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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 2, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920090201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 2, 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. MRS I S c T A I UOONE JAN 2 VEIIN mason Opening Day September 15 Our Threefold Aim: To Give the News of Berea and Vicinity; To Record the Happenings of Dcrca College; To be of Interest to nil tne Mountain People. Hurry! (INCORPORATED) Last Chance to Make Application (or School at Berea. BEREA PUBLISHING CO. WM, O. FROST, ndltor.ln-Chl.- f J. O. LEHMAN, M.n.jlng Editor Knttrtdnt ih ltaltijjlt nf Ittrtn, Rv at wwn efciM mtiil'iHntttr, untlrr Aft nf Mnrrh, 1&19. I'ullinhtd .Yrv 7nrJny of lltrra, K Vol. XXII. Devoted to tlie Interests of ttie 3rou.nte,iii People Ftvo Cents Per Copy The Citizen BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1920 One Dollnr and Fifty Cents per Year No. 10. The Pilgrim Fathers Tho Pilgrims landed on Plymouth Rock December 21, 1C20. Consequently, we shall ioin come to tho three hundredth anniversary of that day which meant no much for America and for thj world. Tho Pilgrims, we romembor, wore English Puritans who could not Own worship according to the dictates of tholr own consclsnco In tholr native land. They lived for n time in Holland, but fonrcd tholr children would fall Into the wnys and Ideas of the Dutch, and so eamo to Amoricn that thoy might bo free to set up n church nnd n government necurdlng to the patterns of the Mble. A surprising numlMir of great souls of our own country have been from nmong the descendants of those Maytlower voyagers, ami history shows that thoy were tho spiritual fathers of us all. "The soul of America," says Cnrlylo, "was In that, little company. Puritanism was laughed at then, but nobody can manage to iauxh at it now. Puritanism hss got weapons and sinews; it car stoer ships, foil forests, remove mountains It Is one of tho strongest things under tho sun at proicnt." President Wilson says, "I recommend thnt the day be fittingly obsorvod by the colleges and schools of our country, to the end that salutary nnd patriotic lessons may be drawn from the forti- WorlNews The outcome of the Russian effort to invade Poland nnd the; French support given Poland hns tended to emphasize the policy of Mlllerand, the prime minister of France, and placo the leadership of tho Allies for n time in his hands. He relics much more on force than oithcr England or Italy. A new nnd strong factor In the reconstruction of Europe nnd the world is the opposition of tho working men to of the war. They re fuse to support Lloyd George when the question of nlding Poland wns raised and even in France there is s discontented 'attitude toward tho government's use of force necessary ns it is. any-reviv- I tude and perseverance nnd tho ideals of this little band of church men nnd women who established on this continent the first self determined government based on tho great principle of Just law nnd its equal application to nil, nnd thus planted the seeds from which has sprung the mighty nation." The Women Folks They are tho best that ever were. Tho girls nnd women of the mountains arc the most fine looking, tho most "taking," the most charming and helpful to their men folks of any In the world. And we are tho proudest of them, yes sir There nro several ways in which we can help them as the work is laid by n little this fall. To begin with, have we provided with n cover to keep it dry? And then plenty of good have wo looked to the little repairs around the house, and fixed a walk up to tho door, with a good scraper, so we shall not track In too much dirt for them to sweep up? The women folks arc In the house more than wo men are, and it means more to them than we realize to have good floors and good stoves and good chimneys nnd good windows. Just sit down and run over the fixings in your house nnd see. what could bo fixed so ns to be nicer for the ladies, nnd save them work. There is one thing that ought to be thought nbout for every woman, nnd that is her wntcr supply. She needs water for cooking nnd drinking nnd washing nnd cleaning, n great deal of water. Is the well or spring near, and easy to draw from? We know some mountain men who have brought water in a pipe from a spring higher up right into the house. Think how much .of, health and time nnd beauty that will save I It would pay to locate n house in such a place thnt It can get running wnter right in the kitchen. It would pay to spend plenty of time nnd money to pipe water into the house. It will make the house cleaner nnd mako your wife live ten years longer nnd keep looking like n girl And there Is the disposal of dish-watnnd other wntcr that has been used and Is no longer clean. No woman ought to havi ta carry dirty wnter to the door or the back yard. Not every man can provido his wife running water in the house, but every man can provido her with a sink in which to wash dishes and into which she can pour wntcr thnt will be carried by n pipe some place at n distance from tho house. 1 fire-woo- d, 1 ! Kentucky News As n member of the Stnte Hoard of Accountancy of Kentucky, Gov. Morrow hns nnmed J. V. R. Bradford, of Florence. Bradford, who has offices In Cincinnati, Is well known In northern Kentucky nnd hns been appointed because of his long experience In mntters of accountancy. rigid enforcement of all existing regulative laws possible and the appointment by President Wilson of a coal commissioner to work with the in exposing tho fuel commission alarming extent of profiteering in coal by Kentucky operators," said M. B. Kendrick, state chairman of the Kontucky Fair Price Commission, hero Friday night. Aug. 30. Kentucky Frankfort, troops on duty on the Kentucky side of the mine trouble zone in West Virginia nnd Kentucky will be withdrawn tomorrow by nn order Issued today by Governor Edwin P. Morrow. Tho report of tho Kentucky Experiment Station, which Is just off tho press, serves to demonstrate the invaluable work thnt is being! done for the farmers of the state through 'the experiments by which tho best nnd most economical methods of agriculture nro determined. Every year many experiments nre made by which the farmers arc taught more and more of the practical, business side of their work. Tho worth of these experiments is well illustrated by some of the results obtained during the last year's work. Richmond, Aug. 29. Tho condition of George Estcs who was shot nnd dangerously wounded in the fight at Irvine In which Town Marshal R. G. Philpot was killed, now under treatment hero in Pnttio A. Clny Infirm-nrIs roported as improved and his physicians believe ho will recover. y, cloudburst wrecked Carlisle Friday night. Tho damage In Carlisle nnd Nicholas county is estimated at $800,000. Over n mile of track of the L. & N. rallaroad of the Maysvllle division was washed away. Twenty bridges wore wnshed from their foundations. Loss nt the Carlisle Milling Compnny is estimated to reach $25,-00Tho exact loss of live stock can not be reckoned. A 0. Versailles, Aug. 25. The city of Versailles has employed 25 men to lay water pipes to tho river. Tho work will bo pushed ns rapidly ns tho weather conditions will permit. Louisville, Aug. 25. Women will servo ns election officers In November If the plans now being considered by Mrs. Samuel M. Wilson, head of tho women's department of the cratic campaign organization stato arc carried out. DemoIn tho 20. Governor P. Morrow today appointed Richard McGraw, Covington, J. M. Richardson. Somerset, nnd Ray Moss, Pineville, nnd reappointed Alnnson Trigg, Glnsgow, members of tho Stnto Trigg Game nnd Fish Commission. nnd McGrnw nro Democrats nnd tho other two members Republicans. Tho newly appointed members succeed J. C. Sachs, Louisville, Thomas .11. Clay, Jr., Austerlltz, and J. E. Crlder, Fredonln. Frankfort, Aug. Ed- win Whitesburg, Aug. 2D. "Cutting" moonshine stills is tho hobby of SherllT James D. Tolllvcr, Letcher county. During his term ns sheriff ho stills destroyed seventy-eighimself and 112 with tho aid of Aug. 27. "Tho only deputies. Tho record probably is Louisville, remedy for tho present coal profiteer- surpassed by any sheriff In ing situation In Kentucky Is tho most country. ht has by his un- tho The Bolshevik! seem to be rallying for n new attack on Poland and are now trying to encircle the city of Lembcrg. The Poles nre showing a disposition to observe tho conditions set by the Allips and not push forSecretary Vaughn Writes, Giving Valuable Information Chicago, Aug 30. Tho Republican ward into Russian territory. They campaign for 1920 will be carried on nre digging in for a defensive posito New Students nt n total expenditure of $5,000,000, tion. delivers the trunk to the first placo j according to testimony given here Dear Students: Please follow today before tho Senate committee You yvill soon be on your way, to that cpmes handy. Conditions in Ireland grow more Berea, nnd for many of you it will these directions: Do not give your ; investigating campaign funds. The serious each day. The mayor of Cork be your first trip. In order tha'i you trunk checks to nnyono at the sta- - statement was made by Will Hays, has carried his hunger strike to the may not have misunderstandings. Hon- unless you have been hero be- - chairman of the National Republican point of death. Conflicts are occurmake mistakes, or get confused as fore and know where your room is committee, but he explained that ring between the Catholic and Orto what to do, I am writing you this located. In such case you can as-- ! Sl.000.000 of the total had been ex- - angemen in Belfast. Lloyd George sump the responsibility for your trunk pended by the organization which has thus far refused to release letter of instructions. get anyone to haul it you please; went out of office with the end of the and martial law has been deSchool formally opens September and but new. students and others who do Republicnn National convention. clared in Belfast. 15, but our registration begins MonMr. Hays emphasized that the pres day noon the 13th. The great ma- not know the exact location of their The Scandinavian countries have jority of our students will be In Berea rooms" must bring their trunk checks ent national committee had a budget to the College Chapel and deliver of approximately $3,000,000 and that suggested amendments to the League Tuesday night, September 14. by them to a clerk who will sec that the $1,000,000 of the total expected to of Nations. Their proposals are Conditions are very bad on many trunks are hauled. Bogus collectors pass through tho committees treas- favorable to the smaller nations and railroads, and I advise you to see your of trunk checks on the trains will ury would be allocated back to the would provide annual meetings of the station agent in advance in order that cause y6u trouble, and If you desire states assembly, a tenure of office of four for strictly state purposes. conyou may make the best possible to have your trunk delivered with years for delegates and a special nections nnd reach Berea on time. It tho' hast possible difficulty, don't Marion, O., Augy 30. Plans for meeting of tho League on call of ten impossible for mo to give accurate is check to anyone on the some other speaking trips to be made states. train connections at this time, as by Senator Warren G. Harding, pro changes nre constantly taking j'Ibcc. JuV. i word about new students Jrstarlag. completion f and announce (The revolutionary hand ofMthn Be careful nbout the handling of coming without making application. mcnt prouaoiy win oe maae soon oi iTnvirnTi Innnar great amount of loose If you know of any students who are three or four of the places outside of laid down nrms. They have been inmoney. A change carelessly handled