground. but apparently their desires nre not to be witlsfled. It Is dlillcult to foresee precisely bow this Issue will finally bo presented to the people, but apparently the Republican candidate and the organization that Is to work for his election do not Intend to support the league, while the Democratic cnndldnte nnd the organization behind him propose to mnke n vigorous campaign In fnvor of the ratification of the treaty, with the League of Nations covenant Included. Four Justices May Retire Soon. Joseph McKonnn, an nssoclnte Justice of the Supreme court of tho United Stntes, oclebrnted his seventy-sevent- h blrtbdny August 10. The observnnce of this milestone In the Justice's career reminded n good many persons that the next president of the United States will In nil probability be called on to appoint several members of the Supreme court Persons who nre acquainted with the situation are authority for the statement that the Incoming president might fnce the responsibility of having to name a the court majority of the members-oFour of the Justices have passed the retirement age. These are Kdwnrd DougluM White, chief Justice, who this coming Nowill be seventy-flv- e vember; Justice SIcKennn, who ns alAuready noted was seventy-sevegust 10; Oliver Wendell Holmes, who was seventy-ninlast March, nnd William R. Day, who was seventy-on- e last April. A Justice may retire nt tin age of seventy, but members of the court on reaching that age have not been Inclined to quit nnd tho public hns npparently npproved the custom under which the Justices have hold on through a ripe old nge. The four members of the court who nre eligible to retire nre still vigorous, but It Is pretty well understood that some of them, possibly all of them, hope to seek freedom from the business of the court within tho next two or three years. Only One a Democrat Of the four only ono, Chief Justice White, Is classified as a Democrat If there Is a tribunal in the world In which party politics Is Ignored, the Supreme court Is probably that tribunal, and yet the political affiliations of the Justices do have somo political bearing. A president Is very likely to to tnke politics Into consideration some extent at least In appointing a member of the bench. The governing thought has generally been that the court should be maintained on an even keel politically as nearly as posslblo. Of the nine Justices who are serving on the court today, five nre classified as Republicans nnd four as Democrats. It is reasonable to assume that If the four senior members of the court, the Justices who have passed the seventy-yea- r milestone, should chooso to retire during the next administration, tho president, whether he be a Republican or a Democrat, would observe this unwritten rule under which the two great political parties nre as equally represented as possible. Thus If the ono Democrat nnd the threu Republicans who nre eligible for retirement should retire and the president should bo a Republican, the probability Is that he? would appoint ono Democrat On tho other and threo Republicans. hand If the president should be a Democrat, tho probability Is that he and would appoint two Democrats two Republicans. n e tor?" "Yes, I would, nnd I've got Culler nnd my own dnnghter to ngrce with me. Cerfnlnly I'll take your word fot It Would you let me Invest say . . . seventy-livhundred dollars?" Illlllnnl gulped. "Not now no, sir." "Suppose I'd nsked you n week npo before thl miserable story began to go the rounds?" "I'd hnve tnken It then perhaps." The Doctor's eyes snapped. "You're retiring under fire are you?" "No, sir digging In." "Simply because of n fatherless report "No. Its parents arc pretty lively. And the . . . the recent developments haven't been what we . . . expected. It Isn't on necount of the rumors that I can't let you In, Doctor It's on account of the facts." The Doctor remained silent until the wnlter had served them, nnd depnrted. Then he looked keenly ncross the tnble. "Cullen Isn't going to Ioe his money, Is lm?" "Not nil of It, anyway." "Somo of It?" "You never can tell." "And are you obligated In nny wny to mnke good his loss? You, person- nlly, I mean? Either legally or mor ally . ., Milliard sighed dispiritedly. "Why, seeing that not one of these men ever saw the property, or knows anything nbout It, or nbout copper mining In general, except what I told them, I feel morally responsible for every cent that's lost whether I've any legal responsibility or not That Is, I'd make It good If I could. Of course, I'm hoping that nothing will bo e n r representation. ?;. . so-cl- nl eyes brightened. "Do Cullen nnd his friends under-stnn.- d thnt you hqld yourself respon sible?" "I think not I haven't snld so to them yet" "It Isn't n part of your bargain?" "No, sir." "They're paying you a brilliant compliment, then." "I renllze thnt fully." said nilllard. writhing. Tho Doctor toyed with his lost but" The Doctor's fork. "You'd do the same for me, I suppose. If I were one of your group?" "Why, of course If you had been." "You wouldn't ndvlse roe to go Into It you say, under present conditions?" "No, sir, I wouldn't I wouldn't ... permit It" "I thought you wouldn't" The Doctor sipped a glass of water thoughtfully, "And thnt leaves me with seventy-five hundred dollars I still .don't know what to do with. Well, If you can think of any reasonable use for It within the next few weeks, let me know, will you? I'll keep It Intact until I hear from you." Something In his tone snatched rest?" Milliard shook his head slowly, and continued to shake It as he replied. "I can't say that It Is. Doctor. On the contrary I don't think It's that sort of proposition at all." Dr. Durante brows wero contracted. "llut In tho ordinary run of commerce, Milliard suppose tho question of friendship didn't enter Into this, and I hadn't brought up that subject would you, In choosing your list of subscribers, and selecting the people you'd llko to have share the plan with you, put a man like myself on any different footing than James Culten? Or wouldn't you?" "Doctor Durant." Hllllard's voice was slow, "Is It possible you haven't heard me , , . the criticism that's been flying around towu about this syndl-cat- o of mine? Haven't you heard that there's some question whether It's quite sound?" "I've heard It yes." The Doctor was amazingly Indifferent "Well lo you still think this Is any time to discuss the possibility of your coming In with us?" The Doctor's voice was strong, encouraging. "I think It's tho beit time, and the only time for me, that Is. I've lived too lon t2 be effected, byebartce rumors. And besides, I've got (lie money It whs n slight consolation to him to realize that the city had n habit of Judging men by personal rather thnn by financial stnndards; for all Its pride and wealth. It would censure him more for his wrecked personality than for whatever money losses ho had He was prepared to enduro caused. that censure; and because he understood tho provocation behind It, be was nil the more eager to aid In the salvage. There would be tnoro saved from tho underwriting project, ho thought, than from his character. Ho had deposited with Culluii all he owned, except for his private belong- Ings, his runabout, nnd a trivial sum for current expenses. The runabout ho would offer for sale; It meant n few hundred dollars nioro to ho divided among his contributors. Beyond that, there was nothing else he could restore to them. He didn't believe that Harmon would ever carry out his promised betrayal; not that he had faith In Harmon's code of ethics, but becuuso he trusted Harmon's horse sense. If Milliard were alone to be accused, Harmon would gain nothing and might, If he offered any adverse testimony, even Implicate himself, Indued. 11 representative of the French bourgeoisie named I'lerre On the eighth dny, he chanced to meet Dr. Durum by accident In front of tho I'liyslcluns' building at high noon. "Hello, there You're Just In time," said the Doctor, cheerfully. "I'm going over to tho University club for lunch. Won't you Join met I want your advice. I'm the worst business man ta the world you probably know that by this tlmo. And I trust my friends for friendship; but when I wnut advice, I go to an expert So you qualify on botli counts. Come along over." Milliard was flattered, but not deceived. "I'm not sure that my advice Is worth anything half as expensive as a luncheon, Doctor." The older man took him by the arm, and Impelled him across the street 1 Du-to- ut Harmon Hllllard's heart; he went white as paper. "Doctor Durant I" The Doctor smiled slightly. "Any reasonable use, I said. Any form of Investment that" Hllllard was practically tongue-tied- . "Doctor Durant . . . If I . . . If I see what you mean . . . I . . it you're willing to take my advice, why " yesrs old," said the Tin sixty-threDoctor calmly, "and I've made a fool of myself In every conceivable way but one. . . . That's In my own field; I'm a diagnostician. I've watched you I very carefully, young man. The preliminaries for this year's think perhaps you need as much adpresidential campaign are out of vice as I do, of a different variety. the way. Within a few weeks So here It Is when you want encourthe contests will ho warming up, and agement, or a medical prescription, or by tbo first of October they will be In a good cigar and a chat, or a quiet eve- lull swing. Five nominees for presining with an old man and a girl who dent hnvo been made, as follows: plays the piano rather pleasantly, or 'Gov, James M. Cox, Ohio, Democrat; seventy-flvdollars which Senator Warren fl. Harding, Ohio, hundred you've already 6hown you won't let ; Farley l', Chrlstenseii, Utuh, me Invest unwisely, come and see me. Aaron D. Watklus, Now, let's drop business. Not another Ohio, Prohibition, and Kugenu V. Debs word ; I'm tired of It You're through Indiana, Socialist. It may bo that othas an expert; let's get biek to will but at friendship. Speaking of er nominations Is no be made, of uuy prospect this tlmo there coming to see me Carol's wondering more. If you're trying to slight her. We've Tho two major candidates, Governor you lately? It's a seeu very little of Cox and Senator Harding, have spokweek now, Isn't It?" en In response to formal notification, and the other three candidates hav (To bo Continued) e at ... Position of the United States. The view of the United Stutes Is that the time has pushed when alienation or any group of nations cnn behope to control communication tween the peoples of the world. It Ix'llevos the world war settled that question for all time to come. When the war came on, as Is generally known, Great Britain was In control of most of the cables. France also bad a considerable say so about underwater communication. The United States hnd very little to say. Japnu was Just beginning to reach out In tills! new field. The Japanese, hnve laid n cable across the Pacific nnd ure now nwnltlng permission from tfitf United Stutes to attach It to the tdiore of this country. Only recently a Japanese mission nrrlved here bearing a request to the United 'states that permission ho granted to mnke the lnnd connection. This mission hns been notified that the permission will not be grunted at this time and that the subject will 'go to the September conference for consideration. In this case as In the Florida case in which Great lirltnln Is In terested, the position of tho Uulted Stntes will be thnt before permission to make these land connections Is granted, there must be a definite un der.stnndlng ns to the rights of the United Stntes with respect to the use of these cables under any and nil cir cumstances. Radio Uncle Sam's Weapon. Radio communication Is the power ful weapon In the bauds of the United Suites In holding out for this world freedom The of communication. world war brought great developments The United in radio communication Stntes during the last four years has established wireless stations which en nhle It at this time to communicate through the air to practically every quarter of the globe. This means of communication has Its disadvantages. One of these Is that It Is free to all and this means that privacy Is next to Impossible. Hut In spite of tho disadvantages the United States Is able to say to Great Hrttaln and to Japan, If It should earn to do so, that It can get along without the use of tho cables which they control. So tho state de partment olllcinls believe that when the subject Is taken up at the forth coming conference tho United States will be able to obtain n far more satisfactory arrangement with the cablo companies than It has ever had In the past The men who nre devoting their lives to this subject of radio communication say that wireless telegraphy, so called. If In ttft infancy. Set for Presidential Race. 1 il e I.abor-Furme- In Germany They Often Carry Marks "Tfce police," declared