will sub- planning to come and have not re- Ohio, where he will deliver addresses. sured pay for a certain time and In ject the person to a great many lia- served rooms, please tell them to wait most cases sufficient lands to ensure Chicago, Aug. 29. Leaders of the bilities. All students who expect to until they have received a reply from a comfortable condition for the future. pay their first bills by check shouH us, as wo do not wish to have students Republican party spent today and Villa himself received more generous preparing of treatment, a mass bring n certified banker's check in coming to Berea without rooms being tonight but even so, it is cheaper mentary evidence to be presented order that there will be no holding assigned and having to return homel for the government. Your first pay- nt a great expense. The prospect for to the, Senate campaign investigating up of settlements. "convenes here ment to tho college will be $33.03. this year is very bright indeed, with committce wh,cn, A recent act passed by the U. S. Besides this, you will need a little our rooms rapidly filling nnd a largo tomorrow to look into methods used Congress pertaining to the merchant ,n conducting the presidential money for stationery, nnd your own number on the waiting list in some! marine is the subject of considerable personnl laundry. Have your friends ap- -' Pa'Kns- discussion In foreign countries. The Another very essential thing is the ply for the first vacant place. Marion, O., Aug. 28, Pronounc- - law makes it possible to discriminate I wish you n happy journey with ing the existing League of Nations in favor of American vessels as commatter of your trunks when you arrive in Berea. A great many of our few hardships and no accidents. n definite and irredecemable failure, pared with foreign vessels In our Sincerely yours, students give the trunk check to tho Senator Warren G. Harding today seaports. The principle goes against M. E. Vaughn, Secretary. proposed a new effort to construct a all previous tendencies toward greater first fellow who asks for It, and he world association on the framework equalities and If maintained will of The Hnguo tribunal, clothed with make treaty revisions necessary. (Continued on Page Five) Scientists are noting a possible our Carpentry course. We are liv- change in the course of the Gulf ing in the period of the highest Stream, supposed to be caused by the wages for both skilled and unskilled construction of tho Panama Canal. workmen ever experienced by this Vessel captains are reporting the generation. The need of trained fact that they fail to find the current workmen in different lines is increas- as formerly. Tho effect on the cliing. Carpenters and brick layers nnd mate conditions of England and other contractors make more money than countries would be considerably afCarmany lawyers and doctors. fected by this. We could also feel pentry is n clean, wholesome, it on the Pacific coast. occupation. Tho person begins on the simplest work under superFrance has withdrawn her consul vision, later ho becomes a head car- from Berlin ns a protest ngninst the penter nnd directs tho job, nnd still treatment by Germans of the Frence later ho becomes a contractor and consulate at Breslaw during the rebuilds on a large scale. It is a cent campaign against tho Russians. great opportunity for nn energetic This will be considerable of an to the Germans, especially nnd ambitious man. Beren mainCarpentry Course, in securing passports. tains n first-clas- s and wo hope to have the class filled this year. Make application at once, It is reported that England Is planns school opens September the 15th. ning to grant n form of limine rule In Mesopotamia, which sho conquered Printing Course The Arabian We are pleased to announce that In the recent war the Course in Printing has been so en- population are to have a representalarged and broadened in scope ns to tive assembly and it may even be j include students in nil departments of possible for tho governor to be an A Group of Berea Boys I the College, with uniform credit given Arab. t iTins, nf Ariulomv nml Knrmnl Ia 'radunto of tho Ohio Wesleynnand rnnk Explaining Saucepan. Vnooflnnal OCnOOlS I mjss Baker, who will teach sewing, jn educntional value, printing holds Many people the been puzzled as V OCailOnai have All havo fir8t placo among subjects taught in to why the pictures of Japancso heis a graduate of Berea. all lending schools, nnd the demand roes should represent men carrying been checking over had experience in teaching. We have just at Cor- - for competent workmen in this "art small shields. It U now explained Professor Bnird is studying rooms nnd find that there are several that the articles carried are not vacancies; especially In tho homo nell University this summer nnd will of nrts" was never so great ns at the shields, but saucepan lids, which aro We return with tho best and latest In- -' present time. Prospective "students used as weapons, and contests bescienco and ngricultural courses. still have room for nbout thirty girls formation on Soils and Farm Man- - in nny department of the College may tween snucepan lld nnd swords aro tho spectators at the in Kentucky Hall, and wo arc anxious ngement. Mr. Elam Is traveling In obtain full particulars concerning the enlightening London. to havo nt least fifteen of these va- tho West this summer getting prac courso by writing Secretary Vaughn, Royal Horticultural hall In It seems the legend runs that, about by girls who wish to tical experience in western farming. or tho Dean of their department. cancies filled famous Japanese Other courses of importance nro 200 years ago, a stlrrlug something take Home Science. We have three Ho wilt bo prepared to give something fencer was busy Nurs-stoc- k strong teachers in tho Home Science new nnd valuable along tho lines of Commerce, Blacksmithing and In n saucepan, when ho was attacked raising. A good number of Ing. Thero nre vacancies In all these by n man with a sword. Ho had Department and we nro especially - Departments and tho oportunlty for nothing to defend himself with, so anxious to give them good classes. young men should enter this agrl graduates of all of them is great. If snatched up a saucepan lid and sucMiss Ambrose, who is head of the cultural course. you are interested, write Dean F. O. ceeded lu parrylug tho attacks of Ms Carpentry Course department, is a graduate of the Ohio enemy, I wish to say a word In behalf of. Clark or Secretary M. E. Vaughn Llewellyn is Stato University. Miss Carnegie Library Letter To New Students U. S. News ny ' ' rs ClitJa -- Page Two THE CITIZEN signmcnts hns been enhanced, particularly for College pirls, by the now( plan of hnving weaving tnupht goner- nlly nnd hnving it count ns filling tha labor requirement. Wo expect to have 275 students in This the Collogc during is the number for which there is room. Thoso of you who have not secured' your room in the dormitory shoul apply for reservation without delay Assuring you of Boron's interest in you nnd ngnin expressing my warm' personal regards, nnd hoping to seo, yen when college opens, ready for the best year you have yet had, I am Cordially yours, Karl T. Wnugh, Dean. 1020-1021 September 2, 1020 College Department Berea College Alumni Association (Tlil space telonp to the Alumni Association of Here College. Articles, news Items nnd personal Irttrrs from graduates will tie published In full or Ic nlntr.ict eterr week The Alumni Kdltor, Secy. M. II. Vaughn, Boren College, Berea, vt., will he pleased lo receive an communication til Intern from inemltcrs of the Association.) Non-ell-, Class of 1915 Alberta Address, 110 Fort (Continued from last week) Washington Ave. Apt. 2, New York City. Asher, John H., B.Pod. Born Ashcr, Ky. County Clerk of Lesllo county. Hongland, Mrs. Mnrgnret Todd, A.B. Born Berea, Ky. Addreso, 21.1 ProsAddress, Hydcn, Ky. pect, Chevy Chnie, Wnshlngton, Bnlrd, Wm. Jesse, B.S. Born Arte- D. C. Ky. Rural Teacher, Student nuis, Prof. Karly, Mrs. Blntwhe Wilson, B.L. nt Cornell nnd Columbia. 710f I'enr Avo., Clcvolnnd, O. Address, Agriculturo nt Boron. Beren, Ky, Wyntt, Norn, B.L. Addross, 1107 Eyo St., N. W., Washington, D. C. Chambers, W. Mnxum, B.S. Bom, Toronto, Kan. Address, Tcrccll, Okla. Beginning with the class of 1010, Class of 1910 I have very little information about Born Forest' thcfr oocupntlon nn,i Kcnornl condi BipgerstafT. Lloyd, n.I City, N. C. Address, caro of J. S tion. Mnny of our. grnduates from BiggcrstnlT, Lnttimore, N. C. 101C down to 1020 nro young nnd Clark, Carl II., B.S. Born Brownville. havo pursued longer courses in other Ky. Address, 70 Marlon St., Akron. colleges nnd universities. Therefore, O. n great many of them nre not settled Franklin, Bornnrd D., B.Pcd. Born into permanent work. Pyntt. N. C. Teacher. Address, I would 1 very glad indeed If some Iyatt. N. C. member of the 1010 class would tako Gilley, Milford S., B.I Rom nig upon himself thti responsibility to Stone Gnp, Vn. Address, Gate City, give me ns full information as possiblo Va. for our files. Bom Harrison, Creed O., B.Pcd. M. K. Vaughn, Secretary. Fearis, Ky. Address, Trinity, Ky. Harold. Judson N.. B.S. Born Wll- IlEltEA GIRL'S WAR RECORD niont, O. Address, West Foint, Those who know Miss Grace McMiss. Hunter, Hnrvey T., B.S. Bom Ban Clelland, a student in tho Beren Address, Bnncroft.l Academy, Jlt3, Mil ho interested to croft. Mich. know of her worn In tho recent war. Mich. Miss McClelland first served as n Address, Ingnlls, Benj. J. Bom nurse with tho British Expeditionary Whitewater, Wis. Morgan Mnck. B.Pcd. Bom Mt. Forces. After nine months' service, Vernon, Ky. Address, Stnnford. she returned home nnd later went Muntz, J. Hnrlan, B.S. Bom Cyn- - across with the First Philadelphia thlann, Ky. Teacher. Address, Unit nnd romnined nftor the close of tho war. Georgetown. Ky. She spent elcyon weeks at the front Trosper. Ralph S., B.red. Bom Gray, nt the First Cnsunlty station nnd reKy. Address, Box 2.1, Gray, Ky. Ambrose, Effie, B.L. Bom Conkling, ceived tho highest medal nwnrded Ky. Tencher. Address, Boren. Ky. by the British Government. She nlso Case, Alice D- - B.Pcd. Bom Law- - received the American Distinguished renccburg, Ky, Address, Lake Dl- - Service Medal and wns ono of thirty- nine American women to receive hon- vision, Red Cross, Cleveland, O. Chase. Bcrnlce, A.B. Born Detroit, The hospital in which she was staMich. Address 870 16th St., tioned was bomled by tho Gormnns, Detroit, Mich. lost an eye, thus Dizncy, Helen, B.L. Bom Jelllco, and her tent-mat- e Tenn. Trained Nurse. Address, proving that the Germans deliberately Boren, Ky. bombarded these places, though thoy Aelits, Mrs. Grace Engle, A.B. Ad- were plainly mnrked. Miss McCleldress, Dr. E. S. Aelits, Littlo Rock, land is now stationed ns surgical nurse nt Easton, Md. Iowa. Ad-dre- Citizen.) Wc arc fortunate in securing for the Chair of Modern Languages Pro fessor Hirschy, a man of wide ex perience as an educator, having stud ted in Switzerland nnd nt the Uni versity of Chicago, nnd havinp been president of two colleges. Ho will give courses in French, German nnd Spanish. Professor Burroughs, a noted gc ologist, who has for the past eight years been lecturer in charge of Geology at Chautauqua, N. Y., nnd who has to his credit over sixty scientific publications, will have the position of Professor of Geology and Biology Beren. The chair of Mathematics will bo filled by Jesse 0. Osborn, who has specialized in his subject in the University of Kentucky and the UniverHe comes to us sity of Chicago. LETTER TO COLLEGE STUDENTS We reproduce here the creator part of a letter written by the dent, to students, who expect to return to Collogc this year: I nm writing this lottcr to My n few words welcoming you back to Boren in September, nnd to tell you of improvement nnd chnngos for the coming year. I am glnd to announce that the Col lege Fneulty of lust year, with only thrco exceptions, will remain. Wo strong nnd capable have secured Girls Gymnasium teachers to fill the places left vnennt by Professor Howes, Miss Ackloy nnd grade gradun'mg classes should como Mr. Aikins, nnd the faculty is greatly ENTRANCE REQUIREM ENTS to us, strengthened by the addition of thrco As a good mnny applicants for en new positions. Who Should Come trance to College came from high To nil young people planning to The nccompanylng pamphlet conIt i. now time to toll you who or nenmedies not nccredited tor the Bereo Academy this fall, the tains the list of the College Faculty by the Kentucky Associntions of Col- - following ten. hers should come to us. nre here to nnd n statement of the courses to bo it is necessary that the College come, tench, nnd befriend you: Firt. Boys nnd girls of good offered for the coming year. (The entrnncc committee be assured of F. E. Mnthony, A.M., Pd.M , habits, Including labor nnd study, who faculty list appeared in last week's each candidate's preparation for nnd Department Denn. desire to prepare to enter the best The Academy wcl-lege- s, at after a year of successful teaching in the State University. Miss Sherwood, a graduate of the Powers School of Elocution in Boston, comes to Berea after valuable experience as a teacher and adviser of young women. She will take classes in English, in Public Speaking and Stating I40O persona in the main auditor um and contalni ng an upper chapel, four class r x convtnitnctn. built by the students. Titn ciurKi. in ami atl modern ability to take Collegiate studies. in Economics. Every person expecting to enter Miss Hayden was one of the leaders of her class in College, nnd has College should make sure that a received her Master's degree from statement of his credits is filed with An entrance credit Obcrlin.- - Sho is enthusiastically rec- the Registrar. ommended by nil who know her and blank is provided for this purpose. she comes to Berea to teach in the It should be filled out by the candi English Department and to have date's school principal, who should charge of tho girls' gymnasium send it to the Dean, Berea College. Those coming from accredited ; classes. Mr. Ambrosi", whose nbility and schools whoso statements show that character nre well known to all of they have completed nil entrance reyou, has been added to the stair as quirements, will be admitted to Col lege. Those from unaccredited schools Instructor in Chemistry or those concerning whoso preparaDr. Raymond, whose administratook most of his time last tion for College there is any doubt, tive duties year, has, as tho result of the induc- will be given entrance examinations.. tion of our new president, been re These examinations will be held Sep lieved of these duties nnd will bo teraber 13 and M, in Lincoln Hall and nble to give his entire time to teach- candidates should appear at the Dean's ofiicc nt 8:30 a.m., September ing. In addition to tho 13 regular mem- 13, for this purpose. bers of the College Faculty, there All new students are entered proba are nine others who will give courses tionally and their first month's record in the College. You will observe in must show that they are able to do the pamphlet a number of new courses work of Collegiate grade which I will not review further than Tuesday, October 19, will be Ma to point out that President Hutchins triculation Day In the College. Suit will teach n College class during the able exercises will bo held during the second semester; Professor Welsh chapel hour. At this time, all those will givo the History of Art; a course whoso entrance credits are in, whose in the Appreciation of Music will bo examinations arc passed and whose given by Miss Jameson; two courses work up to date has been satisfactory, will be given by the librarian in Li- will be officially received into College, brary Economy; a course in Physi- This will end their period of proba ology and Hygiene will be given by tion. Those not prepnred for matricu lation may matriculate the following Dr. Dudley. Correspondence is still in progress year, and will continue meanwhile concerning one more staff position.! to carry such courses in Academy or I . a - 1. vtr e , uujie iu Iue uuiu buuu i uunuujiie t i vuiicku us imiy iuc necessary ito iu ui ...It a Professor of Physical Training nnd fill requirements, 1 1 -- Peck, A.B., Mathematics. Elizabeth Peck, A.B., Ph.D., History. Charles X. Shutt, A.B., English. J. F. Smith, B.S., Social Science. Mrs. L. Barr, English and Mrs. J. N. colleges and technical schools of tho South nnd North without examina tion and without conditions. Boys and girls of good Second. habits, including labor and study, who desire ono or two yenrs study In special high school subjects to pren life. Uniforms A few words should do said about the school uniforms worn by the Academy girls. In tho fall and spring the suit consists of n white middio nnd blue wool skirts. The winter uniform is n blue wool middle with tho same skirt ns worn In fall and spring. The only tie worn by Academy girls with uniform is black. Mrs. Josephino M. Weidler, A.B., Mathematics. Joy Secor, A.B., 'A.M., c;n(of Academy Women, English, Katherine True, A.B., Ancient Languages. Helen Strong, A.B., English. Hnrry B. Waller, PhJ.5., Natural Science. pare them for Normal Department ucrea .Normal fccnool invites nil young men and women of tho South-- j em mountains, who desire to pre- pare themselves for tho work of teaching. Young men and women who have' completed their sixteenth year, and' Lawrence Cole, A.B., Natural Suppose George enters the Normal nt thc beginning of tho Win ter Term, nnd elects to study English, ntory, Science nnd Algebra. At the emi ot thc Winter Tenn ho hn, to KO home t0 hclp with tho nrm work- - In July he tcncncs district school, so that he cannot get back to Herea until the beginning of tho next Winter Term. When ho returns, ho can take up his studies just where he left off the year before, and lose no time that ho has already put upon his studies. With such nn nrrangement if n student can be in school only thrco months out of n year, ho enn mnko that amount of timo count for real advancement. The Berea Normal School has been inspected nnd npproved by tho Board of Regents for Normnl School Inspection. When n student of Beren Normnl School hns dono tho kind of work, and tho amount of work required by the State Normal Schools of Kentucky for the Elumcntary nnd tho Intermediate Certificate, tho State Superintendent of Public Instruction will Issuo to him theso upon recommendation of tho President nnd Dean of Beren Normnl School es a Director of Athletics. The chance of securing labor as- - Karl T. Waugh, Dean of College School. Tho Beren Normal School, since October, 1018, has recommended 134 persons for tho Elementary Certificate and thirty-seve- n for tho Intcr-medinto LINCOLN HAM. Gift of Roswell Smith, contains Administration Office., Inhibition Koom, Cooperative Store, office of College Dean and chief lecture rooms of College Department and rooms for Men'a Liters tT Saddles, Certificate. BEREA NORMAL is now on tho basis of a State Normal School with privileges of certification. BKItEA NORMAL is a recognized leader in developing tho best there is in rural education. HEREA NORMAL prepares tench-ma- y era to teach successfully, BEREA NORMAL offers her dents a college homo with all modem stu-catc; aaaKl M'. 'A . J'" aMaM V T iaaH 1 UVVkfJ Mamio Johns, B.S., Country Home nnd Domestic Science. Flossie M. Hostetter, A.B., A.M., Ancient and Modem Languages. Who Should Not Come Perhaps we should first mention a few classes who make a mistake to come to enter the Berea Academy Hrst. Tobacco users. Know you can quit the habit six months beforo you come to us. Boys nnd girls who go Second. to school simply because It is fash ionnble to go away to school or be cause their parents insist on their going. Do not como to us until you ni Basket Ball Team wnnt an education. Third. All boys nnd girls who think they nre too good to do common labor, such ns working on tho farm, or cleaning houso and washing dishes. Do not como to us before you havo learned to do common labor. Fourth. Boys nnd girls who nro not prepared to do high school work. If you were poor In your studies in tho eighth grade, you make a o to como to us. Tnko your eighth grade nnothcr year beforo you coma to us. Only the best of tho eighth mis-tak- The College Cooperative Storo In Berea handles these uniforms for those who do not desire to make unl forms at home. The price is $13.50 for size 14 and ? 15.25 for all sizes larger than size 14. Girls need not wear uniforms on Sunday, but all Sunday dress must bo sensible. No silks aro worn nt any time. For New Students A few things new students should remember on coming to Berea: First. Keep your trunk check until you rench the College. Do not givo it to anyone who may ask for it on the trnin or any place else, except tho proper offico In tho college. money. Demoney with tho Collego Treasurer or one of tho bnaks as soon ns you reach Berea. Third. Do not be afraid to speak Second. posit all Do not carry to any student or any teacher about helping you. Fourth. Do not besitnto to como to nny of our homes when you cannot get the help you desire in the office. We shall soon shako hands in Berea. F. E. Mathcny, Dean of Academy. who havo passed out of tho eighth grade of tho common schools are admitted. After ono hns completed two years of work above the eighth grade, he! bo recommended by Beren for a Normal School Elementary Ccrtifi- after four years ho may re- ceivo the Normal School Intermediate , conveniences. BEREA NORMAL maintains a high Certificate. The work necessary for tho Inter cultural and moral ntmosphcrc. BEREA NORMAL offers tho best mcdinto Certificate is sufficient to sc cure entrance Into Collogc. By tak to bo hnd nt nny price nnd is yet in ing one's collego preparation in the reach of thoso most limited in means. Normnl School, ono Is nble to secure n teacher's certificate without tho inSchool convenience of taking tho county examination, nnd may cam money for his school course by teaching part of I nm wondering if you havo reached each year. tho nge of 10, 18 or 20 nnd think you Tho courses in the Normal School hnve wnlted too long to begin your nro arranged on tho term basis; that education. Tho averago person will is, each courso Is finished at the end toll you that it is too Into to begin of n term. Ono may enter school nt if you havo not already finished your tho beginning of nny term, and begin public school education; but Beren tho courso ho desires. If a student Collego Foundation School will tell is In school only ono or two terms, you differently. Do you know that when ho comes back ho may tnko up there will bo nearly four hundred his work where he loft off. To students In Beren this year who aro (Continued on Pago Thrco) Fouidatioi V September 2, 1020 THE CITIZEN fresh letters, you'd think he wrt on n congressional Investigating committee I Say I There's one thing I'd like to find out how'd he know I'm In the thing? ton didn't tell anybody, did you? Our n hofy wonder. You've" done" nil I exp Page Three every year who, after Ihcy havo completed the eighth grade, want to go back nnd take the same grade over Just to be under Professor Edwards. Students below the eighth grade who have never had tho opportunity of attending the Derca College Foundation School have missed the Joy and inspiration that can come only through such associations as are formed In the Foundation School. We have n few vacancies in both the boys' nnd the girls' dormitories nnd if the render of this article desires to render the greatest possible service to any friend who has not finished the eighth grade, he should