a Hongkong paper, with ono of those fortunate misprints thut gtvo tho Joker opportunity, "nnnounco that dogs without dollars found wandering ufter 10 o'clock la the evening are Uublo to be destroyed." On which Punch makes an appropriate comment! "We understand, however, that In China dogs are almost Invariably provided with taebj." Youth's Companion. f -- 4 Pago Four THE CITIZEN to the priest. If wo were only that particular in our scrvico to God, that we give him nothing but tho best. Instcnd of the eternal life that we know nnd nrc striving for, the Burmese people seek total extinction. They believe that nftcr denth they aro born again, but with n different form. Tho fear of a man is that ho mny bo born n woman. This punishment, he believes, is sent on him if ho tnlks too much. They wny they live m this life determines what they nre to be in the next; so if n woman's merits outweighs her demerits sho may hopo to be n man, othcrwiso she may to a dog. Can we not in some wny help these people? Wc sny we hnvo nothing to give, but wc can pray that in somo way light will como to them. Then if God wants us to enrry tho light, let us nnswer the cnll. Dr. J. M. Litternl, district Superintendent prenched Sunday night. Quarterly Conference was held after the service. Regulnr services next Sunday nt 11:00 n. m. nnd 7:30 p.m. Epworth League will bo led next Sunday evening by Mrs. Vogcl. The Woman's Foreign Missionary Society meets at the Church Friday afternoon nt 3:00 o'clock. Tho mito boxes will be opened nt this meeting Everyone who hns n mite box will please sec that it gets there. August 20, 1020 LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF DKREA AND VICINITY, OATHERKD VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A INCREASE RECRUITING PLAN TO BE PUSHED ALTHOUGH LIMIT DETERMINED IN APPROPRIATION BILL MAY NOT DE EXCEEDED. YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF Best Blacksmithing Srirntifie horse shoclnc. fine iron work nnd rcpnlrs of nil descriptions nt the ColIeRO Blncksmith Shop, Main street, north of The Citizen Offlcc. advertisement. Robertson, who hns been in Bnttlc Creek for the summer, has returned home. A dust explosion in the plant in which he was working, caused the men to be thrown out of work for a few weeks. He will not return, but will enter school September 15. Miss Mabel Harston, who has been tnklng training in Robinson Hospital, has gone home for n vacation. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Fulkerson nnd two sons, Ronald nnd Harold, returned to their home in California last week, after n visit with rclntivcs here. . Miss Neva Chrismnn left recently for a visit with friends in Boston and other points in the East. Mrs. R. F. Spence and little son returned this week from an extended visit with Mrs. Spence's parents at Thomns Mcnno, S. D. Cave last week and had n most delightful time. They stopped at Lincoln's old home and other places of interest en route. J. M. linker, of Flnttsburg, Mo., is visiting his fnther nt Wnllnceton nnd other relatives in the vicinity of He made a pleasant call at Berea. The Citizen offlcc on Friday. Mr. Baker was one of the early students of Berea and notes with great pleasure the many Improvements and the great growth of the institution since Mammoth his school dnys. M. L. Spink is tnking his vacation now. He is visiting his father in Illinois nnd will visit the scenes of his boyhood days. Mr. Spink is greatly missed in the printing oillce. a, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Duvall, of la., arc visiting John Johnson and family. They have also visited Mr. Duvall's mother at Crab Keo-sauqu- The Campaign to Obtain an Addition-a- l 100,000 Recruit Will Be Prttied With All Possible Vigor, Says Sec- retary of War Department. t'nlon Nw Kmlre Washington. Seeretnry Newton I), linker Mnteil thnt the Wnr Department wbs prepared to miike nn Issue with the ItepuMliiui Congress mer Its right to Increase the army to USO.tXNI ollleers nnd men, nlthoiigh provision Is nmile for hut ITfi.OOO men In the nrmy iippruprlHtlnn bill. The ciuiimlgn to obtain nn additional lOO.Otx) recruits, he sold, would he pressed with all ls-slhl- e vigor. It Is Kild Hint It will muse a dehVtt of SUXMHkMkx) n yenr In the npiiroprtntlon, nnd n Congressional Inquiry Is mid to he Inevitable. Scc-rein- ry Vt.rn Nwpnprr Birth, marriage and tho opening of the first bank nccount nro tho weightTho iest events in your opening of the bnnk nccount is n debt you owo yourself; it menns success nnd prosperity for- you not fniluro and despair. Wc offer you every advantage in the way of systematic saving; $1 will start you right. lifc-tim- Put your spare change in n Liberty Bell Homo Bank nnd deposit It hero nt 4 interest compounded GET ONE OF OUR LIBERTY BOND BANKS Hamilton and family of Owsley county spent Sunday with Mrs. Hamilton's parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Malnous, on Forest street. Miss Nellie Miller, who has been head nurse at the ColleRe Hospital for the past year, has returned to her home in Pennsylvania. Miss Iva Harrison is entertaining her cousin, Miss Hollie Garrett, from Hamilton, 0. Dr. J. M. Litternl enme Sunday to Conference at the hold Quarterly Methodist Church nnd was enter tained nt the parsonage. L. H. Jarvis, of Cincinnati, was here last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Wilder nnd family have returned from an automobile trip to Cincinnati and other places. Elmo Flannery is visiting his re latives nnd old friends in nnd near Berea. Mr. Flanncy has been in Ak Ton, O., but owing to unsettled labor conditions, he was laid off. He was recently in Battle Creek, visiting his brother, Arch Flannery, who is sitU' ated there. Mrs. L. C. Gabbard and Mrs. R. M Moore left Saturday for Underwood, Ind., where they will make an extend' ed visit with Mrs. Gabbard's daugh ter, Mrs. Malinda Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Simon Muncy have moved into Mrs. Goocey's property. Mrs. Frank Hayes, assisted by her daughters, held an informal reception at her home on Jackson street, Monday, August 1C, for her daughter, Mrs. Charles Fulkerson, of Califor nia, who, with her husband and children, have been spending a couple of weeks in Berea. Mrs. J. G. Harrison is spending this week at the Verne cf her sn II. II. Harrison, at Stanton, Ky. E. L. Feese has moved from Columbia to Berea. His goods were brought over by truck on Tuesday and placed in the house on Center street, which he has recently purchased from "Boss" Farsons. Mr. Parsons has ot yet moved out, so the two families are dividing the rooms. Mr. Feeso hns been employed by the College Press for several weeks. His daughter was in College last year and will continue her course this year and his son will enter the Academy. Mr. nnd Mrs. I. B. Chesnut nnd Mr. and Sirs. Ab. Golden motored to Luther Orchard. About three weeks ago they left home driving through in their auto., a distance of 702 miles. Mr. Duvall has mado good success as a fnrmcr in Iown. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Adams of Lexington, Mts. E. E. Adams of Richmond, and little Jack and Earl Adams of Middlctown, O., spent Tuesday with Mrs. Sallie Adams nnd family on Center street. Mrs. W. S. Jnrvis hns been suffering with n severe attack of this week. Walter B. Ellis nad son, of Houston, Texas, are visiting at the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. J. E. Hulctt and Mrs. Mary Cnnfield. D. J. Lewis has bought n half interest in C. I. Ogg's photo business. They will conduct business together. II. E. Taylor returned Tuesday from Winona Lake, Ind., where he had leen taking a vacation. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Black, of Akron, O., are visiting at the home of J. II. Jnckson. Mrs. Dave Jackson and daughter, Geneva, in company with Mr. and Mrs. Smith Gentry nro visiting at the home of Mrs. Jackson's sister, Mrs. Caldwell, of Campbellsville. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hudspeth of Philadelphia arrived Saturdny for a visit with his mother nnd father, the Rev. and Mrs. Hudspeth. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack Baufle, with their children, visited at Mr. Bnuflc's sister's this week at Hiatt, and also took in the Brodhead Fair. Muncy Bros., of Richmond, have secured a location in Berea in the Richardson Block on Short street and will soon have on display quite n complete line of furniture and other specialties which they handle in their Richmond store. Mrs. Noble nnd her Sunday-schoclass of girls had a delightful enmp-in- g experience the first three days of the week on Indian Fort mountain. ton-silit- is ol linker Mild : "lly the appropriation net the Congress determined the 2NI,(KH) maximum for the nrmy. Thnt was equivalent to nn agreement that the Wnr Department should go ahead nnd recruit nn nrmy of thnt size. If possible. Hut didn't the fact Unit Congress appropriated for hut 17fi,(jO constitute a limitation below the nuthorlzed maximum!" he was asked. "Not nt nil," he replied. "Their for 17Ii,(XiO merely represented their Judgment upon the number of men that we would be able to Berea National Bank JOHN L. GAY, Cashier JOHN W. WELCH, President Plant Memorial Trees. I'lnntliig .of nii'MHirlnl trees Is becoming a popular cutom throughout the country, tunny cities nnd communities set tic tlii'iu out alone street nnd ronds. A notable example of tlilr recruit during the flsonl year." Is to be found nt Tntnpn, Kln whore Ak to the significance of adding the Rotary club Is spending ST.WO KKMmhJ men to the army nt this time, In plnntlm: tree alone n "Komi ol It has no significance, he Mild, ns the Remembrance." while nt Chattnnooea Wnr Department merely was trying to Worn Tenn., the Xtitloiml I.encue for recmlt the army up to the mnxlmum en's service Is lining the Dixie high site. wny out of Hint city with memorial Itepiihllcnn members of Congress trees. The South l setting n fine take nmither view. "If the Wnr Depie before the rest of the conntrj partment can go ahead nnd recruit In this work. more than the 17!i,tKK) men for whom provision whs made," snhl Itepncntit Unique Reason for Theft the C. S. Slemp. of Virginia, "I should A. S. Ihirroti. n rancher nenr Snn like to know the purpose of Congress Mnteo. Ciil.. recently lost three bales In making nuy appropriation nt all. of liny, nml a neighbor of his, Henry The appropriation was limited becuuse cnlf. Itnrron Congress hellevtsl thnt nn nrmy of IIIsslc. lost n wns sulllflent. found thN notice nulled on his hnm "The Increase iilone Is greater thnn door: "We Mole three bales of hny from your nincli nnd, finding we had our standing army before the war. Is do use for It, we stole a calf from Mu- It a step of the Administration's plnn to enter the League of Nations, or Is sic to eut It." a war brewing of which the public Advertisements knows nothing?'' 1 ex-ni:!K)-omi- HENSLEY & C0RNETT Successors to the S. E. Welch Department Store Pure Lard $1 1.00 Per Can Rush in and get your Supply Flour now. We are on last car load of Old Wheat Flour. Get your coflee fresh. We Roast and grind it here Get your Peanut Butter. Made fresh here. Binder Twine, Corn Knives, Tobacco Knives ready for use. Classified Don't Fail To See Our Bargain Counter Saturday FARMS Do you wish to buy a farm in Ohio? No matter what size, we can please you. Our low prices will surpriso you. Good soil, good improvements, good roads, good schools, good mar kets, fine water, near town, good neighbors. Churches of all denomi and prevent tho shipping of rotten eggs nnd greatly reduce this loss. nations. The regulations to insure this candLocated in Green, Warren and Montgomery counties. I make ono ling can be condensed as follows: Candle all eggs bought or sold betrip each week. Go with me. tween the dates of May 15th and Call on, or write 3t.-llJanuary 15th of each year. Robert Lamb, p. EGGS MUST BE CANDLED in 1917 that 10,010,000 rases of eggs were lost as food ,duc to rotting and improper handling. This meant n financial loss of over $100,000,000. The candling of eggs by buyers and shippers will force them on the market while fresh It was estimated Berea Hensley & Cornett Kentucky Jno. F. Dean List Your Property FOR SALE with J. W. HeradM DEAN & HERNDON Dealers In Real Estate, Berts, Ky. Wo are still selling real estate. Do you want n good Bluo Grass faraf, Wo havo it I Want a small farm near Berea ? Yes, wo have It I Wast a houso and lot in Berea 7 Come on; wo can furnish it I Want a vacant lot or unimproved land? Come on Berea, Kentucky. Try our classified advertisements. They bring results. Five cents a line; minimum charge, twenty-fiv- e cents. s UNION CHURCH "Jesus in the Home at Betkany," will be Dr. Hutchin's topic in Union FOR SALE Five-roohouse on Church next Sunday at 11 a.m. Boone street; city water; electric Next Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m., lights; large garden; good location. the prayer meeting topic will be, Also furniture for sale. "Meekness." Paul Derthick. 