carry the information of our FounTho dation School to that friend. school opens September 15 and as nn extra precaution, the applicant should send $4.00 deposit in advance to guarantee n room. Our registration begins LETTER OF APPRECIATION Goochland, Ky., August 21, 1020. To The Citizen: As an old student of Berea College, will say that I have a few words of comment on the great work of Berea College on tho character of students The MAN NOBODY KNEW D, Holworthy Hall OorrtM br IMi, M4 A Ooaptar, In. When, sustained nni! soothed by ttint peaceful hour, by ttie Doctor' trust In Ills Integrity, nnil by the sedative of a lone and untroubled stroll out over the hills to eastward, Milliard rcttinicil to the hotel, the room clerk greeted him with fnlnt superciliousness. "Somebody's been keeping nfter yon on the telephone nil morning," ho snld "New Vork cnll. Couldn't loloftily. cate you. And here' some telegrams for you. . . ." There were three of them; nt sight of the signature of the first, Millard's eyes narrowed. "Arriving Syracuse 4:15. Please meet rue nt trnln ntid stop all work In the meantime. Imperative. "IIAItMON." Milliard's eyelids fluttered: this was evidently the Initial result of Itufus Warlng's efforts, and of those many letters he had written Harmon. He tore oinn the second envelope; the message was again from the broker, ncnt obviously from the Grand Cen. tral terminal Just before "Most Important news received. Am Just leaving, having wired you meet me nt station A :15. Kind out who Hob Do Waring Is nnd what he wants. all you con to stnve off further Inquiry. Absolutely Imperative not talk to anyone until I see you. Hove contract and all other data with you. Shall have to leave on short trnln-tlme- And the third was from Albany: "Locate Hob Waring If possible and arrange meeting seven tonight. Ur"HAHMON." gently Imperative. ntlllard folded the three sbectii methodically and put them In hi pocket. He glanced at his watch; It allowed a quarter to four. He had no dependence on Harmon, and no fear of him; he felt no obligation to Harmon, no ene of duty. To be sure, he had r cynic's curiosity to see what was In the middle of the whirlwind, but that of Itself wan't strong enough to send him to a rendezvous with 3 man he despised and loathed. "If 1 go," he said to himself. "I'll be porry; nnd If I don't go . . . why. It I don't go, I'll always wonder If It would have done any good 1" Kor himself, there was nothing promising In the situation. Hut on the millionth chnnce that something of benefit to his subscribers might come out of It on the millionth chance thnt Harmon might he frightened or Into compromise So he went per-luad- The very first passenger to reach the platform was Harmon; Indeed, he had been fretting In the vestibule for half an hour. Intent on saving a fraction of n second when the trnln stopped. At night of Milliard, he beamed beneficently all his earlier belligerence forgotten. "Hello I" he said. "Glnd to sec you. us-le- son. Got all my messages, did you?" He shook hands with great urbanity; Hllllard'a grasp was hardly responsive. "I got three," sold Hltllard, dignified and noncommittal; nnd he continued to Inspect hi employer with cealed disfavor and distrust. "Well, that's all I sent. Now, where can wo go sit down and talk, for a couple of hours? There's a lot to go over, but I want to take the 0:40 West Not to the Onondaga I'd rather go somewhere quieter. How about the Kirk?" "Suits me all right If It doe you." the trnck right-minde- "Any luggage?" They were crossing nnd to the waiting-room- ; Milliard. In aplto of himself, couldn't refrain from the solicitude which any resident of a city feel for tho transient Just arrived. "Only this Gladstone. I can check that here, I guess. Well, I'm certainly glad to co you. Say, were you able to make a dato with this Waring person? It was pretty short notice, but you're such a llvo wire" llllllnrd, fully comprehending the nature of the compliment, smiled faintly. Tho person of the broker was physically repulsive to him; unconsciously he edged further away. "Not yet. Hut I've left word at his house for him to call me nt tho hotel, and I'll telephone to the Information clerk from tho Kirk where he can reach me. He's cure to be In around five or half past." "I hope so." Harmon swung hi counter, heavy hag to the brass-lineand tossed out a dime with a philanthropic gesture which made the attendant glare nt him. "Who In thunder Is he, anyhow?" Milliard had reason to be reticent with hi facta, nnd he preferred not to be too specific nt the outset. "He's a law student an old friend of the CulUn. Mo's looking aftet some of their Interest, In one way pected you'd do, or could do, nnd then some. And your flare-tilast time I was here don't hurt you with me one little bit. Hut here we arc nt the finish. My suggestion to you Is to pnek agreement" Milliard was guiding him to Uie your duds nnd get out. Cnll It n day nnd quit. There's better business street. "Why, he probnbly got hold of your somewhere else. And If you'd like to nnmo when ho wrote to some Inw cor- plnnt yourself In somo other good respondents nf hla In Hutte about the town, say, Detroit, Milliard's smile was "No, thnnks." property; nnd they looked It up for him. I'd Judge they must have gone out nf genuine humor. "Well, nren't you open to convicInto It rather thoroughly." "They did I Humph I" The broker's tion?" "No, I don't think I am. I'lense tone held less of rnncor and more disappointment than llllllnrd would hnve don't nrgue thnt's final. "Well, you're sure you can't do nny expected. "And they made an unfamore here, nren't you?" vorable report on It, did they?" "Unfortunately, for you, they "Not n nickel's worth even If I did . . . ns you very well know." wanted to. And wonld you mind getting down to brass tacks? Otherwise Harmon turned on him shnrp'y. "What do you mean 'unfortunntely I enn't see nny benefit to either of us from prolonging this Interview; can for me'?" llllllnrd turned Into n wide door you?" way. Mnrmon Inspected him carefully and "We go In here . . . Why, It puts the seemed to be struck with nn Inspiration. "I'm not sure of It, nt thnt. Look here now I I've got nn Ideal Let's try to get some benefit out of It. Suppose you got clear of this mess. Suppose we straighten It out from top to SupEverybody satisfied. bottom. pose you got out of It absolutely clean; do you think you could take your ex-- perlence nnd your front nnd your energy nnd cash In on somo better business?" Milliard exclaimed aloud; he could hardly credit his cars. "What's that?" he monagod. "1 don't understnndl" "It's The broker's eyes brightened. ensy enough If you put your mind to It. I've told you before," he snld Impressively, "I'm out for results. Thnt's my And not remiddle nnmo sults from minute to minute, but results In the long run. Now It does seem to me like nn awful shame to you come up here nnd send nil this time nnd money nround, ami then hnve It all over with, and nothing to show for It but a customers. Of lot of bellyaching course we've made n IKtle money, but when we let this scheme wind up In a "So He's Been Giving Out a Pretty big howl from everybody we've got Dad Story, Has Her Into It we're losing the cumulative value of you. And It's you that was quietus on any last hope of yours the backbone of the whole Idea. Now that there's still some business to be this Is only n passing thought. but' let' done In Syracuse, doesn't It? 1 should consider It which way would be the think Hint's about as plain as day- best for us In the long run. to close light." up this deal and get out from under, Harmon's brows went up. nnd take a little profit and be In dutch "Wh-a-t- r be Bald. and then. here forever, or to be a couple of philanthropists and play strong for the promptly, "Oh, yes nf course, not you've been such a live wire from future?" "How do you mean?" Hllllard was start to finish, I thought the harder afire with hope. proposition, the better you'd" the The broker's smile was every mo"Oh. don't mnke me wMi 1 hadn't taken the trouble to meet you I" siibi-pe- d ment more broadly Ingratiating. you "Why, suppose I should hnnd Into the first llllllnrd. He unoccupied booth; Harmon followed bock every cent you've collected nnd1 him stupidly. "The thing's done for, paid In. This Is Just a suggestion go and you know It. Don't oct so Inno- want your opinion on It. You Mr Harmon It Isn't becoming 'round to your subscribers; tell 'cm cent. to you. and It Isn't helpful to me. We the mine Isn't ns promising ns you are In a position to tnlk nngllsh, I thought It was; you're going to make good; give 'em their money back. should Imagine." s Now If you did that and left n Harmon's eyes were very small nnd Impression everywhere, could you bright. start from scratch all over again nnd "What's he .been saying around sell enough conser-votlv- e here?" stuff municipals, or like that "Saying It's n fake promotion. Whnt to those same people to mnke up the else would he say? lUi'n quite IntelHe wns studying his difference?" ligent. Thnt's why It's unfortunate for companion keenly. you, nnd that's why we don't need to Milliard's eyes blazed; the audacity fool ourselves nny further Isn't It?" of the suggestion wns obscured by the As Harmon removed his hat, he appossibility of honor thnt It contained. peared to be somewhat warmer than "Yes I" he snld thickly. "Yes I You the temperature warranted. Ills round bet I could 1" fnce was now preternnturnlly blnnk; "And you wouldn't be afraid to keep hut his urbanity had Increased until on working for mo? That Is, if we got he wns on the verge of fawning. this Sllverbow scheme all laundered "So he's been giving out a pretty clenn before we stnrted something bad story, has he?" else?" "Only the bare fncts. And If yon "Not If you" you that don't know It already. I'll tell "Then listen I" The broker's voice he's got a representative out there on "You'vo was soft and homlletlcal. the ground, so thought some hard things about me. Hnrmnn hit his Up. "A representaMaybe you had some cause; I'm not tive? When did lhat happen?" disputing that. Hut I guess you've for"Nenrly a week ago. It's about time gotten something. Something I told to henr from him. nnd then the goose you when we first got together. I told will be cooked." you If you got me what I wanted I'd The broker reflected diligently. help you get whnt you wnnt. Well "Haven't seen him today, have you?" you've done your best. I got to give "No; not for nenrly a week." you credit And maybe you've changed Harmon sat back, and massaged some of my Ideas too. Maybo you've his forehead sort of worked me around to believing "Well has this made much differI haven't given you a square deal. ence to you?" Well let the past bury Its dead. I've "How could It help It?" HHllard got more than one string to my bow; grimaced, 'This Isn't New Tork city, I'm sort of tired of the old line of or a denf and dumb asylum. News stuff; I'm thinking seriously of cutdoesn't have to travel fast to make ting It nil out and going In for the safe Everybody who's ever and sane. It Isn't so Juicy, but It's the rounds. heard my uome knows It by thlstlme." safe. Am I right or am I wrong? All Harmon leaned forward on hi elthe cards on tho table I'm no fool. bows, and drew a quick, nervous Hllllard and tho bottom's falling out breath. His eyes, now slightly dilated, of this promotion game. So If you sought for Illlllard's, found them, think you can blossom out Into a legitbonds darted away again. imate salesman of "Thnt's tough , . . mighty tough . . . of course there wouldn't be nearly as I came up here thinking I might much In it for you I've got more than I do something about It. Savo tho sithalf a mind to give you the chance. uation, you know. Too late, Is It?" It's a risk, but I guess I owe It to you." He slid his pudgy hand across the "A good deal too late." "I've table nnd smiled pacifically. Harmon exhaled lengthily, and taken a strong fancy to you, son let's for his Invariable cigarette; Mibe respectable together. What do you lliard observed, without particular desay to that?" duction, that bis hands lacked cer- and" FOUNDATION SCHOOL (Continued from page two) above sixteen years of age and below tho eighth grade? It will forever be n Joy to the tenchers of Berea College to remember the names nnd faces of fine young men autl women nround the age of twenty, entering the sixth, seventh nnd eighth grades. These have been some of our finest students. They have mado some of our best citizens, nnd they are doing God's noblest work. I can remember many of these students who entered school Into in life who have gono through tho Academy or Normal, or Vocational School, and even through College. They have made some of our best College students, and are today holding honored positions in tho world. Knowing as I do the record of some of our Foundation students, I am ready to say that it is never too and their work. It is through the Influonco of thnt College that we have n community organization nt Thrcclinks with fifty e members, also a Junior Club of members, this being brought about by Prof. Walker, a former teacher of Berea College nnd County e Agent Spcncc, n student and worker of the College. Will also say that the rural schools of Jackson county aro having fifty per cent better attento seventy-fiv- e dance this year than cvor before thru the ingenuity, tnct and skill of R. O. Cornelius, our able rurnl supervisor seven-ty-ftvlife-tim- nFfllllBllfcEaillViBllBBlfliBllllllllllllllllVBlllll - 'X".4BHHlllf9QllbiBHilllS' "tK'aMH am -- Ht SJBaJBm JmWmmW rY JT i) t &;. tiiiiin - !Bk3BMBlall1 .JICaBakaaaW Hir jSIBlllllllllB V"":JB JlB i, K . sallf3aHR?;WHyi late to begin school. If you are twenty years of age and have gone no further than even the fifth grade, and some one tells you that you are too old to continue in school, you just laugh at them and say that you can show them records in Berea that will absolutely destroy their argument. We do not admit students to the Foundation Department below fifteen years of age and they must also be below the eighth grade. There the fundamentals of education are taught, tho ideals of true citizenship nnd the principles of Christian patriotism. The student who has one or two years under tho kind direction of Professor Edwards will want to stay in Berea nnd continue in the Foundation De partment. Why, we have students lBBBBliiBaS ,.'lCi fliSjeSaSjil hn-v- g Monday, September 13, and we hope and attendance officer, another old to see a multitude of students from Berea student. all over the Mountain region gatherHoping that Berea College will con- sllcd ing during these opening days. tinually send to Jackson county such M. E. Vaughn, able men as well as many able women, Secretary Berea College. too numerous to mention, that Jackson county may continue to mako such progress, until it becomes the Lioness Attacks Boy. Beach, N. D. Harold Eldell narrow- foremost county of the state, ly escaped death when he was attacked Yours truly, by a Hone at a carnival here. The J. L. Jones. boy crawled under the animal tent while the attendants were at lunch and as he was passing the cage In Though no man can add a cubit to which the llonesn was kept the animal his stature, we can all make ourreached out and began clawing him. HI, and most of us can keep A large portion of his scalp was torn selves ourselves well. Most people will keep from his head and he was clawed well If they eat little; avoid severely about the neck and shoulders. fairly and tobacco; take plenty of nlcohol Two shots were fired at the lioness fresh air and exercise; keep the mind before she released her hold. nt work nnd the conscience at rest ' first-clns- honcst-to-goodn- Big Sale of Land Hereford Cattle and Other Personal Property of Alfred Owens that" Saturday, September 18, 1920 At 10 o'clock a. m. Drakes 302 acres Garrard county, on Preachersville and Fall Lick pike, on miles east of Preachersville; ISO Acres Drake' Creek, 7 miles of Lancaster, Creek Bottom Land, with the reputation of "No Better Land Anywhere." Two Sets of Improvements: Frame bungalow, 6 rooms and bath, 2 porches, new Delco Electric Light Plant; cistern on concrete base; garage, cow itf nbseut-mlndedl- high-grad- house, metal roof tobacco barn 60x60, and other outbuildings. old style stone house with The other set of improvements consists of, frame ell, 7 rooms, hall and 3 porches; new cistern; stock barn and other outbuildings. Nice yards and fine shade at both dwellings. The farm has about 1 mile frontage on pike and will be subdivided into several tracts with frontage for each tract. The purchaser can buy a small tract or just as many acres he wants. This land is all good no waste land on this farm- -it has been well taken care of. It can all be cultivated. It is tobacco, hemp, and corn land. Those Drake Creek bottoms will average 15 barrels of corn per acre any year, and 1500 pounds of hemp. tim-oth- ' ... fnm-ble- d tainty, and another." "Oht Working up a practice I Weill ihe. way he' boinbardlpK. me with does sort of burst the bubble, I suppose doesn't It? Well the next step you want to take Is to get out of town." "No." said Milliard. "I'll stay till It's over with." Harmon gasped. "Stay? Stay hero after tho news Is out? What for?" "I hardly think you'd understand what I'm staying for, Mr. Hurmon." The fat broker shook his bead In vigorous protest. "Now, look herel" Ml voice was paternally kind. "You've been a tine sport through this whole business, except once, and we won't let that bother ui. now. As a salesman, you've been 'Thnt ... (To bo Continued) Sailors' Superstition. wns when sailors would not think of sailing without' a charm or pocket piece of some kind to ward off bad luck. Wind beads were a and la nearly every port were maidens to sell them. Tattoos were considered essential for bon voynge, especially the butterfly on the shoulder predominated for good luck. A pig tattooed ou the foot' was asiur anco the man would never drown, kuown to Bailors say not a man bavo drowned If bo possessed this slg nlflcance of charm agalust fate. Tim 1 y orchard grass, 10 acres 50 acres in corn, 5 acres tobacco, 60 acres oat stubble sown to clover and A fine sugar tree orchard 75 large sugar meadow, balance in blue grass, orchard grass and sweet clover. trees. Farm is well fenced, patent gates at pike. We will sell this farm to the "High Dollar," on good terms, and for possession January 1, 192 x. Don't miss the opportunity. . Everybody invited to this sale and free Hurgoo and Dinner. bred but not registered. One Registered Peraonal Property: 5 Hereford cows with calves-p- ure d Short Horn feeding cattle; 10 Short yearlings; Hereford bull; 16 yearling Hereford heifers; 9 head old car old Percheron fillies, one black faced ewes and 3 bucks; 1 team Percheon horses, two 50 and some other stock. mare, 1 mare and colt. mare mule All kinds ol farming implements- - binders, wagons, plows, harrows, etc., such as usually on a well equipped farm; also household and kitchen furniture. Don't forget the Date and Burgoo. Get busy, look over this farm if you want to Buy Land. or For further particulars see Mr. Owens at the farm or W. E. Moss or R. H. Dever at my Danville ofhee, Lancaster office, or W. A. Dickerson or George Swinebroad at my iooo-poun2- -) 1 ler-cher- on SWINEBROAD Lancaster The Real Estate Man Kentucky rage Four THE CITIZEN Mrs. Ellon Hays Mitchell, sixth grnde; Miss Minnie Plgg, fifth grnde; Mrs. C. E. Campbell, fourth grade; Miss Bctilah Young, third grade; Mrs. Mary Hnckcr, second grade; Mrs. Will Clark, first grade. Mrs. Jones, n sister of our Prof. Rigby, spoke nt United Chapel on Wednesday morning on tho phases of the mission work of her husband and herself In Burmnh. Tlicy were there twenty years. She showed mnny curios of that strange land nnd It strnnvo people. This was n most interesting lesson In geography. The chairman of the playground committee of the Progress Club wishes to repeat her statement thnt the club desires the widest possible use of the playground material, consistent with safety. And they insist that no one use the matcrinl except under nuthorized supervision. Thnt the club renlizes there is dnngcr without precnution. While tho weather is favorable, the playground will open Saturday afternoons to the MAN KILLED IN WRECK Robert Reynolds of this place, tho on nn cxtrn southbound fireman freight, nnd the engineer, Chnrlcs Crowe, were instnntly killed in n week In the tunnel nt Mullins, nbout fifteen miles south of here nt n few minutes till nine Inst Friday. A rescue trnln sent out from Paris with Superintendent Morris nnd other officials wns hastening to tho sccno of the wreck when it ran upon four men on the trestle near Elklns, killing three of them outright and injuring the fourth so thnt he died soon after. The first trnln, consisting of two engines nnd fifteen cars, was running on schedule time and nil wns going well when suddenly the wheels of the first engine left the trnck nnd cause.1 the wreck. It rcmnlned upright but the second wns thrown ngninst the side of the tunnel by tho momentum of the enrs nnd in It the fireman nnd engineer were crushed, hnvlng no chnnce to csenpe. A carload of horses just back of the engines suffeied grcntly, probably one- half of them being killed and many! more injured. There was also in tho train n enr of explosives which mndc the work of rescue more dangerous. Traffic on this division was suspended Friday and part of Saturday until the road was cleared. The body of Robert Reynolds was laid to rest in the Berca cemetery on BEREA Monday. September 2, 1020 LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A SAVINGS ACCOUNT or little, this bank wants your becnusc we know thnt onco started the little accounts will grow Hi WE NEED YOURj County Agent Spcncc is in Powell county this week to nsslst the county agent there, H. II. Harrison, in carryScientific horse shoeing, fine iron ing on the educational campaign work and repairs of nil descriptions which is being put on In Eastern Kennt the College Blacksmith Shop, Main tucky by the agonts and others. street, north of The Citizen Ofllce. Miss Eflie Ambrose loft last week advertisement. for Colorado, where she will teach Best Blacksmithing this year. Mrs. Uaugh, the Collogo postmistress, is taking her vacation now and Miss Margaret Hart has charge of the postotlice in her absence. Dr. Raine has rented the residence of E. L. Robinson on Jackson street and will soon move into it. E. L. Robinson will move into the Richardson flat on Short street nnd Mrs. Robinson will run n restaurant in the building. The Colored Baptist Association is in session at thq Baptist church in A large attendance is Middletown. Mrs. C. B. Holder nnd children, William, Charley, and Worth, have been spending several weeks with Mrs. C. D. Lakes, Mrs. Holder's sister, at Irvine. They returned home Monday night. Prof. James P. Faulkner, a former editor of The Citizen, is vlsitlnu 'friends fn Berea. He is now at the head of the Public Health Depart- to our mutunl advantage. Interest compounded We pay A' nnd your principal is secure and the Interest a ccrtninty. Why not start today? A dollar opens n savinirs account here. y at home tins Liberty Bell Home Unnk Is an incentive to save for Save Independence. Come in nnd let us OUT ONE OF OUIt I.IIIHItTY HELL HANKS cxplnin. E. C. SEALE GOES TO OHERL1N E. C. Scale, a few weeks ago county superintendent eloctcd of reported. schools Is this week moving his Mr. Hudson has returned from his family and household goods from long vacation and is looking fine. Kent nnd will occupy the residence A part of his vacation was spent in on Elm street