2t-0- W. F. KIDD Dealer in Real Estate Telephone 68 Berea, M. E. CHURCn Mrs. Jones who was a missionary for twenty years gave n lecture last Sunday morning, which was the twentieth anniversary of her arrival in Burma. Mrs. Jones is n sister of Prof. Rigby, whom wo all know, nnd we were glad to hear her tell some of her experiences in the foreign field. She told how the priest goes around every morning with his begging bowl and when he stops nt a house a woman goes out and gives him nn offering of rice or whatever she feels it necessary to give. What makes it so impressive is that sometimes the old women nro up before day-liglooking rice, one Ky. time, so over tho Imperfect grain at a grain goes that no ht FOR SALE Two farms 4H mile from Berea on Big Hill and Berea pike. Well watered; good improvements; lots of grass. Will sell one or both. One has 148 acres; other CO acres. Lots of good tobacco land. For further information, write or call M. J. Carrier, (t. f ) Star Route, Berea, Ky. WANTED A woman as a houseWashings sent out. Address Box 117, Berea, Ky. Farmers, country merchants, hucksters and shippers, can easily and Scruggs, Welch & Gay cheaply save eggs and money by sellREAL ESTATE AGENTS ing them while fresh and observing Berea, Kentacky the rule that requires an egg candling certificate in every case of eggs put on tho market. Buyers of eggs. Candle all eggs at time of purchase. Pay only for good F. L. MOORE'S edible eggs; returning the bad ones to producer. Keep statement of purchases, showing number of good and bad eggs in each lot. Put candling certificate in each egg case. FOR Shippers of eggs. Ship eggs as First Class Repairing soon ns possible. Seo that all eggs shipped have candling certificate in AND case. Fm Line of Jewelry Receivers and Brokers. Refuse to accept any case of eggs that docs not BEREA, KY MAIN ST. contain a properly signed and dated candling certificate. to us I Jewelry Store Wo have Just revised our list of property, nnd havo added many desirable farms and houses in town. Ia addition to our local business we hare for snlo a number of desirable farms in tho famous Miama Valloy, the "corn belt" of Ohio. So If you want to leave tho State, seo us before you go, and wo will "put you next 1" Tho "beautiful spring" has coae nnd gone; Tho whent is threshed; wo'vo laid keeper. t.f. Blue Grass Fair Lexington, Ky. 6 BIG DAYS AND NIGHTS 6 FOR SALE. Botkln's residence on Chestnut street. For particulars, write .Mrs. S. It. Botkin, Hazard, Ky. by corn; And now tho rovers aro beginning to roam, To rent a houso or buy a home. They nro searching the country far and near For n good locntlon for next year; They wnnt a plnco near town, as n rule, Whero thoy can put their children in school, husAnd whero tho grown-upband nnd wife, Can get tho most plcasuro out of life; Ilerea is tho placo where you want to be, And Dean & Herndon tho men to see; You will find John Dean still at Tho Bank; His grub being short, ho's lean and lank. Herndon keeps up his rambling around; His ofllco Is "any old place" In town. But when you find him, ho soon can tell Who has tho cheapest farms to sell. Como on to us, wo'll help you find A houso or farm to suit your mind. s, Louisville & Nashville Railroad Announces Round Trip velvet rug; new. Call nt Lehmnn's, 48 Center street. Mrs. Blancho Cams. FOR SALE,-9- xl2 NEW IIOONE TAVERN BUS Aug. 30 to Sept. 4 $50,000.00 PREMIUMS Nat Reiss Carnival Co. 25 Excursion Fare $3.19 BEREA TO LEXINGTON ACCOUNT If you intend to catch a train. It matters not to us, which wny, If it's in sunshine or in rain. Bo it cither night or day. Or, if by chance you're coming in, And to tho country want to go, Wo nro always glad to send A taxicab, with prices low. you will leavo your cnll today, Tomorrow you need havo no fear, For we nro on tho Job to stay, And meet them all, thruout the year. Iloone Cars High Class Shows, 5 Rides an Blue Grass Fair Tickets on sale August 29 to September 3 Tickets good for return to reach Berea before midnight September 6, 1920 For further or detailed information, apply to local ticket agent Newberry's Military Band De Luxe and The Quartette in Daily and Evening Concerts If 3 Giant Passenger Aeroplanes 3 Running and Trotting Races Daily REDUCED RAILROAD RATES Ken Walker, Secy Tavern Garage, Phone 18, Berea, Ky. Respectfully, DEAN & HERNDON. August 20, 1920 THE CITIZEN Interpretations as would leave our constitution still tho supremo authority nnd our sevcrclgnty unimpaired, in the unwillingness of tho President's immediate supporters to accept such modifications, Ilnrding favors peace by congressional resolution. More about this in some future article. One needs only to mention tho spirit of the two men, as shown In their closing paragraphs. Cox says: "I nccept the nomination of our party, obedient to the Divine Sovereign of all peoples, nnd hopeful thnt by trust in Him, the way will be shown for helpful service." Harding snys: "I can only prny tho Omnipotent God thnt I mny be as worthy in service ns I know myself to be fnithful In thought nnd purpose. With nn unalterable faith and In n hopeful spirit, with n hymn of service in my heart, I pledge fidelity to our country and to God." Tago Fivo Berea College Hospital Beit Equipment n.l Service at Lowest Cot. Wards for Men ind for Women. hunlVtrloi, Private Kootnu. lUtht, Hlcctrlc Service. CAN'T PROSECUTE D. H. Smith W. W. Rominger Surgery, Care in Child birth, Eye, Nose nnd Ear C ome in anil "GET RICH" KING No GENERAL PRACTICE Tlit an etat)llhment, which U a and In reach of all the people. friend In need, KonijRT M. Cowlry, M.I).. I'liTilclan HARLAN I)UI)LY, M.I)., I'll rulclan MARflARtT S. Grant. M. I).. I'lirnlelan Flaw Shows in Operation of Boston Dealer in International Coupons. BY EXCHANGE RATE Smith Rominger Funeral Directors Mim Mary I.onoacrr, R.N., Superintendent Mm Nki.uk Miu.kr, R.N., Head Nurie PROFITS CHANGE IN RATES Hcglnnlng March l, the rate for hoard and room of private pulenls will he lis to l8 per week. The rate for patlen'i cared for In the wards will remain the lame $i per day. llj Order of Prudential Committee. Ilerea College government and all that is best In our institutions; honoring our soldiers nnd n disposition to treat them justly A family Ncwipaper for all that ! right and generously; insisting upon maktrue, and Interfiling ing good the Liherty Honda and all PublUhi Errrj ThuricUr, at Btrra, Kj. other financial obligations; promising faithful enforcement of the national KENTUCKY NEWS BEREA PUBLISHING CO. laws; hoping for n reduction of the (Continued from Pngo Ono) (Incorporate) high cost of living; urging economy, WM O. FROST, Edllor.ln.QI.I There were no but on the part of individuals nnd the J. o. LEHMAN, M.n.tlnt- - EdIUr Spivey, tho only one of the parties government; favoring a carefully subscription rates concerned who is able to be Inter worked out budget system, by our payaiii.k in advance viewed, says that nftcr angry words law makers; standing for woman suf11.10 Ona had passed between Philpot nnd Itecd SI frage; encouraging fill Month an increased food Phiipot knocked Reed down 10 Thrte Month, nnd Reed supply ami improvement of means of shot three times from the ground, all c of EiprtM transportation; mnny br 8n4 calling for governthree shots taking effect on Thilpot Monrr Order, Draft, Ilralitrrcd Lttr, or ment nid In reclaiming unproductive one in on and two crnt tamp. the neck, one in the body and Th dt after your nam on label ihowt land; approving of judicious governto what date your aubterlptlon It paid. If one in the abdomen. It la not chanced within three wcekt after ment nid in educating the people nnd renewal, notify ui, VI, ting numbers will be fladly aupplled prcpnring immigrants for citizenship; Frankfort, Aug. 23. Beginning If we are notified. the maintenance of an effective, Liberal term, ilven to any who obtain Anyone tndinf though not n lnrge, army nnd navy call- Wednesday midnight, railroad Tatcs auberrlptloni for u. new can receive ing ua four yearly lubicrlpttona for a large merchant mnrinc for in Kentucky will be increased 25 per The Cltlien free for one year. Advertlilnc rate on application. carrying on foreign trade; deploring cent on freight rates and 20 per cent appeals to class prejudice and promis- on passenger fares. Foreiitn Adverllilnir Representative TIICAMKHIC AN I'KLSS ASSOCIATION ing justice to all; looking forward to Frankfort, Aug. 23. The Stato larger and better things nnd pledging ruled today the candidate to aid in progress as Railroad Commission THE CAMPAIGN OF 1920 thnt it had no power to prevent tho the opportunity presents itself. Hy Prof. I.eVant Dodsc The points prac- 25 per cent increase granted roads by 111. The Acceptance Speeches tically cover the- range of topics dis-- i the Interstate Commerce Commission In two previous articles I have cussed. If the successful competitor from applying to intrastate rates. tried to rhow that the League of Na- for the Chief Magistracy of the na EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS tions, while a topic of extensive dis- tion fnithfully and ably carries out (Continued from Page Eight) cussion in the presidential campaign, his promises, may we not hopo that is not the sole or main issue; that the nil will be well, whatever the result them. Ono of the officers grabbed party platforms generally are of lessL, ,ho November ecction7 It Is a nn old coat and wrapped the worm Importance, as Indicative oi luture snfc guess that In cither case there with it, so he could hold it, on account policy, than are 4he acceptance will bo no such disaster ns the op- of it being so hot, nnd ran off with it. speeches of the nominees; and thnt posing pnrty seems to fear I But Several shots were fired from both even those speeches cannot be dc we must not dismiss the subject with- sides. pended upon to show definitely what out looking for whatever of disagreeGARRARD COUNTY will be the course ndoptcd by the ment there may b In the speeebes White Lick speaker in the unforeseen circum of the two who at-- fcr our votes. In White Lick, Aug. 23. Mr. and Mrs stances which are sure to arise In the tho matte" of Inw enforcement, ns Tacourse of his administration. It is inted to tho prohibition amendment to L. II. Stowc nnd daughters, Lee, Tcn now In order to compare the utter the national constitution, Cox simply nessec nnd Nora, of Campbclistown ances of the present nominees, nnd to gives n blanket promise to cnfoice 0 who were visiting relatives nnd learn something of their differences ell laws, adding thnt "morals cannot friends in Garrard and Madison nnd agreements. easily lo produced by statute." Hard- counties last week, visited J. B First, It should be noted thnt the ing specifically refers to the eight- Creech's Wednesday ryW-Mrs-, Republican candidate, Scnntor Ilnrd- eenth or prohibition amendment, say- Andy Matlock of Nina viaHKr. and ing, first received the notice of his ing thnt "it is impossible to ignore tho Mrs. J. B. Creech last MontUf1 night, Miss Annn Allen of Anderson, Ind nomination, nnd could only guess whnt Constitution, unthinkable to evade the his opponent would say, though he had law." Harding announces his belief is visiting her nunt, Mrs. J. T. Allen Rev. and Mrs. F. P. Bryant, Rev, both platforms before him while pre- in the protective tariff policy. Cox paring his nddress. Tho Democratic seems to evade this subject; but it Childress, Mrs. Kidd and Rev. Phelps candidate, Governor Cox, had tho would not ho fn!r tn rnnatmm thfa na were guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. John nnd Flortreble advantage of some three weeks' ngreement. It rather shows his de- - WyHe' Sundny.-Lnwr- encc further time to study nnd compare al to nnaa hv h dnotrlnoa nrr.tfinn. once Creech, George and Sylvnnia the two platforms, the chance to look ly emphasized by his party, in order Wylie, were guests nt B. T. Calico's for the weak spots in the armor of to mnkc one particular theme, if Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Eh. Whitcd, his antagonist, and finally, tho op- possible, the overshadowing issue, ac- Misses Mnggic and Mnud Whitcd, portunity of noting the newspaper cording to the wish of President Wll- - Dewey and Walter Hardin, of Nina and other comments coming from all son, whom Governor Cox went to were guests of Rev. nnd Mrs. W. II. pnrts of the country. From nil these Washington to consult, before begin-thing- s Brynnt Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Willie it should follow that he would ning to prepnrc his acceptance Rhodus nre happy over tho arrival of a baby girl in their home. Mrs. Addio say fewer things which would be open speech. nnd which he afterward special theme is the much-woul- d Davis visited friends nt Level Green That to criticism discussed League of Nations, While Sunday. Several from here attended desire to modify. Comparing the two speeches, wo seeming to plncc this nbovo nny or nil the Brodhend fair last week. Mr. and shall find thnt their agreements far others, Governor Cox could not well Mrs. John Anderson, Mr. nnd Mrs. Aside noid referring to the reservations Orn Sword nnd Miss Idn Mitchell outnumber their differences. agree- which he had himself formerly advo- were visitors nt White Lick church, from tho points of expressed ment wo mny count the Important cated, and which tho President, at Sunday. BryantsTllIe utterances of Mr. Ilnrding to which thnt time, would by no means accept. Hryantsville, Aug. 23. Roy Gos-neMr. Cox does not take exception. Wo Ilnrding puts himself on record ns op of Detroit, Mich., Is visiting his may nil bo glad thnt tho two nsplr-nn- ts posed to tho Wilson league, ns sub- to the presidency nro at one upon mitted to tho Scnnte. Though con- pnrents, Mr. nnd Mrs. N. J. Gosney. Mrs. Florence Ballard spent Inst the following matters: loyalty to our sistently favoring a league, with such Tuesday night with Mrs. Rhodn Wylte. Miss Mary Bell Holcomb and Mrs. B. II. Hnlcomb were in Dnnvillc shop ping Inst Saturday. Alfred Swopo has returned homo from Mississippi, having accompanied his mother home, mo iionness peopio nnve neitt a two weeks' meeting in tho Bright's Hend vicinity. Little Mary Eliza Better Pictures Campaign Sept. 6 to 1 1 beth Hulett, old, spent several days Inst week with her undo nnd nunt, Mr. nnd Mrs, During this week all films to The Scale Theatre will be Calvin Hulett, S. W. Halcomb has delivered by airplane by Famous Players Lasky Corporation, returned from Crab Orchard after n ten days' stay, much improved In The airplane for the deliveries will be furnished by The Dayton-health. Mrs. Ed. Hulett and little Wright Company of Dayton, Ohio, and will be the latest daughter, Mary Elizabeth, are spend-Inmodels of Freicht Carrying air vessels. Following is our pron, few days with her parents, Mr, gram for the week. and Mrs. Wm. Hurt, of Pnlnt Lick. Miss Lou Ella Doolln spent Sunday with her undo and nunt, Mr. and Mrs Tom Doolln. D. J. Miller arrived ono THURSDAY, SEPT. 9 MONDAY, SEPT. day Inst week to tnko chargo of tho Ctiljlt BUiUell. Kitir GtU: MUi Ut S. Hart in M Jum ElnJ la Hryantsville High School. Wo wero "Stolen Orders" "Bristling Broadway" very fortunate to secure the services of such nn ablo principal. School FRIDAY, SEPT 10 TUESDAY, SEPT. 7 will open August 30. Among thoso Shirley Maion in Vivian Martin ia who spent n very pleasant day at Crab Orchard Sunday woro Mr. nnd "Tke Winning Girl" "Little Comrade Mrs. Ernest Gosney and family, Mr. SATURDAY, SEPT. 11 nnd Mrs. Newt Gosney, Mr. and Mrs. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. Charley Popo nnd family, Mrs. N. J. Bryaat Waikburn in Raj in Gosney, Roy Gosney, Mrs. Rhoda Wy-le- y "The Poor loob" "The Busker" and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Sutton and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Clay Sutton and baby. A most delightful dinner was spread. Converts American Cath Into Foreign Money and Buys International Reply Coupons Redeemable at Normal Exchange Rate. On September 2, we will open business with a full line of burial supplies. Auto and Horse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. Calls Answered Day or Night. The Citizen I Tr roit-ofll- above-mentione- d Boston. A linn has been plnced on the rush of people to give their money to Charles I'onzl, head of the Securities Kxclmnpe company, on his promise to repny their Investment with 60 Phone 130 per cent profit In 4.r days. After n conference with District At- toniey Pelletlcr, I'onzl, whose business is described ns the exchanging of InWith deposits received from customternational reply coupons from one country to nnotlier, ngreed to accept ers, I'onzl exptnlned, he converts no further deposits until nn nudltor American dollars Into Italian lire, or selected hy the district nttorney has other foreign money. Then, through exnmlned his nccounts, which are said agents loonted In Severn countries nbrond, Internntlonnl reply coupons to run Into millions. District Attorney I'ellctler said the nre purchnsed, redeemable at the nornctlnn tnken was "In no sense n flnnl mal nnd not the prevnlltng rate of The coupons are then transclosing down of the business." For several weeks past crowds of mitted by the acents from one European country to another, gntherlng persons hnve flocked to Ponzl's offices nnd given In their snvlngs In eichnnRO profits through succeeding differences In rates of exchange, with nssured nor-mfor notes of the Securities Exchange pnyment for redemption, until the company for the principal plus TpO per transaction Is completed nnd the procent, payable In PO days. Invnrlnbly I'onzl li snld to hnve paid on the notes ceeds reconverted Into American dollars. This usunlly takes 4T dnys, acIn 45 dnys nnd there tins been no complaint thnt any person hns failed to re- cording to I'onzl, who snys his profits have reached 400 per cent In Forae ceive money when due. transactions. Takes Advantage of Exchange Rate. U. S. Agents Can't Find Flaws. I'onzl describes his exchnnpe system Ponzl's operations hnve been under In n general wny ns being bnsed on Investigation by federal, state and the ue of International reply county officials for some time without authorized under the Internationt any violation of law, al i'Mnl ns the medium for uncovering tnklng ndviintnce of the differences In United States Attorney Gallagher said he wns not certain ypt whether the rntes of exchange. nl cou-Imiingn-eim-n- In The Concrete Block between J. M. C& Co. and H. C. Pennington, on Chestnut Street. Coyle Berea, Kentucky matter was one with which the federal authorities should concern themselves. The United States attorney said ho wns "Informed by the postal authorities that the United States government Is the largest user of International reply coupons In the world." "The entire Issue of the past 12 months by the government, however, Is only a small fraction of the entire number which must have been hnndled by Ponzl to nccount for the tremendous Income which he claims to have made slnco December Inst." The care and preservation of health, Is a moral duty and must bo ranked, among the cardinal virtues that Is, among the virtues which are the most Important and essential to your well, being. It Is wonderful how much work a man can get through who works with system and method and who has acquired the Invalunble habit of putting odd moments to n cood nccount. ATTENTION! LOOK WHAT IS COMING It is my pleasure to announce that Mr. T. J. Todd has employed me as his e agent to what is known as the E. C. McWhorter farm in Garrard County, Kentucky, on the Richmond and Lancaster pike, (also now called the new Federal Highway, over 200 miles long,) and to offer this farm in small tracts from 10 acres to 100 acres to the highest and best bidder. sub-divid-- This Sale Will Be Conducted on 1 September 14th 10 O'clock a. m. Rain or Shine A beautiful tract of land with long pike frontage situated in the heart of things, the land of plenty, where any man, woman or child will be glad to spend the remainder of his days. Good neighbors, good school in one corner of the farm, good churches in walking distance, store, blacksmith, mill and small village, Manse, Ky., within 200 yards of this farm, 8 miles from Lancaster, 3 miles from town of Description: y, Paint Lick, yi miles from County High School. The thing about this farm that will interest most people is good land. This land will produce as much as any land. Lies so tractor machinery can work over all of it. It is well watered by ponds, concrete tanks and pools. IMPROVEMENTS frame residence, lighted by Delco Lighting System with automatic pumped water system, two bath rooms and running water on both floors. Nearly new frame garage building to hold two cars, carriage house, servant house, laundry house, double corn crib, large stock barn with concrete silo, a wagon scales, small stock barn, large tobacco barn. The grounds surrounding this home are as pretty as can be and not possible to describe this property in words. We will make an effort to have a photograph in next week's advertising. A two-story, 10-roo- m Paramount Week g 6-- The sale will be conducted on the square and you will be pleased with your purchase if you buy all or any part of this elegant home We want you to call and look this over before sale date. Mr. Todd at the farm will be delighted to show you and the undersigned will go any time with you to look. " karlei R. G. WOODS Kentucky Paint Lick t rKo six THE CITIZEN morning, try thc novelty of Aujjust rising the mere exertion tlieso should be tho commandments of tho pbyslcnl law. Don't glvo wny to your emotions. Meet worries with common sense. Ho self-polse- 2G, 1920 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special you lwvo cnten three henry meals decisive; dally, reduce them, especially tanking Mnkc philosophy your friend, nnd this the Secretary of the Millers' Nntlonnl breakfast and tin? evening meal sim- will lend you Into thnt serenity which Federation, calling attention 'to a Is the chief factor In health Insurance. ple, nnd be surprised with good digesnffectinj: the price of mill feed factor is Follow thoe little guide posts on the tion, sounder nnd sweeter sleep, nnd Common Sense Comment! on with which farmers and dairymen arc If you footpath to pence nnd health, and you n moro amiable disposition. Health. Happineat and It has been planned to have a Com- not familiar.' That factor Is tha have worked night and day. nnd wor- will learn Hint to live will be a delight; ' Longevity munity Development campagin In present ocean rato which favors the ried simultaneously, stop and consider to breathe, a pleasure; to think n luxKockcastlo County, September 27 to' exportation of wheat rather than of If "the game Is worth the candle." Ask ury; to sleep, a rest. LEARN HOW Dy CEORCE F. BUTLER, yourself If It will pny to spend your TO LIVE. October 2. It has been worked out flour. Naturally, the Millers' I'edcr-b- y A. M, M. D. life nnd strength In gaining thnt which the County Board of Education, atlon doslres thnt this policy should Community's Benefactor. . most easily takes to Itself wings, while Nature's price for health Is regularCounty Superintendent, Supervisor be reversed and that it should be more 4 you nre every day growing more nnd ity. You cannot safely bottle up sleep The man who owns nn nttrnctlvo and County Ap;rIcuUurai Agent. We profitable to export flour than wheat, more nervous. Irritable, nnd unhappy tonight for tomorrow night's ue, or home larvc or small. Is a renl beneHEALTH INSURANCE. arc planning for this week to be the Within reasonable limits, we bcllcvo under an unnecessary burden. To In- force your stomach nt ono menf be- factor to the community, lie Is parbiggest wek Rockcastle county has that this would be wise. It is sound All prudent people Insure their lives, sure your health you must reduce life came you expect to cat sparingly at ticularly fortunate If ho can build the policy to finish nny product at home, but how very few who believe In llfo to tho simplest terms. Show the spirit the next, or beeomo oxlinusted In workever had. Then lie cnn say with house hlm-i'l- f. A group of 12 to 15 men will be when it enn be economically done, Insurance nr governed by similar prin- of obedience to physical and mental ing day and night, expecting to make satisfaction : "When I nm gone nt It up Inter. In the county from September 27 rather than to send it nbroad in tho ciples In Die management least I shall have left n monument of their laws. Cultivate tho love of right aclint, drink nnd dress simply. la the shape of this house. The town to October 2. Every school will bo raw state. It is better for this health? A mnti who tnkes out a policy tion, possible, Worry, anxiety, Jenlnusy, malice, I more attractive than It would have visited during this week. A large country to export flour than to export In n life Insurance company Is sub- Live out of doors ns much as In sleeping the wheat, though there will be littlo jected to certain conditions nnd re- alwnys resting anil Is feasible. Whim hatred, hot temper, selfishness, dis- been If I bail not built my home here." premium will be offered to the school honesty, perversion of moral Integrity, expect less In In open nlr whenever It community that has the largest at- - j enough of cither to export this year, quirements. Cnn be surlng bis health? The first requisite you are Inclined to worry, turn to In short, every discordant or abnorWhen Love Grew Cold. So far, the explanation of the on the district popu- tendance, based brighter