until recently the home Nova Scotia. of Rev. R. G. Hutchins. Mr. Scnlc Margaret .Dizney left Berca last wns for seven years a member of the Friday for Chicago, where she will faculty at Kent Normal and wns for be employed in Child Welfare Work, eight years prior to that time with in the nutrition department, under the Beren College. He hns had wide exElizabeth McCormick Memorial. perience ns nn educntor nnd begins Among those who left Berca on his work in this county with every the early train Wednesday morning prospect of success. Mr. Senle has were Dean and Mrs. F. 0. Clark, who four children. One daughter will were going to Middletown, 0., to asbe in college here this yenr. Obcrlin sist Mr. Gabbard in a community fair; welcomes Mr. Scale and ha family Middletown, O., on Monday. Mrs. J. 0. Lehman and Ben anJ nnd wishes him sue J. E. Parsons has bought the S. R. ns residents here John Homer, who will spend three Obcrlin News. Clarkston property on Center street cess in his work. weeks visiting her parents near Connd will move into it soon. lumbus, 0.; and W. 0. Ramcy, who W. H. Hensley has bought the GIVES HIS BLOOD TO RESTORE will visit his parents in Carter county BROTHER'S HEALTH Charles Adams place on West Chestfor two weeks. John Gentry placed himself nmong nut street. W. C. Noble returned to Berea from Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Hart and Mr. the heroic when he volunteered to Chautauqua, N. Y., last Thursday, D. L. Roberts returned this morning give his own blood thnt it might be taking advantige of the old railroad transfused into the veins of his from their auto trip into Ohio. rates. R. K. Swope, of Aberdeen, Miss., brother, Walter Gentry, of Duluth, Dr. Raine has returned from a trip on Friday of last week at the Robininto the mountains in extension work. is the guest of U. S. Wyatt this son Hospital. week. Mr. Swope bought $169,000 Miss Bowersox is in Berea again Walter had been suffering for some worth of land from Mr. Wyatt not after a vacation in Pennsylvania. time from nn duodenal and stomach Other workers are returning and long since. He is here at this time hemorrhage which was gradually di new workers are beginning to be on other business. minishing his blood until he had less numerous hereabouts. d than the amount that he Miss Welsh, our popular Dean of UINON CHURCH normally should have coursing thru Women in the Collegiate Department, Dr. Hutchins will speak on Chris his veins. His physicians, after a has spent the summer nt her home in tian Fellowship at the Sacramental thorough examination, were convinced Maine, and has been a neighbor to Service next Sunday nt 11 n.m., in that transfusion of blood was nbout President and Mrs. Frost. She started the Union Church. There will be a nil thnt would bring him to sufficient back to Berca August 24 so as to prepnratory service on Thursday at strength for an operation that would escape the rise in railroad fare nnd 7:30 p.m. restore his health. to assist Dr. Raine in preparing the It was at this point that John Genpageant. CHRISTIAN CHURCH try stepped forward nnd offered to Miss Alice L. Christopher, of BosBrother W. J. Hudspeth has re- give his life for his brother. The ton, sister of H. J. Christopher, Supt. turned from holding two successful tests were mndc and it was found of the Woodwork Department, arrived meetings, one nt Oxford, Ky., and the that his blood harmonized with that in Berea a few days ago. Miss Chris other at Ruckersville. He will fill of his sick brother and all looked topher will be connected with the Col his pulpit at the Christian church well for a successful transfusion. It lege and will have charge of the Wo Sunday morning and will go to Level was done and tho sick man is gaining men's Department in the Coopera Green in the afternoon. He will be strength and the other is coming glad to see his congregation on next gradually back to normal from the tive Store. Mrs. J. A. Wyatt and daughter, Lord's Day morning after a month'd loss of blood. Ruth, of Cincinnati were visiting absence. This is not a new operation, but friends in Berea for n couple of days Is nn infrequent one and this is per last week. PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES haps the first time it has been per Miss May Harrison, who has been E. F. Dizney, Principal formed in the state outside of Louis spending the summer at home, left The public school auditorium wns ville and Lexington. Wednesday for Fairfax, S. D., where crowded to Monday she will resume her teaching. morning at the term opening. Many PUBLIC SCHOOL OPENS Miss Bertha King stopped off in patrons and friends were present. The public school opened on MonBerea on her way to Del Rapids, S. Rev. Cunningham of the Baptist day of this week with n good enrolD., where she will teach this year. church led the audience in singing ment. A large number of patrons "The Battle Hymn of the Republic." were present and listened with great Rev. Carl Vogel led devotional exer pleasure to an address given by cises. President Win. J. Hutchins of President W. J. Hutchins of Berea Berea College gave a short address, College. followed by Prof. LeVant Dodge. Dealer in The children, too, listened intently Today, Tuesday, 255 children were to tho President's address who happresent. The following is the faculty pily chore to center his remarks in charge: around the pictures in one's mind. W. He spread before tho audience the Telephone 68 Berea, Ky. C. E. F. Dizney, Principal; Mrs. Noble, seventh and eighth grades; picture of a teacher who helped him as a hoy in school. Then he described the Master feeding the five thousand. Next he referred to tho picture of home in the minds of all. He urged ! the filling of the mind with beautiful pictures nnd ridding it of pictures The Duerson Hardware & Grocery Stores offer the that did not look well beside those of following prizes to the housekeepers of Berea and vicinmother nnd of the Mnster. ity: Rev. C. E. Vogel conducted the deThree prizes, first, second and third of $2.50, $1.50, votions, nnd Rev. John Cunningham $1.00 in merchandise, of choice, for the best assortment led the singing. Professor Dodge wns of canned fruit and vegetables put up at home- nsked to make a few remarks which Only one can of a kind will be accepted, and the ashe did in his usual pleasing manner. one-thirover-flowi- ment of the state of Georgia, with his office located nt Atlanta. An enthusiastic letter from Dr., Grant, enclosing n substantial check for the ambulance fund and expressing much Interest nnd gratification that this movement has finally been started, has been received by the chairman of the ambulance fund. This is encouraging and serves to further stimulate tho zeal of the originators of the movement. Though there has been a great deal of rain this season, there has been very little wind and lightning in this section, until Monday when a severe electrical storm took place. No great damage was done. Dr. M. M. Robinson was called to Berea National Bank JOHN L. GAY, Cashier JOHN W. WELCH, President What We'll Do For You At MESSAGE FROM KING ALBERT Former Private, A. E. F., Receive Ca. bte From Ruler In Commemoration of Chateau.Thlerry Victory. A Hensley & Cornett's Successors to S E WELCH Dept. Store former private, e A. 12. ceived a raided from n king In comtiii'mnrntlon of tho grout American victory nt Chateau-Thierry- , the second nnnlversnry of which wns July lf. The Irf Ilarolil W. Itos, editor of the AmerlcHii Legion Weekly. The king Is Albert of Belgium. His message read : "On the eve of the nnnlversnry of the glorious American victory at -Thierry It Is a great pleasure for me to send n token of the Mch admiration this heroic stnnd kindles In my heart and to renew tribute of our gratitude for the heroes who fell on this fifteenth of July, IMS, for the common cnu?e." (Signed) "ALIIEIIT." was The mesnce transmitted through the Bolglar Charge d'Affalres nt Washington. Mr. Itosn Is a former San Francisco. New Orleans and Atlanta newspaper man. He took purt In the Chateau Thierry attack. Chateauever-lustin- g l, has re- We will sell you anything in the Hardware Line nt the lowest price. 2nd. We'll give you nice Juicy Steak, Pork Chops, or Old Country Ham and Bacon at our Meat Market. ist. 3rd. Fix your shoes or make you a new pair while you wait. 4th. Make you a Single or Double Set of Harness, Saddle, Bridle, Belt, or anything made of leather, while you wait. , 5th. We'll sell you at the Lowest Price, Hay, Com, Hogor Cow Feed, Salt, Oats, anything you can mention. DON'T FORGET Berea Hensley & Cornett Department Successors to 5. E. WELCH Store Kentucky We Invite Comparison The opinion is unanimous The hundreds of patrons all agree that Fish VALUES stand supreme W. F. KIDD Real Estate that Fish STYLES are distinctive dependable that Fish SERVICE is the last word is that Fish QUALITY Attention, Housekeepers There'6 no proof like seeing them YOURSELF Suits vegetables. sortment must range from four to six cans of fruit and Millinery Skirts Blouses Dresses New Fall Line On Display Opening Announced Later Coats The exhibit will be made in the Hardware store of Duerson & Company on Thursday, September 23. Don't forget the date and the prizes. These Stores are Here to Serve the Public in Every Way Possible Lexington Cream Flour Gold Dust Flour Keen Kutter Tools White House Coffee That Good Paint, "Hannah's Green Seal" And a hundred other things are yours if you come after them LOCK IN ST HUNK Mr. Earl W, Lockin, Assistant Principal of the Foundation Department of Hercn College, and Miss Mary Strunk, who had charge of the Country Homo of the Academy Depart- ment last year, were married ut Roberta, Tcnn., on Wednesday, August 20. It was a very pretty wedding, nbout thirty guests being present, including Mr. Lockin's father and sister from Eau Claire, Wis. Tho ceremony was performed by Rev. C. E. Vogel. Tho young couplo are making their homo in Mrs. Davis house on Center street. Mr. Lockin will continue his rclntion to the Foundation Department and Mrs. Lockin will tench tn the same department, having charge Jennie B. Fish Co. Duerson Hardware & Grocery Co. Phone 129 of the sixth grade. ( September 2, 1920 TUB CITIZEN 4 nnd feel sorrry for others. Wficft yon pity yourself hecnue you think you have n hard Job your soul shrivels up, hut when you pity others your soul expands ami grows. When you nro troubled with grourlilness nnd self-pitJifst remember llint you nre In n universal toll, nnd the universal forces guild of are Infinitely ndnptnble to the poor Jobs ns well ns to the good ones, nnd thnt someone tnut do the work why not you? Any Inbor will he Irksome If done In n discontented, unhappy Page FIvo Berea College Hospital BestlEqulpmrnt and Serrlce nt Lowest Cot. Wards for Men ml (or Women, Private Room. Il.illu. Electric Service. Surgery, Care in Child birth, Eye, Noie and Ear Come in and friend In need, and in reach of all the people. koiiHRi H. Cowlby, M.D., l'hyilclnn Harlan Duulky, M.D., I'lmlclnn MARflAKICT S. Cilt ANT, M. l) Phjilclan Miw Mary I.oNdAoiiit, K.N., Superintendent Mm Nkllik Millrh, R.N., Head N'une CHANGE IN RATES Ilcglmiing March I, the rate for hoard and room of private patient will he f i; to fi8 per week. The rnte or patlentt cared for In the wants will remain the lame $t per day. llj Order of Prudential Committee. Ilerea College MRS. KINDRED Last Wednesday evening the death nngcl enmc nnd bore from earth to right Henven Mrs. Lnurn Ann Kindred, How to Live if? D. H. Smith W. W. Rominger GENERAL PRACTICE tl.lt an eit.iblWimrnt, which U n Common Sense Comment on Health, Hsppinest and Longevity Smith CBi, Rominger eeewee,. vopyrliDi heo. or uurnatlocal Tress Usrtaa !fi By CEORCE F. BUTLER, A. M, M. D. Funeral Directors On September 2, we will open business with a full line of burial supplies. Auto and Horse Drawn Hearses. Embalming. , spirit. "Who sweeps n room ns In His sight Makes thnt nnd the nctlon line." To work, and to honor one's tnsk hy nssnclntlng It with the whole; to cut out envy. Jealousy nnd complaint, and replace them with nobler trnlts would prevent much sickness and go n long wny toward solving the labor problem. Anyone can be healthy, happy and successful who holds the right mentnl nttlttide nnd who works with cnthust-nsm- , (leter.iilnnlliin nnd n tight henrt. When you work, cultivate calmness, poise, sweetness, doing your best, hearing nil things brnvely. living your life undisturbed by the prosperity of your boss, or the malice nnd envy of the mnn out of a Job. lioniiii anil nnppiness nre iree n you but reach for them occupation and the right state of mind nre pretty sure to futch them. The more useful work you do. and the more you think nnd feel, the more you really live. Then nfter your work Is over for tho day, give yourself nn hour or so for for thought, for body nnd brnlnrcst, for ninusomont. nnd you will hnve n good conscience, n good nppe-tltLEARN nnd penceful slumber. HOW TO LIVE. e, WORK. The Citizen A family Newspaper for all age of 61 years, 8 months nnd 19 rubllihtJ T.rttr ThunJr, at Dcrra, Kj. the lays. She wns n devoted Christinn, BEREA PUBLISHING CO. hnviiiR Joined the Ilnptlst church nt (Incerparattd) sixteen years of nee. Last spring WM. C FROST, Edltor.ln.Ckl.f she placed her membership with tho J. O. LEHMAN, Mantling Editor Christinn church. Shu wns born DeSUI1SCRIPTION RATES cember C, 18C8. TAYAliLE IN ADVANCE Mrs. Kindred is survived by On Yar f 1.(0 81 her eight children, Mrs. Diilard GrifSit Month CO Thrr Months fith, Mrs. T. E. DentheraRc of Frn mnnrr tT rott.ofllca of Einrru Mrs. Jacob Browning, Roy, Ordrr, Draft, IUiliUrd Latter, or Montr Rethn, Ralph, Rny nnd Dorothy. on ana two rent tumpiTho date after your namt on labl howl "Oh, we loved her. Yes, we loved her, to what data your aubirrfptlon ! raid. If But the Angels loved her more, It la not changed within thrra wtcki after renewal, notify ui. MlMlng numWrt will be rladlr supplied And they lore her safely over if w ar notified. To yonder shining shore." given to any who obtain Liberal n, that true, and Interfiling l nt new tubierlptioni for ut. Anyone tending u can receive four yearly subscriptions The Cltlten free for on year. Advertising rates on application. trrrni CARD OF THANKS We wish to thnnk our friends nnd G? Advert i.m AMfHU AV f'lfss kBrtittlv 3C ATION punts before Hit eold weathIn, ond If Hunts nre iwilntnind nrtllleinlly nt n high teniperutiirc this mancy In After the period of growth In spring nml Mimincr there Ix n x'rlod of dor- Punts Revived by Sleep. neighbors for their kindness, sympathy nnd love to us during tho sickness nnd death of our beloved mother. Especially do we wish to thnnk tho doctors nnd nurses who so kindly ministered to her in her Inst hours Her Children. U. S. NEWS (Conllnuocl from Pago One) such er nts dormant period prrelMs. Kxtrnxure to cold M needed to activate tho plant for another period of growth. I'erhapa tho liberation of riityim acts 011 the stored starches, converting them Into sugars, or th phenomenon may he duo to n change In the permeability of attributes of the lengue cov enant as mny be found snfc nnd prnc tlcnblo. Columbux, Ohip, Aug. 31. Gov, James M. Cox nnd Dr. Aaron S. Wnt- kins, two of Ohio's presidential can didates, and Franklin D. Roosevelt, Mr. Cox's running mnte, divided time in addressing n crowd nt the Ohio State Fair here today. Thc "Employment Is nnturc's physician." Health Is maintained by occupation. When one quits work he locs the pep that comes to him from doing something nnd being of some use. of responding tn demands nnd mnlnlnlnlng a routine, nnd his muscles get soft, his Internal organs go on strike, his nppe-tlt- e falls nnd ho loses sleep. Work Is necessnry to growth, hecmiso through It one acquires strength of mind nnd body. Iloth brain nnd muscle grow j strong by exercise, hy nssumlng re- I sponsibilities, hy lienrlng burdens nnd doing things. Work of some sort Is ns necessary to health ns eating and drinking. Idleness nnd Inaction breed nervous prostrntlon, fear, worry, gossip, crime, eonstlpntlon, and a host of evils. We make frlendi through work, we find In It henuty, humor.' pathos all that goes to make up n full, norninl life. Congenial work Is ns necessnry to pence of mind ns It Is for the health of the body; It Is the symbol and avenue for nlmost all that Is worth whUo In human life. The happiest hours of your Munitions For Poland. life should he when you nre working, London. The situation nt Danzig nnd you enn learn to like nny work shows marked Improvement nnd muyou mny he doing. Hut whatever your nition!) are being unloaded, according Job Is you should dignify nnd vitalize to the Dnnislg correspondent of the It by putting your Idenl Into It. giving Ixntlon Times. It Is asserted thnt your life, your energy, your enthusiasm, nil to the highest work of which there will be no dltlleulty In the future over the unbinding nnd dispatching of you nre cnpnhle. Your heart must InPolish immspire what your hnnds execute. Your munitions lo Poland. work sometimes mny he hnrd nnd igrants from America, held up at Dnn'g. are being sent to Warsaw. One It ttinnkless, but like tough metnl serves to suit the needs of n strong I'ousnnd left. "I'olli Jews, most of age, throng the hem of military m nn nnd Is better suited to that purtteet." .ulcls the mn spniident. pose than sipping soft drinks nt a summer resort. Cut out your "grouch" If yon have one. Quit feeling, sorry, tor PUBLIC Calls Answered Day or Night. In The Concrete Block between J. M. Coyle C& Co. and H. C. Pe'nnington, on Chestnut Street. Phone 130 Berea, Kentucky HOT ON BERGDOLL'S TRAIL Effort Will Be Made to Have Alleged Slacker! Aero PMot's Certlfl. cate Cancelled. Clevelnnd Ilergdoll, nnd fugitive from Justice for who apprehension rewards nggregnt-In- g ?5,0."0 hnve been offered, holds pilot certificate No. 109 In the Aero Club of America and representations for Its cancellation will be mnde nt once, It wns announced nt Legion national hendiiiarters recently. The first Intimation that Ilergdoll held a licence In the club wns contained In n letter to Lemuel Holies, nntlonnl ndjutnut of the Legion, from Kenneth W. Unltz, n member of .Frank Luke, Jr., ixi&t, American Legion, of Phoenix, Ariz. Mr. Holies has written, In part, as follow : "I have no heltaney In expressing my ronvicjlon thnt. ns soon ns the public, there will be nn facts nrch-slackliei-'iin- e Grover overwhelming sentiment nmnng Legion members nnd the public generally for the cancellation of Hergdoll's certificate with the lenst poslhlo delay. Personally, I consider his retention of the certificate, under present circumstances, would constitute a grave Insult to the memory of our heroic comrades who their lives to uphold the honor of the flag which Hergdoll nnd his kind would delight In desecrating. "I trust nntlonnl hendnunrtcrs will be ndvlsed shortly Hergdoll's name has been stricken from the rolls of your estimable organization nnd thnt one more substantial black mark has been chalked up against this slacker's name." nvl-nt- fae a a a I Let us abate something, nt least, of our devotion to the almighty dollar, nnd regard the world ns something better than a huge workshop In which we nre to toll nnd moll unceasingly, till death stop the human machine. Let us learn how to plnyj. nt my farm 2 miles south of Berea Mnrion, 0., Aug. 31-Roosc on tho Dixie Highway, the following velt policy of conservation to develop property: the West and insure nn adequate 1 team mules, wagon nnd harness. food supply was ndvocntcd by Sena 1 filly, well broken. tor Wnrren G. Hnrding here today 1 mnrc. in a speech to n delegation of Repub0 milk cows, the very best; 2 Jno. F. Dean J. W. UerodoB lican Governors. Jerseys; 2 all giving milk. and 2 New York, Aug. 31. Two men 1 registered Poland China boar. were killed nnd sixteen persons in2 sows, Poland China and O. I. C. DEAN & IIERNDON jured, some of them seriously, when G shoats, pure bred. Dealers tn Real Estate, Berea, Ky. nn elevator containing eighteen pas sengers fell ten stories today during Terms made known on day of sale. the home rush period In a building James Wntt Rnine, Wo are still selling real estate Do nt 215 Fourth Avenue. Berea, Ky. you want a pood Blue. Grass farm? Wo have it I Want a small farm near Washington, Aug. 31. The situaClassified Advertisements Berea 7 Yes, wo have It I Want a tion in the Bnlknn States ngnin i9 house and lot in Berea? Come on; causing some concern in European Try our classified advertisements we can furnish it I Want a vacant chancellories, according to advices They bring results, ttve cents a lot or unimproved land? Como on reaching Washington today. lino; minimum charge, twenty-fiv- o to us Troops nre being massed by the Alof banians and Serbians on their fron- cents. Wo havo Just revised our list property, and havo added many de- tiers; n Inrge number of Bulgarians FOR SALE Plenty of nice tender sirable farms and houses in town. In nro reported to have tnken up arms beans. $1.00 per bushel. Phone 173 addition to our local business wo have on each side of the threatened coun- 2w-llfor snlo a number of desirable farms tries, nnd efforts arc being made by in tho famous Miamn Valley, the the Government of a to obFOR SALE Eight Shoats; weight "corn belt" of Ohio. So If you want tain intervention, diplomatic or otherPhone 21. about 125 pounds. to leave the State, seo us before wise, to prevent another war in the 2v-llW. II. Moore. you go, and wo will "put you next Balkans. 1 p. Jugo-Slnvip. 1 Though noniially tho tho Mltnulu required for n renewal of growth I auppllod hy cold, median-Icn- l Injury or n period tf drying may have tho Mine effect. The process occurs lndexmdcntly In nny exioed pnrt of tho da nt. so Hint If one or two hrnnches of n plnnt ho kept cond tinually wnrm while tho other I to the usual winter chilling, the fonner will not develop normally on tho return of Mimmor temperature, though the latter develop ns usual. 1 SALE I will offer for public auction, on THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 ATTENTION! LOOK WHAT IS COMING It is my pleasure to announce that Mr. T. J. Todd has employed me as his e what is known as the E. C. McWhorter farm in Garrard agent to 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- at 10:00 o'clock a.m., . This Sale Will Be Conducted on 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 Description: Pistol Carrying Blamed. Tho "beautiful spring" has como Louisville, Ky. Warning "the present orgy of thievery, hold-uand gone; and winTho wheat is threshed; wo've laid dow unaslilng" throughout the country on pIMol currying, retail Jeweler of the by corn; United .Stales in resolutions adopted And now tho rovers nro beginning nt tho final M'sslou of the American to roam, Nntloiuil Iletuil Jewelers' .KcliitIon To rent n house or buy a home. culled upon Congress to enact laws They nro searching tho country prohibiting the imimifacture, sale or Importation of plwtols and revolvers far and near For a good location for next year; for private ue. They want a place near town, as FOR RENT FURNISHED ROOMS Mnn nnd wife preferred; would take boy students. 30 Boone street, Berea THREE 3w-12. 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 miles from County High School. The thing about this farm Paint Lick, 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 FARMS n rule, Where they can put their children in school, husAnd where the grown-upband and wife, Can get tho most pleasure out of life. Berea Is tho plnco where you want to be, And Dean & Ilerndon the men to s, List Your Property FOR SALE witb Do you wish to buy n farm in Ohio? No mnttcr what size, we can please you. Our low prices will surpriso you. Good soil, good improvements, good ronds, good schools, good markets, fine water, near town, good neighbors. Churches of nil denomi . nations. In Green, Located Warren and Montgomery counties. I make one. trip ench week. Go with me. Call on, or write 3t.