thoughts nnd endeavor to mal thought, emotion or expression, Is to vnlue health above nil things My most oinlarrasliiu moment hapI am very anxious for you lcrs is all right, but It docs not alter to seek health nnd keep after lu Tho throw ofT care. Pnn't tnko your troutends to destroy that porfect equilibripened when 1 was twelve yours old. I and your teacher to get out to your, the fact that they are selling mill feed second Is to learn thc laws that gov bles to bed with you but, ns someone um nf the faculties nnd functions was In love. It was on a winter meeting all of your district that Is at prices out of all proportion to the ern life and health, and the third Is ndvled, bang them mi the cbnlr with which Is called health, morning, and ray mother wns me to the store, when thc Imy I loved possible. These speakers will visit prices paid for wheat. It is simply to obey these laws. Knowledge nnd your trousers or drop thorn In a glass your teeth. No one thing contributes more to pawd by. I went nut nf the linti'e another case of an exorbitant incrcaso obedience are the premiums exneted, of water with from three to four schools a day. strength. The Keep up your physical or forfeiture of the Insurance. If you health or success, tbnn n strong, vigor- as fast as I could, hut I slipped and On Thursday, September 30, each in price between producer nnd to Insure good health, and you strongest physically are less llablo toy ous will. It Is n perpetual health fell down the stair. It was so will have its fair, where school sumcr, and in this case both the pro-nn- d desire nre In the tmblt of sitting up tntc at nervous breakdown. To eat modernto-l- , tonic, physically nnd mentally. It funny hp laughed nut loud at me. I farm products will be exhibited. ducer and consumer are farmers. As night, go to bed at n regular hour. at regular hours, to sleep sulllclent-ly- braces the ystotu, enabling It to en- iievw looked at that boy agnln. This community fair will not be con- - is so often the case, the old fanner This Is nu electric light civilization, to bnthe dally, to got enough active dure Iiardslils, disappointments nnd fined to students alone. It's every-- ! gets it 'both comin' and goln.' " and It Is all wrong. If you have been exercise In the open nlr If possible disease. n the linblt of e.tin- - n; l,i( in the In n form which will add Interest to body's fair. I have written to your teacher concerning this matter, but' HEREA POULTRY SHOW would suggest that you plan with A poultry exhibit will bo held in her or him for your community fair. Berca Friday August 27 pftco On Friday morning, October 1, all choscn Js lhe PaviIion bnck of thc Col. products winning first, second, third, ,eR0 Librnry Tho cntIre ,,ay w, be and others as you think necessary, Biven to jud(.Jnrt cullInK amI K1.ntHng nro to be taken to Mt. Vernon to be nouitrv. Mr. Chnnln nm.Hrv exhibited in the County, School and cinlI.t. will in -- . nf llllq Tinrf Agricultural Fair, which will como 1Ie will show how to cull hcng for ou Saturday, uctober Thig part of thc CRK pr0(luction. Saturday, October 2, will bo the pr0Kram will begin at 1:00 and last greatest day that Rockcastle county about two hours Some of the poultry Wc want every from has ever known. ths show will bo taken to tho school district represented by Its sinte fair. All interested in poultry trustees, teachers, students and pa- - nre jnvitcd to eome and brinf. their rents. Not only with people, but by dinners. exhibits grown and made in the school district. We are planning for at least 8,000 people at the county, school and JUNIOR AGRICULTURAL CLUR AT LONDON agricultural fair. The Junior Agricultural Club Out- ,nff at tne Lonan "air uround, Aug-"A- ll "MAKES JACK A DULL ROY" work and no play makes Jack ust 1021 was a Krcat success. One boys and a dull boy," is an old and tried saying; nunareu and twenty-si- x but many farmers have gotten out of gir,s' ranB'nB in aKC from ten to were present through the habit of playing. The farmer eiKMn who is in the rut of hard work, should tho slx days- - 0 this number, thirty read this from thc Southern Agricul-- 1 or moro were S'r,s- - Sevcn counties wero represented. i turist: TheSQ bys and Kirls were wel1 '"There arc just two things worth , carcd for b the flV0 Instructors, six while in life,' says one of our latter-C 1920 day sages, 'work and recreation county agents, four club leaders, two Come to think of it, he is about right. doctors and two home demonstration We work hard so that wo cnn havn aSnts' wh nad charge of the out time to play, and we play so that we inp- - Everything went off well from may be able to work hard. That ls,!the first da' until the last nnd the we do if wc are living normal andcnmDers had the sreatest time of lives. Some folks trv i their 1!fe- - They were kept busy learn- to nlav all tho time: thov nre na use. MnK and having lots of wholesome fun. The daily program required less as a wart on a mule's car. Some to arise at 5:30. A half hour other folks try to work all the time; they arc useful all right, but they!was allowcl for dressing nnd wash-ar- e likely to develop a disposition as!inf? and Promptly at G:00 the whole uncertain a3 a mule's hind legs. Iteamn was Put through some strenu ous setting-u- p exercises, which lasted is just as necessary to bo d as to be useful; just as essen- for an hour. This was in charge of women should they're beginning to insist tial to enjoy life as to do good. Play an army officer, who conducted it in be thankful for thc on After this is as important as work; and this U regular army fashion. thc best time of year for most farm- no one lacked an nppetite, but was given getting. ers to play' a little and rest a bit." ready to relish a hearty breakfast. a chance to see a lot them Tho mornings were devoted to And the more they insist, class work. Tho subjects taught more of their husbands. "JIITS COMIN' AN' COIN' were Health, Agriculture, Home Ecoit will be for us. thc The farmer is realizing moro and Building and Character ; more that ho is quito often the goat. nomics, No class lasted moro than IV The following editorial clipped from Games. recent issue of the Southern Agri- thirty minutes, but the time was well a it has done a great ami diligent attention was reculturist, has something worth while ucd our customers deal more than to say about the price of mill feed quired. The children gave themselves to thc task and tho lessons wero Select your tites to know to the farmer: din to the road thoroughly learned. brought people closer getting. "We have a communication from they have to travel: The afternoons wero spent in playIn sandy or hilly countogether, given them new ing games under the direction of a try, wherever the going special leader in this line. For forty i apt to be heavy The why we represent interests, swept away old CINCINNATI MARKETS. U. S. Nobby. minutes each evening a religious serFor ordinary country U. S. Tires so there will be prejudices. vice was conducted by some of tho Hay and Grain. roadi The U. S. Chain Corn No. 2 white $1.0101.03. No. 3 ministers from London. After thesa or Uico. about white $1.03Ql.OI, No. 'J yellow $1,010 devotions, all gathered around tho affects one man now For front wheels 1.05, No. 2 mixed $ LOSS1 1.GI, No. 3 camp fire, told stories,, sang songs The U. S. Plain. generally affects a good many mixed $1.0201.03, white ear $1,010 the size of your and gave yells, until time to retire. For best results 1.00. everywhere U, S. Every member had brought his own of his neighbors in the same car, you know the U. S. Sound Hay Timothy per ton $310 Royhl Cordt. These were put in tho 80.50, clover mixed $'.MJ3I, clover provisions. way. And they have better Tire you put on it is the $28.50032.50. common storeroom and all ate toOats No. 2 white 7ltt072V4c No. gether, being served In Army style. chance to get together and its makers know 8 white 71071HC, No. 3 mixed O70 Thero was no end of fried chicken CSHc talk things over. how to make. and watermelons and other good Wheat No. 2 red $2.5002.00, No. 3 things that had been brought. red $2.502.5S. A physical examination was given U. S. Tires arc guaranteed Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Whole milk creamery extras each club member by tho doctor In limihad its effect on the for life, 69c, firsts Wc, seconds 53c, fancy dairy charge of thc camp. And great caro was taken in every case. No acci47c. of mileage. tire business. Esbs Extra firsts 49c, firsts 47c, dent occurred and no ono was hurt in ordinary firsts 45o. any way. Live Poultry Hrollers, 2 lbs and ought to mean someautomobiles were The children were enthusiastic and over 35c, fowls, 414 lbs and over 32c; wished to stay another week. Plans 4V4 lbs 27c; roosters 10c. new people were willing to thing to the man who has under are shaping for next year alrcad7 Live Stock. thought about tires. buy any kind of a tire. Now and it is probable that there will bo Cattle Steers, good to choice $120 several such camps scattered over the 14.50, fair to good $S012, common to fair $008; heifers, good to choice state. It is certain that when these youngsters get homo and tell of their $10013, fair to good $7010, to fair $507, cumiers $304.25, good time that ono camp could not stock heifers $3.5007. Calves Good to choice $15015.50, accommodato all that would come fair to good $10015, comuiou and another year. large $500. COM M UNITY DEVKI.OPM KNT CAMPAIGN IN ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Investigator How to Live early, and find out how enslly tho difficult problem of tho night before Is solved In tho fresh, quiet hours. If Her HeartltMnns. hear tell thnt (Inbe (law key Is figuring ou getting n divorce from bis wife." said n neighbor. "What's thc mutter with her. anyhow?" "She's plumb heartless," replied Gap Johnson of Itnmpus Hlclge, Ark. "Ho tiilkwl about taking some spring medicine and she tip and told him thnt the best kind to suit his cae was a bucksaw and ax. That there Inferiml Inily nln'l got ihi more feelings limn n snapping turtle I" Knnwis City Times. 'I mil-latio- n. i con-scho- ol n. yrs well-balanc- Now the whole familq can go out on a Summer evening THE automobile. good-nature- knowing what they are It has better But ao-o- or that We want That's i It has what they are What no doubt it Whatever a that kind of tire best It's without any tation When That coin-mo- il United States Tires Berea, Kentucky vnn v "s , i! fair to good $3.2305.50, common Sheet Good to choice $5.5000.50, $'0 alr to good $10014. heavy Xlogs Selected shippers T)015. butchers $15015.25, me-SS1O013.2.'), common to cholco $1)011.50. it sows ply (110 light ship- lbs and less) J015, If yoar business confines you from eight to six, there is still time left before and afterward. Have that to yourself, and spend It In walking In the fresh air, as far from town, or narrow streets, as possible. BOONE TAVERN GARAGE August 20, IMPROVED 1020 II1TURNATI0NAL TUB CITIZEN Toco Seven UNirORM 91 (I ' nor,School II t Tn iff I .o '' Lesson ! Exclusive Power of a Fixed Purpose lly REV. J. II. RALSTON, nl'nr ""Urr of ('mrMfnlntttul-- , l Kibl. Mmlr D. D. WDWTMHNG . V ' ..! F.nallsli mi, in m ih ii m. i, .it ,,f ciii. atn i ri A I H, tl I Umxl nlnfl f, ) m tale Mary Grahorrx n.: a") w..it hiro HASH AND WATERMELON. LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 5 THE BUILDING OF THI TEMPLE. I ' "I i -- '' 'iV TKXT- -I N fl.XT lllMJM' Im M , i, VI; Ur : If Of w (hall ha I h fo(. it Ti C I ammioNaL I IT ,p M ii hi M. r ,.. th of I V II Y TOPIC J l M' HI TOI'IC i;,i , n, mm Hulld. Ik Houm IN I I "I KMKIUATK AMi our Hni ir.io MOB TOPIC V I Nl PKOpl.lt WhAMtl.T TOPIC ulii of it f. ,,,. of Worahlp. I. Solomon's He 1 Ii," lll'llSl'. from Rlnn I Urn in: Wood for I Hum, ceilings, sheet- mill chuiiibers around the holy Miiirl Preparation (3:1 IS). tum upon which tliu temple was built. Tiny hero kit shaped thut when th tctii'1 was there was no sound of a hnmincr hcHnl, fl. Skilled workmen. Among the lifs tint to lie found men kkilled In this kind of work, hi tho king arranged wttti lllriim to furnish capable nu n. II. Solomon Building the Temple, (0 1 38). 1. Tho location Mount Month (II Chron. :i:l). Thin una n suitable im It wnt hero Unit the Lord to Solomon's fnthcr. David. 2. The dimensions mid materials. "If n nihil win IS Initios, the temple inK'r was P0 feet lout;. 30 feet wide mid 13 feet high." 3. The contents: (1) llraren nltnr; ('.') liner; (3) golden candlestick; clieruhlm. III. The Dedication of the Temple (6 1 00). The dedication of the temple wns arranged tn take place at a very fnvor-abl- e time. The success of an undertaking la largely determined hy tlio time In which It In held. This was arranged to take place nt the most Joyous of the several representative of the Jews. The dedicatory wrvlces consisted of the following: 1. Itrlnclnc up the nrk (vv. Tlio ark wan God's dwelling place. The ark with the two tnblcs of stone under the mercy neat shows Coil manifesting himself with his people on the ground of a law perfectly kept nnil Kins utom-for hy the shedding Following the completion of blood. of the sacrifice, the temple was tilled with thu glory of Jehovnh. 2. Solomon's address to the people (vv. He pointed out to the that Uod had chosen David to be king, yet for certnln reasons did not nllow him to build the temple, but promised that his sou should do the work. Now that the work wns done, the temple was built, and the nrk of the covenant was In Its place, they could be nssured thnt (iod had raised him up In the room of Ids father. 3, Solomon's dedicatory prayer (vv. 22 53). The nrk having been placed In n Most holy place, and the address tn the people having been ended, the king pours out Ills soul to God In prayer. In this prnjer Solomon gratefully acknowledges Clod's goodness In the past, giving glory to him, and pleads that Ids promise to his father He prays that bo verified (vv. God's eyes may continually be opened towards the temple which he had now so that taken possession of (vv. (1) In case of contention between parties bo would Judge between them (vv, (2) In case of being smitten by the enemy, even though they bnd sinned, upon confession of tlio sin. God would forglvo nnd restore (vv. 33, III) ; (3) In case of famine ns chastisement for sin, upon confession and prayer before the temple, God would forglvo and tend ralu (vv. 33, 30) ; (4) In case of pestllcnco and sickness, If they prayed to God townrd tho temple, God would hear nnd forglvo (vv. j (3) In case of the coming of tho foreigner, who comes at the news of God's grentness, praying townrd Jerusalem, Ids prayer should bo heard ; (0) 111 cuso of going out to (vv. battle, their cnuse should bo main; (7) In ense of betained (vv. ing In captivity because of sin, God would hear their prayers nnd restore ) . (vv. 4, Solomon blesses the people (vv. 0101). On tho strength of the covenant promises, he Invokes God's presence always to bo with tbem nnd to keep them faithful, and exhorts tho people to have their hearts perfect God, walking In his commandments und statutes. 5, Solomon and the people offer sacThe rifices of thanksgiving (vv. joy of the people was full; they blessed God nnd the crt-oteel - Stone fur I be groat foundation. These wero secured from tin quarries mil also frtnit the infiniliim-nl-cln- iti Incn-Ho- gath-win- ); 37-1- 0) 41-1- 3) 1 be-fo- ro 02-00- king-Povert- n middling fortune, nnd nothing melts nwoy sooner thou n great one. Poverty trends on tho heels of greut and expected riches. Hruyere. Every Day the Beit Day. Write It on your heart that every day Is the best day In the year. Kalpb Wnldo Kuierson. Evidence of Weakness. a lasting principle. Is an evidence of weakness. Kossuth. Treads on Heels. There Is nothing keeps longer than Neutrality, us "Did you hour whnt wns snlil?" TEXT For I rMrmln not to know any thin among you. mvo Jeaut Christ, asked the hash of the wnterinelnn. ami him cru Iflwl I for. J 1 ".Vo, I did not," Mid the A fixed purpose not drive out "As per usual I have been Insulted." anything; nl ready in the of man, "What do ymi menu when you sny but It pn n uts 7 Are yoti of (en Insultthings fnny 'as jver usual other W I h ed?" entering. "Always," said the hnsli. I'niil. the "What nn awful thing:" an Id the tn know nothing but Jesus "I loud n ban) life." said the hash ; and him Christ "there la im gettlinc around tlmt." t no itbtl prevent-i- l tried to get "Has anyone :iii other de-- ii round It?" aaked lha watermelon. in, nation from "No one that I know of," said the tntirliig Into IiIh hnsh. weik at Corinth. "What Is the matter with you?" 1. Is It truo nsked the watermelon. "Of courso I to Imw don't know how you tiwto or If there a fixed rellKlima Is anything wrong with you or not. I purpose? We are nm not an eater myself, though I asllilng In n nrloil sist nt meals." of the domlnntice "Well, I am not an enter myself, so f if the very spirit for thai reason I know It Is hnrd to of dethorriie und the rule of the Judge or to decide what Is wrong with iiiHsses, as well us n time when there me," said the hash, "hut our family Is Utile rep-c- t for nuihorlty. When has never been popular." you come to the renlui of religion, It "I believe I am pretty well liked," Is snhl that we must approach Its con"I hope I nm," said the watermelon. sideration with open minds; tn have It nddisl, after n pause. settled convictions would make us "Oh, jes. almost i veryono likes you," bigots nnd Pharisees. said the hnsh. "You nre so nice In the Was thnt the theory thnt actuated summer time. In the first plnce you the prophets of the Old ToMnnnuit, look so pretty and cool. Your green that actuated Jesus Christ as he taught among men, or thnt actuated of the apostles7 The positive Jeremiah brought on him the enmity of Israel, resulting In his most cruel uncompromising persecution. Tho words of Jesus Christ kont him to the Cross, nnd when Paul faced the Cross and thought of the mnny things he might glory In, with lntensest conviction he snhl, "God forbid thnt I should glory, save In the Cross of our Lord , Jesus Christ." Here was no no suggestion of n doubt, no Precisely so has It porndventuro. been with great leaders, nnd It Is one of the saddest nspects of present religious teaching thnt they give the Impression thnt It Is not necessary to hold fixed purposes or views It Seema Too Bad. on doctrinal subjects. pur2. Let us note that Paul's fixed coat Is so nice and, then, your cool, pose was with reference to only one pink refl dinner gown with its black thing, everything else to bo shut out, seed trimmings and the green edging Would such a fixed purHse bo wise on each one of you oh, you've n lovefor the Christian worker of today? ly look when you nre ready for dinOur Christian fathers and mothers ners or lunches. were people of few theories; Indeed, "You look so dressed up. You look they were practically people of one so cool and so refreshing nnd ns thought. They permitted some grvnt though you were going to taste so fine. Idea to obsess them, nnd everything Yes, you're wonderful, perfectly wonelse had to submit to that. They saw derful. I'm not In tho least Jealous of different nsjiects of the thought, but you, for I admire you so. the thought was unique and alone. "I'm not Jenlons of any of the food Man must have his pole star and not creatures so much liked. For Inseveral stars. stance, there Is corn. Corn Is well for II kill, nnd I'm not Jealous of corn. I Hut we must have good Paul know some creatures who will ent seventertaining a fixed purpose. evidently hnd good reasons for his eral pieces of corn, or rather ears of puriMi.se, for he hnd seen the Ixird by corn, and still will be ready for corn the gate of Damascus; he hnd spent the very next day, or even nt the very three yenrs In Arabia, doubtless mak- next meal. ing himself Intelligent In the things of "Corn desenes tho ndmlrntlon nnd Christ; he hnd seen bow the simple affection It gets. Only It does seem story of Christ crucified hnd moved sad thnt hnsh couldn't sometimes get hundreds, nnd probably thousands, n little bit of affection nnd ndmlrntlon, under his own tenchlng to accept too. It seems too bnd." Christ ; he had seen the religion of the "You were going to tell mo whnt wns dying Jesus spreading over Asia Minor said," the watermelon told the hnsh. nnd Hiking strong hold In Hurope, nivj "You snhl thnt as per usunl you had hud experienced III his own life that been Insulted. old things had pnssed nway, nnd thai "Hut you didn't tell mo what It wns nil things had become new nnd he had been said." Jesus knew thnt all this came from "Oh. yes," snhl tho hnsh, "I meant Christ. to tell you. Well, tho lndy who wns arwas to ranging fixed purpose 3. Paul's whnt to hnvo for dinner snld : know nothing nmong the Corinthians 'Well, we'll hnve to have some hnsh, I and htm crucified. fenr. I know everyone, will be furious, but Jesus Christ Christ crucllled, everything must cen- but stKt one can't waste. And I'll have ter nt the Cross, everything In Christ's watermelon its a .pent treat for dessert life nnd experience previous to his to make up for having finsh first.' " denth must have the Cross In view, "Oh, dear," snld tho wnteruielon, and everything In Christ's after Influ- "that wns too bad. I should think you ence among men must go back to the would hnto me ns n result." Cross; It Is oii tho Cross thnt the "Well, I don't." said the hash, "for, sins of tho world ntonemcnt for tho as I told you, I haven't n Jealous dispoAs n distinguished comIs found. sition. I know that I've got to bo made Is mentator bus said, "The ntonemcnt nnd so hnvo members of my family tho diamond pivot on which the Chris- all over tho country and tho land, tian religion turns." There Is noth- right down through hlRtory, I believe, ing, unless we except Christ's glorious for things must not be wasted. Hut It return for his people nnd ns tho Judge doesn't seem ns If I were so dreadful stirs tho enemies ns they make mo out to be. I think of nil men, thnt of truth us tho doctrine of tho ntone- that If cooks bothered n little bit more mcnt. about mo and put In some nlco seasonJesus Christ nnd him crucified ing folks might get so they'd say, 'Oh, power of God unto snlvn-tlon- . wo'ro going to hnvo hash tonight; that Is tho preaching Tho weakness of the goodie, goodlol' Thnt would certainly of so many ministers today can be rejolco the family of hnsh If such n explained by the fact that their ser- thing ever happened." mons do not contain the dyuamlto of "I do believe sotno day folks will tho Cross. Wherever that message Is como to see your true worth," said the delhered, the Main of tho Lord nre watermelon. many. Thut explained the conquest ol "Ah, that's It!" snld tho hash. "I Asia .Minor nnd u largo part of hnvo so much truo worth and no In the first three centuries ol charm! I wish I hnd a llttlo charm, tho Christian em; that explained the so folks would relish me and enjby me. phenomenal success of George White-HelHut I do send out an entreaty to cooks Jonathan lMwnrds, Charles II to please season us nnd make us as und every man of God the nlco as possible, for hash Is getting Spurgeon world through, who has been n suctired of Insults nnd would like to be cessful winner of souls. Oh, .that out liked Just for a change." In young men who hnvo the ministry Then view would catch tho vision! Getting Along With People. It would not tuke from thirty to fifty Tho ability to get on well with people members of the Christian church to Is n very largo factor In the happiness lend n single soul to Christ In the of life. Cultivate It. Without sacricourse of u year. ficing your own personality, without bring Insincere or colorless, you can learn to adapt yourself to thoso about Tho Only Prison. Belt U the only prison that can ever bind you, to avoid their prejudices, and to the koul; lovable In them, Indraw out what Ix,ve Is the only anyel who can kid the stead of arousing their antagonism. unroll; Kutes to call thee, arise No accomplishment In moro to be deIm cm And wht-mul follow fust. abUlty to gel Ills way inuy He through darkness, bui sired than the simple along with people. Girls' Companion, It Wads to lUiht at lust. water-mHmi. dts ht-u- deter-mlliHllo- u etr i m 1 ( oliiii se of two buildings on Main street, Dallas, Tex.. In which five persons perished. 2 Recent photograph of sultnn of Turkey on his wny to the tnoque of tho Ylldlz pnlnce. 3 Lnura Ilroiuwell, who set new world's record by making 87 loops with her nlrplnue above Mineoln Ueld, Long Islnnil. NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Soviet Russians Put to Rout by Poles Following Strategy of Foch and Weygand. WARSAW APPARENTLY SAVED French munitions for Poland. Several French ships were anchored outside the port with wnr supplies for the Poles, hut Tower said he hnd not suf-- I llclent allied troops to preserve order If more munitions were unloaded there. The French government formally protested ngnlnst his ruling. In south Russin General Wrangel continued his gnlns against the soviet army, and In Moscow Leon Trotzky Issued n call for volunteers for servHe deice on the southern front. nounced France for recognizing nnd nldlng Wrangel nnd accused Fnjiland of nlso giving help, directly and Indirectly. The lender Is said to hnve the support of the entire population In the south, for he Is giving the Innd to the ponsnnts, nnd he has been Joined by mnny Cossncks. Though Lloyd George asserts that Great Ilrltnln hns not halped nnd will not help Wrangel. the recognition of the general by France hns not yet brought nbout the breach between the two countries that was predicted by nlnrrnlst correspondents and hopeful Germans. Baron Wrangel Scores More Victories Over the Reds Tennessee Legislature Gives Final Touch to Mln-er- s Suffrage Ratification and Operators Can't Agree. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. Once more French military genius has triumphed over thnt of the Germans. Following the strategy of Marshal Foch nnd General Weygand, the Poles Inst week put to rout the Invnd-loRussians who. If reports ore to he credited, are directed In their movements by former officers of the German army. At this writing the final outcome of the strugglo cannot safely be predicted, for the battle Is still tn progress, but nil dispatches Indlcnte thnt Warsaw hns been saved and that the Danzig corridor has been cleared of the Rejecting the first suggestion reds. of Foch and Weygand, that they give up their cnpltal and meet the Russians behind the Vistula, the Poles adopted the alternative plan of their French advisers. This was thnt all advanced units should be called bnck nnd heavy forces concentrated on a short defensive line before Warsaw; that the enemy should be permitted to ndvnnco in open order and to "Infiltrate," nnd that tho Poles should with all then launch counter-attack- s their forces nnd with the old of tnnks. At this time tho most advanced of the reds were within a few miles of Wnrsnw. Within four dnys tho Russians wero reported as fleeing In disorder along the front between the Vlstuln and Hug rivers, as retiring hastily from the Danzig corridor nnd ns being pushed back rapidly tn the southern sector. The Polish left wing. led by French Generals Henry and Rlllotto In person, drove the Russians out of the fork between the Hug nnd Nnrew rivers, which Is considered the key to the defenses of Wnrsnw, nnd a part of this Polish force moved swiftly north-wnr- d townrd Mlawn, threatening to cut off the reds who hnd ndvanced far on the ronds to Thorn and Plock, nnd regaining control of the direct rail route between Wnrsnw nnd Danzig. Airplanes, tnnks, armored trains and artillery were used by the Poles most effectively nnd thousands of prisoners nnd great quantities of supplies wero captured. General Pllsudskl, chief of tho Polish state, lei the troops operating enst nnd south of Warsaw, and this movement was considered of tho greatest Importance becnuso Its complete success would result In tho cutting of the lines of communication of tho bolshevik). This force wns strengthened by the shortening of tho front In where tho Poles continued retreating for tho purposo of releasing mnny units for tho bnttlo to tho north. Hy Frldny Pllsudskl was In possession of Lukow, 41 miles southeast of Warsaw, and was going strong. g Gal-Icla, qutillrl-cation- s Armistice negotiations between the Poles and the Russians opened In Minsk, nnd the lntter set forth the terms they were willing to grant It mny well be that these will be modified by the military operations of the week. According to Wlgdor Kopp, who Is In Berlin for the soviet government, the tatter In' Its dealings with Poland and the allies will Insist on direct communication with the Baltic, probably by wny of Dlnlystok, and will demnnd that Poland give Russia the right to transport goods direct to nnd from Germany. He says the nre determined to restore ecoIn nomic relations with Germany. this he has the support of Felix Deutsch, head of the great electrical manufacturing company of Germany, who nsserts that Russia's Immense supplies of raw material must be brought to the world's markets, that Russia must be developed Immediately, and that Germany Is best equipped for that work. Deutsch ridicules the danger of tho spread of bolshovlsm outside of Russia, which does not accord with tho official German view, often expressed when Berlin urges that the allies permit the organization of a stronger German army. kl suffrage forces, changing his vote to the nlllrmntlve In order to move n reconsideration. But the women must still win In projected litigation by the enemies of suffrage, designed to nttafk the legality of the Tennessee ratification. In the stnte constitution there Is a clause which says: "No convention or general assembly of this state shall act upon any amendment of the constitution of the United States proposed by congress to the several stntes unless such convention or general assembly shull have been elected after such amendment Is submitted." The present legislature was elected In November, 1018, nnd the suffrage nmendtnent was not submitted to the stnte until months nfterwards. The Supreme court's decision In the attempt Inst spring to overturn the Ohio legislature's action on the dry amendment Is taken ns an Indication that the action of the Tennessee legislature will stand. Leaders of both the Republican and Democratic parties claimed to see In the suffrage victory nn ndvnntage for for their respective tickets In the presTho women who idential campaign. have been conducting the fight thanked both Senator Hnrdlng nnd Governor Cox for their help. Secretary of Stnto Colby was prepared to promulgate tho amendment as soon as the action of tho Tennessee nBserably wns confirmed. The North Carolina house of representatives defeated the ratification of the suffrage amendment by a voto of 71 to 41. The wages of soft coal miners In the central competitive Held again wero put up to President Wilson. The Joint scnle conference of operators nnd miners nt Cleveland spent five days In fruitless discussion nnd the workers sent word to the president that tho conference, which wns called by him, wns unable to adjust Inequalities In pay. Tho operators wnnted to ask Mr. Wilson to nppolnt a board of Inquiry nnd adjustment, but the miners refused to Join In the request. The men nsk that the wages of day workers be advanced $1.50 u day. Though Ellis Senrles, editor of the United Mine Workers' Journal, said there was little or no danger that the disagreement would result In another strike, the operators wero not so opIt was believed the operatimistic. tors of Illinois might grant the de, mands of the miners. Cherbourg to Danzig. Olllclnliy, they were sent to protect American citizens nnd their Interests. A large delegation of vAmerlcans of Polish origin called on Secretnry of State Colby, after carrying nn appeal to President Wilson. Mr. Colby did not overlook the opportunity to tell them thnt the government's hands were tied, mainly by the refusal of the senate to ratify the pence treaty. The threat of British labor to cnll a general strlko ns a demonstration against n wnr on Russia stirred up such protests that the labor council has nnnounced It never had any such Lloyd George told the Intention. that "any attempt to dictate tho policy of parliament strikes nt tho root of democratic constitution In the country nnd will bo resisted with nil tho power of tho government." Tlio Chicago Fedcrntlon of Labor, long under the control of radicals who aro tinged with pink, Imitated tho supposed action of British labor by ndoptlng resolutions demanding n general strike If the United States gives military aid to the Poles. Rioting In Ireland was resumed on a large scalo and n number of persons wero killed In fights with tho troop and constabulary closo to Dublin castle, McSweeney, lord mayor of Cork, wns convicted of sedition nnd deported to England. Ilopo of settling tho Irish question of the basis of dominion rule Is Increasing, but a large part of Ulster hns yet to be convinced. So far, the only "available means" that the United Stntes government hns found of aiding Poland Is the dispatch of n cruiser and two destroyers frptn Tho post office department has at least discovered that foreign exchange, has depreciated tn vnluo In Into years, and tho postmasters have been Instructed to sell International money orders under n new scnle closely approximating present exchange values. Under rates now In effect an American dollar equals 10.30 francs In France, Belgium nnd Italy ; 0.15 francs' In Switzerland; 5 krona In Denmark: and Norway; 4.17 kronn In Sweden; 2.03 florins In tho Netherlands, and 5 shillings In England. Switzerland Is the only country whero tho exchange rates remain unchnnged. Despite tujqrlcs and complaints of aud poor training, tho favoritism American competitors In tho Olympic games at Antwerp aro doing qulta well. Up to the time of WTltlng they had scored 118 points and their nearest rival, Finland, had only 40 points. Correspondents aver that every other nntlon has gono to tho games butter prepared than Is America, and the A'nierlcnn managers nre accused of making bad selection of entries and of letting tn Pacific coast athletes who wero failures In their preliminary work. Tho Association of Railway Executives, reporting on tho applications of tho vnrlous carriers for loans from tho $300,000,000 revolving fund created by the transportation act, recommend that the Interstate commerce commission distribute nearly $200,000,000 to the railroads. Under the recommendations, loans for additions and betterments would bo Increased from $7,002,-05- 3 to $8,217,015; thoso for additional cars nnd equipment would be Increased from $35,050,2S0 to $78,3!0.3S9, nnd thoso for freight and switching locomotives from $28,803,029 to $20,051,-32A totul of $32,839,013 was d for loans for building 13,300 new box curs and loans to meet maturing obligations would total $US.S0O,875 reconi-mende- Ku-rop- of tho Poles operation which promised to force tho Russians nltogether out of Polnnd. Tho latter, Hushed with their successes, seem to hnvo forgotten tho bnslc principles of modern warforo and rushed uhitul without regard to their communications nnd supports, ns though against a foo that was already utterly bent-eLargo bodies got entirely out of touch with the main forces nnd were easily cut oft nnd captured after they hud been allowed to filter through the Polish lines. Tho two movements concentrated a pincers n. 1 Ono thing thnt greatly annoyed both Poland and France wns tho action of Sir Reginald Tower, allied high commissioner at Danzig, In forbidding further debarkation at that port of The big news of the week at homo was the final enfranchisement of the women of America through the action tho Tennesseo legislature, tho necessary thirty-sixtstate to ratify tho suffrage amendment to tho Constitution. Tho sennto had ratified previously, but It was a narrow squeuk In tho lower house. The vote was 00 to 40, tho speaker, leader of the anti- c-f h Anon. August 20, 1930 and Mrs. R. W. Elkln yesterday. Lon Stowe nnd family from Ohio aro visiting relatives nnd old friends. Misses Evelyn nnd Void Gulnn of Mt. Vernon are visiting their grandparents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Gulnn. Hill, last wick. Mih. Lewis Brandenburg nnd ch'ldrcn of Richmond wcro dinner guests of Mrs. Clnda Hamilton last Friday Miss Aylccn Mainous wns given u surprise larty Inst Wednesday r.vcnini By n lew oi her friends. Games and music wora enjoyed by all. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No totTMpondene pobllthnl unleM l Jackson County Fair BOND ANNVILLE, KY. lnfd not for publication, but an JACKSON COUNTY MeKco IJONDS FOR ItOAD TO HE SOLD McKce, Aug. 23. The Jnckson County Fiscal Court met In spcclnl session on Saturday, August 21, to i t AO consider the matter of issuing and selling road bonds to tho amount of $125,000 and loaning the money to the 6tate to build n road through the county. By a vote of five to one, the court made an order directing the sale of the bonds for purpose mentioned nbove and appointed C. P. Moore, D. G. Collier nnd J. It. Hays as a committee to make tho loan to the state. The money to be used in this county on a Highway, leading from Richmond, by way of McKcc and Manchester to Pincville. Judge Rnwlings of Manchester was present nnd explained In detail the proposition. The Clay County Fiscal court took similar action some time ago. If present plans mature, it will not be long until the- work on the road begins. Misses Osceola and Esther Gentry guests of Misses were the week-en- d Marion nnd Cleo Baker. Miss Lucille F. Collier entertained several of her friends at her home on Saturday evening, In honor of the Misses Ola and Esther Gentry. Lemonade and cake were served and everyone seemed to enjoy themselves. Fred Sparks entertained Friday night with a water melon treat, in honor of his sister, Grace, who Is home for a few days rest. Mrs. J. R. Lewellyn and children returned Saturday night from a few days' trip to London and Brod-heawhile at Brodhead, they were visiting her sister, they attended the Rockcostle County Fair. Miss Emily Ramsey, of Bradshaw was married Thursday to Charley Spivey of Tur-keyfo- 1 I Rev. Bill Lynch officiated. The annual Sunday-schopicnic will be held Saturday, September 11, In the High School Bottom. All memol n J r ! bers of the Sunday-schoare invited to be present. Mr. and Mrs. Hampton Minter spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Reynolds of Tynor, nnd attended a memorial service at the Tyner Cemetery on Sunday. W. W. Reynolds, of Tyner, spent Saturday night with Harry and Hugh Collier. Misses Grace Sparks, Ola and Esther Gentry and W. W. Reynolds took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Collier and family Sunday. Misscr Grace Sparks and Lucille Collier and Harry and Hugh Collier took breakfast with Dr. and Mrs. Hornsby, Saturday morning. They said that they had all the fish they could eat. Circuit Court began this morning, Monday. Kcrby Knob Kerby Knob, Aug 23. Little Hester Powell, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Powell of Blue Lick was brought here for burial Aug. 13. Her death was caused by falling in a kettle of boiling soap. The grief stricken parents have our deepest sympathy. Bill KeTby, John Williams and Steve Englc are attending court at McKee this week. Elmer, Walter nnd Oran Click have gone to Lexington each with a load of apples. Thoro seems to be great interest In peach canning in this community as it Is the first peach crop we have had for several years. Bertha Powell returned Wcdnosday after spending n few weeks with her aunt at Terrlll. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Smith are visiting the latters father nnd other relatives in Illinois. Louise Johnson, of Indianapolis, who has been seriously ill Is Improving. J. R. Click with tho help of Larken Kcrby is building a new bam. J. A. Lane Is spending a few weeks with his daughter, Mrs. J. R. Click. Vertie Johnson was the guest of Sallie Powell Sat Roda Johnson spent urday night. Sunday with her teacher Miss Laney Boggs at tho home of Mr. and Sirs. N. B. Williams. ol nerd 'Herd, Aug. 20. Apple cuttings and bean stringings arc all tho go. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. B. Farmer and two daughters, Alma and Hazel, of Gray Hawk and Misses Earslo and Lizzie Farmer of Privett were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Farmer last Saturday night and Sunday. Misses Maggio . .i Walnut Meadow IJnc of iron.1 faith. Writ pUlnljr. Wnlnut Meadow, Aug. 23. Mr. and Mrs, Chas. Anderson entertained n ROCKCASTLE COUNTY and AHIo Wyrlck, Earsio and Llzzlo number of friends nnd rclntlves Sun Koekfnrd Farmer, spent Wednesday night, with day, serving a delightful dinner to Rockfonl, Aug. 23. Mnrrled Aug. Mr. nnd Mrs. H. D. Farmer. Misses more than thirty. Ernest Moore Is Jewel nnd Opal McGcorgo spent last home from Illinois. Conrad Chris-ma- n 17, Miss Ethel Anglln to Andy Cox. joy. Walter Sunday with Misses Pearl nnd Maggie is in for n short visit with his We wish them much of friends. He has been working in Gadd and fnmlly spent Snturday Wyrick. Miss Ruby Davidson Matilden spent last Sunday nftcrnoon Ohio. Several around hero aro at- night nnd Sundny with his father, with Miss Icy Farmer. Brown Far-- j tending meetings nt Silver Creek Pnt Gadd. W. S. Shearer has commer of McKcc spent Thursday night church. Miss Tutt, our rural school pleted his timber job on Crookod of last week with his parents, Mr.1 teacher, had n pie supper Friday freek and hns returned homo. He qulto n large business in tho nnd Mrs. J. F. Farmer. Mr. and Mrs. night for the purpose of buying has run James Dunignn nnd daughters, Uln( chnrts, globes, etc., for the school; lumber trnde for the past few years. Rev. and Mrs. Brownlee ami childand Ulinc of Tyner spent Inst Satur-- i the proceeds amounted to about $21. ren arc making an extended visit nt day night nnd Sundny with Mr. and Miss Goldln Martin of Hnrts spent C. Holt's. They expect to go to Mrs. II. D. Farmer. Mrs. Mattie' the week-en- d with her cousins, Jewell T. Panama soon in search of the lost Simpson nnd daughter, Beatrice, and nnd Llllie Ogg. C. I. Ogg wns In our ones. We enjoyed the sermon which Ella Simpson spent Thursday of last midst Sundny with his camera. Rev. Brownlee gnve at Macedonia week with Mrs. Cora Simpson of Panola last Sundny morning. Mrs. W. S. Maulden. Panola, Aug. 24. The outlook for Shenrer nnd daughter, Eva. visited Parrot a bountiful crop Is very promising. Mrs. S. Coffey Saturday. Oscar Parrot, Aug. 22. Born to Mr. nnd Ef.rl nnd Weld Gentry nnd Elbert Owens nnd sister, Rachel, of Mt. VerMrs. Willie Gnbbnrd, a boy, August Homer formed o motor party to Ohio non, have been visiting relatives. 15. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Price nnd on a visit nnd on business. Walter Mrs. Isaac Harvey and daughter, little son, Vernon, of Eaton, O., aro Gentry Is quite 111. Thcro wns a sale, Ella Mne, mndc n business trip to visiting relatives. Since our last Saturday, of the effects of tho widow Bcren Saturday. The women of this writing, a boy was born to Mr. and Gumm, deceased. Everett Bcngc and vicinity nre busy filling their ennj Mrs. James Wathcn, named Curtiss. Sherman French aro homo from Hazwith peaches nnd npples. Mr. nnd Pheo Hilliard sold a ard for n visit. Dewey Cox was n Mrs. Jack Woods have returned to cow last week to Ciaborn Hundley Richmond visitor for the week-entheir home in Cincinnati, O., recently, for $250. Mrs. Renn Cornelius of Rollio Kindred nnd family nnd Sam-mi- e after an extended visit with Mrs. Laurel county was visiting her daughDenny, of Edgar, 111., formed a Woods' parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. M. ters, Louvorna Price and Mary Combs, motor party; they will spend tho Payne. The revival meeting hss of Tarrot today. On Saturday, Aug- week with relatives before returning. closed nt Macedonin with little sucust 21, Miss Randa Johnson, daughIsom Richardson of Brownsburg, cess. Mrs. Marion Abney, of Hamilter of Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson, Ind., is visiting nt the homca of his ton, O., is visiting her parents, Mr. was married to John Hacker. May brothers, Bailey nnd Roland Richard- and Mrs. Isaac Harvey. Burgess their lives be long and prosperous. son. Undo Charley Cox Is Improving" Anderkin has gone td Richmond, Ind., We were sorry to hear of the death to work. John Payne visited Losco Kingston of our old school mate, Tommy Kingston, Aug. 23. Several from Holt Snturday afternoon. Hurrah for Wyatt, son of James Wyatt. He was The Citizen; let's all subscribe nnd brought to Jackson county for burial. here are attending the revivals a get tho news. Dreyfus and Speedwell. Ray Main-ou- s ' CooKfthurg has returned from WyanesviMe, MADISON COUNTY O., where he purchased n hom. Cooksburg, Aug. 22. The infant Clay Lick Mrs. O. D. Henderson, of Aberdeen, of Mr. nnd Mrs. McKinlcy Ash Is Clay Lick, Aug. 20. Caleb Logs-do- n Mirs., spent tho week-en- d with Mrs. very sick. C. L. Thomas is workis making an extended visit Ray Mainous. Luther Hamilton has ing nt Nicholnsvillc. Several are atwith his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. sold his property at this place to Jim tending court nt Mt. Vernon. HarW. Logsdon. Many people of Clay Murry. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hamil- vey Thomas of Laurel county nnd Lick who attended tho revival at tho ton of Owsley county nre visiting re- a Mrs. Head of Virginia were quietly Baptist Church of Waliaccton re- latives here. Mrs. Mary Hill and married last week at Orlando, nnd ceived spiritual blessings nnd somo Bro. Charlie Muliins motored to Lan- returned Sunday to his son's for an are attending the White Lick revival caster one dav last week. Mrs. Eliza infnre dinner. conducted by the same preachers, Centers and Mrs. Lee Reynolds of At- - j Threcllnks Phelps and Childress. Mr. and Mrs. lanta. 111., wcro guests of Mrs. Mary Threclinks, Aug. 22. The revival Wm. Guinn entertained quite n number of the church people on Thursday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. George Huff and family attended the Brodhead fair Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Calico of Wallaceton spent Wednesday night with the 's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Ogg. The recent rains have refreshed the vegetation wonderfully and weeds have grown so that farmers are hoeing tobacco which they had thought was no good at all. Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Hulett are talking of placing their children In the graded school. Misses Nannie and Lula Kir-b- y and Miss Lula Gadd are planning to enter Berca school the fall term. Miss Ethel Logan is going to return to College in September also. Silver Creek Silver Creek, Aug. 23. Rev. Louis Van Winkle is holding a revival at this place. Mrs. Mary Brookshire is visiting Joe Johnson of Borca. School is progressing nicely at this place with good attendance. Those on the honor roll for tho first month aro: Pauline Young, China Abnoy, Marguerite Hazlewood. The canning of fruits nnd vegetables is in full blast. Mrs. Pearl Lewis has returned from Ohio. Bob Witt is visiting his sister, Mrs. Caleb Todd. Wallaceton Wallaceton, Aug. 23. Tho revival closed at the Wallaceton Baptist church August 13, with about twenty-fiv- e additions to the church. Tho meeting was conducted by the pastor, Rev. Childress, nnd Rev. Phelps. Miss Grace Gentry is visiting Mrs. C. A. Long of Paint Lick. Born to Mr. nnd Mrs. Brack Merrill a fine boy. Miss Fannie Kidd is visiting- - in Bryantsville at tho home of Mrs. Williams. Miss Dora Gentry, who has been visiting friends nnd relatives in Duluth, camo home Saturday. Thero was a pie supper at the Wallaceton school last Friday night; the proceeds, which wore about $21, are to go toward fixing tho whoolhouse. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Calico and Mr. nnd Mrs. Chas. Goosh were Paint Lick visitors yesterday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Will Ogg of Illinois were visiting Mr. .. i . .i .. In fall by th writer. The mm September 2, 3, 4, 1920 You can't afford to miss this Fair. Come and see the CURTISS AIRPLANE with Cnpt. Brooke at the helm, do all kind of stunts in the air. Take n ride into the heavens. TWO FREE ACTS DAILY The Wild West Show and other large aggregations with Two Grounds enlarged and arrangements Good Bands. (or Best Fair in Kentucky. Thousands of Mountain people will attend Be with them! conducted nt Sycamoro by tho Rev, C. C. Isaacs of Dreyfus has closed. Four were admitted to the church by baptism nnd four by membership. It wns n warm and Interesting nnd we believe hns done a lot of good. Rev. Isaacs Is a man of whom Sycnmore is proud nnd he hns the church in fine working order. Mrs. Effie Mnrtln of McKeo is visiting her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Joe Martin. Died Inst Friday morning, Mrs. John W. Johnson. Her death wns due to enncer. She lenves a husband, eight loys, three girls, all of whom nre married, and n host of friends and rclntlves. She wns laid to rest In the Phillips cemetery. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. S. Overby. Tho family has our deepest sympathy in this their sad hour of death. Addle and Robert nl d. Anglin visited their brother, Jnmcs Anglin, Saturday night nnd Sunday. OWSLEY COUNTY Scovlllo Scovllle, Aug. 20. Wm. Bonds nnd son, Henry, of Corbln, wore visiting Robert Bonds last week. Emory Flancry went to Cincinnati last week in search of work. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Flnnery, of Hamilton, O., ate visiting the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Flanery. Mr. and Mrs. ' Chester Mainous, of Appalachla, Va., nie visiting the former's pnrents and friends. Jess Herd 1ms been visiting here during the past week. Tho infant of Mr, nnd Mrs. Wilson Judd died August 14. Wo extend our sympathy to the bereaved parents. Rev. Rydner of Barboursvillc delivered some Inspiring sermons nt Cllfty, during the past week. B. W. Mainous attended the Institute nt Beattyville last week. Tho Canning Company is very busy working Its tomatoes. Henry Wind Is having his timber sawed Into lumber nnd ties. Island City Island City, Aug. 23. G. W. Harvey of Blake was tho guest of tho Rev. A. D. Bowman, Sunday. Mr. Hnrvey Is contemplating being before the people of Owsley county as a candidate for county judge. Scv-er- al people nre returning from Ohio wanting better wages. Tho oil men arc preparing to shoot No. 1 well nt Island City; If plenty of oil Is found, it will speak for Owsley county. Another moonshine still was captured the other day near Ethel by tho Clay county officers. It wns located In a willow patch. The operators ran when the officers mndc their appearance, but soon returned, firing on (Continued on Pago Flvo) Adjustment Zasis Qooo Miles lat-ter- Silvektowk Cords Fabric Tikes 6000 Miles GoodrichTires BEST IN THE LONG RUN to-da- y .i Potts' GOLD DUST Flour is made of best wheat and by most improved methods are delivering Thtm$GoodnchTixes tires, they twgpeawTnileage than pre-wcost 5 t io less than in 1910. J SOU BY ar 1 . BEST BY TEST Phone 156-- 3 For Sale By All Grocers R- - L. POTTS & SON BEREA MOTORS COMPANY Whites Station, Ky. BEREA, KENTUCKY 1. it