-llRobert Lamb, Berea, Kentucky. p. 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 Scruggs, Welch & Gay REAL ESTATE AGENTS seo; You will find John Dean still at The Bank; His grub being short, he's lean and lank. Ilerndon keeps up his rambling around; His odlco 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, we'll help you find A house or form to suit your mind. Respectfully, DEAN & Berea, Kentucky F. L. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR FOR SALE Two farms 44 miles from Berea on Bier Hill and Bern pike. Well watered; good Improy mcnts; lots of grass. Will sell one or both. Ono 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 housekeeper. Washings sent out. Address Box 117, Borea, Ky. t.f. al- 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. First Class Repairing AND Fine Line of Jewelry IIERNDON. MAIN ST. FOR SALE. 0x12 velvet rug; most new. Call nt Lehman's, 43 BEREA, KY Center street. Mrs. Blanche Cams. R. G. WOODS Paint Lick Kentucky PARC SIX THE CITIZEN totnl of about $2S,000 000, according to the American Forestry association. Forest fires have begun thnt sweep. Airplanes nre helping fight forest fires In some parts of the country, but thnt x Is no reason why the public should Its .vigilance and do n grout part of the fire fighting by not having any tiros. A big move Is on to Join the national parks with a good road system nnd It's up to thb public to Join In the fight with a will. Cnmp-er- s are blamed for mnny of the fires nnd now that the tourists nre out In the open the forrstry association calls on them to remember: Not to throw your match away until you nro sure It Is nut. Not to drop cigarette or cipir butts until the glow Is extinguished. Not to knock out your pipe nshos while hot or where they fnll Into dry leaves or other Itillammnhlu material. Not to build n enmp tire any larger thnn Is necessary. Not to lonve a fire until you nre sure It Is out; smother It with earth o water. Not to burn brush or refuse In or mill the woods. Not to be Idle when you discover a fire In the woods. If you ennnot put got help. Where a I. out yourself, forest guard, ranger or state fire wnrden own be reached call him up on tho nearest telephone you enn find. Do not forget that human thought-lessnos- s am! negligence nre the caue of more than hnlf of tho forest tires In this country, and thnt '.he smallest park may start a cnuflncrntlon that will result In loss of llfo and destruction of timber and young growth, valuable not only for timber but for their Intluenre In helping to prevent Hood, erosion and drought. Hero Is Hut what Is nature doing! one example of her aid to man Just reported to the American Forestry association. Experts ny 1020 Is nn seed year for the long loaf pine In 'Southern stnles. This report Is confirmed by local lumbermen pretty widely throughout the range of the tree, which Is. roughly, from North Carolina throughout the Atlantic and gulf constat plain to eastern Texas. The occurrence Is particularly noteworthy because the species matures full seed crops no oftener thnn nbout every six or eight years. Plan to Capture Sea Trade. President Wilson hns not yet appointed tho new shipping board provided for under the merchant ma . f September 2, 1020 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special EXCHANG 0 Investigator rOUI.TKY SHOW A SUCCESS The Bcrea H. I. Rod Poultry Association put on n poultry show Friday, August 27, which resulted in n selection for State Fair exhibit. The show was held nt Bcrea and attended by a largo crowd from other counties. Mr. A. S. Chapln, Poultry Specialist, The following served ns judge. people were winners: Best Cock Bird 1. Mrs. J. II. Gentry, Speedwell. 2. Mrs. J. II Gentry, Speedwell. 3. J. E. Hulctt, Bcrea. fleece by the selection of the right kind of n buck. Weight and finish can also be added to the market lambs by the same means. Get n good indi vidual of the breed you want and If he is young keep him nnd watch him grow. Do not pay too much for him. Good lambs can be bought worth the money. CLOVER SEED FOR HOME GROWTH The second crop of clover made a good growth in most parts of Kentucky this year nnd there arc mnny fields that could be profitably harSAVING LIBERTY BONDS PERMANENT ONES SHOULD BE OBTAINED FOR TEMPORARIES WITHOUT DELAY. FORMER HAVE ALL COUPONS Any Bank Member of Federal Reserve System Will Do the Builnet With, out Charge Treasury Urges the Registered Form. By JAMES P. HORNADAY. Washington. The treasury department Is trying to reach nil owne-- s of temporary 4 per cent and per cent coupon Liberty bonds with notlcr thnt they should exchange these temporary bonds for pormniioiit bonds with Interest coupons attached. There U no wuy for the holders of the temporary bonds to collect Interest due after tne date of the Inst coumii on the temporaries unless the holders of these bonds exchnnge them. The treasury therefore urges thnt exchnnges should bo mnde without delay. The nen permanent bonds have all coupons to maturity and will not havu to be exchanged ngnlu. These exchanges have been tnkliv place for several months, and the large Investors In Liberty bonds have promptly effected the exchange nnd obtained the new bonds, but the small Investors, composing the mass of Liberty bond holders, not accustomed to cashing bond coupons nnd not very well acquainted with any of the details of the bond business, have very largely neglected to make ttie exchange. The treasury Is trying to help these bond holders by getting to them the Information that they should take their tenipornry bonds to nny bank that Is a member of the federal reserve system (nnd nearly all the bunks nre members of this system) nnd ask to have their bonds exchanged. These banks nre under Instructions from the government, through the federal reserve banks, to make these exchanges without nny expense to the bond holders. Hold Your Bonds, Says Government There has been n good deal of confusion, nmonc the masses of the people who purchased war bonds, over this exchange business. This confusion has undoubtedly resulted In a great many holders of bonds who did not care to be bothered about mnklng exchanges selling their bonds nt a sacrifice. The government has been trying to do the purchasers of bonds n good service, but the masses of purchasers have not been greatly Interested In what the treasury department Is trying to do. On the whole the purchasers of war bonds have not been disposed to let go of these bonds nt the prevailing price. Tho people, rich and poor, who put their money Into these wnr bonds believed when they made the Investment thnt It was a good one, and the treasury olllclals are certain that time will demonstrate the truthfulness of this view. The government has from the first advised the bond purchasers to hold on to their bonds, and It Is still giving this advice. It Is only a question of time. It Is confidently believed, until these bonds will all go to par or above par. From the beginning of the wnr loan operations the treasury has been particularly anxious to afford every possible Inducement to Investors In government securities to hold them In registered form. It has pointed out nest Hen J. II. Gcnrty, Spocdwcll. 2. Mrs. J. L. Green, Berea, R. 1. 3. Mrs. J. II. Gentry, Speedwell. Best Cockerel 1. Mrs. J. L. Green. Berca, R. 1. 2. Mrs. W. T. Anderson, Rich niond, E.K.S.N. Farm. 3. Mrs. J. L. Green, Bcrea, R. 1. 1. Mrs. Best Pullet V. T. Anderson, Richmond, E.K.S.N. Farm. 2. Mrs. Luther Todd, Coyle. 3. Mrs. Anderson, Richmond. Best Old Ten 1. Mrs. J. II. Gentry, Speedwell. 2. J. E. Hulctt, Berca. 3. Mrs. W. T. Anderson, Richmond, E.K.S.N. Farm. Best Young Pen 1. Mrs. Luther Todd, Coyle. 2. Mrs. J. L. Green, Berea, R. 1. 3. Mrs. J. H. Gentry, Speedwell. 1. Mrs. HOW FAR? "That farmers nnd others who produce wealth should organize for the purpose of getting their just share of it is beyond question. But how far they should go in their business or ganization is a very important eco nomic question, and one that deserves the most careful consideration right now. They may go as far as they like in business if they violate no moral or statute law, but how far docs it pay to go ? Generally it pays best not to attempt to go too far. Co operative business enterprises of various kinds undertaken by farmers have succeeded or failed, and their success or failure has been dependent to some extent on how much they .undertook. As a rule any business which requires the absolute devotion of a master mind, the employment of many experts, the establishment of industrial research and other essen tials to a successful manufacturin; organization, would better be left out of the plan for farmers' organiza tions. Propositions now being made for farmers to manufacture their own wool, cotton, livestock and grain should be tabled for the present, not because they are wrong in any way, but because they have slight chances of success. The city man who thinks anybody can farm and proceeds to act on his theory has afforded us many smiles. But he is not essentially different from farmers who think they nnd their associates can run any business in competition with those who have had long and special training in it. One of the most important questions before the farmers' organizations now is to find out where to stop. Unless they are careful their enthusiasm is likely to lead them too far beyond the point where it is pro-J- it for them to go." vested for seed, if clover hullcrs were available. It is practical to save seed for home use, however, even without a huller nnd whilo such seed is a little more difficult to sow, Its use will mean n substantial saving when clover seed is ns high priced as at present. After the seed hends arc brown nnd the seed hard nnd glassy, the seed should be cut nnd raked into small windrows. It is a good plan to set the cutter bar as high ns possible as this reduces the amount of straw that must be handled. As soon as the clover is thoroughly dry, it should be put under cover or stacked and the stack covered with straw. During late winter this material can bo spread thinly over the field to be sown to clover, thus giving a liberal seeding. If a grain separator is available, the clover can be run through the separator nnd the seed freed from the straw. Most of it will still bo in the chaff, but it can be sown without much trouble. Finally the seed can be flailed out by hand and the chaff seed procured. Chaff seed gives just as good results ns the clean seed nnd the only disadvantage m its use is the difficulty of distribution. When there is a considerable nmount of clover seed in n county it ought to be possible to geti some of the men operating threshers to get attachments for their separa tors for cleaning clover seed. Most manufacturers of threshers make these attachments and it is said that they givo very satisfactory service. MUST 4i approved Juno 0, thfs yenr, old hoard created under the net of 1010, with Admiral nt Its head. Is actively In ndmlnlsterlng the new Inw. This hoard hns set nut to develop n worth-whilAmerlcnn merchant maIt Is ronsotmhly certain Hint rine. Admiral Benson will bo nt the bond of tho now board when It Is created. The board nt tho present time Is engaged In allocating ships to vnrlous trade routes, In sclllnr ships which It purchased or built during tho world wnr. In Investigating possible now trade routes and In encouraging capitalists to put money Into the new merchant mnrlno Tho ronl tost of tho now merchant marine legislation, It Is understood, will como Inter when the shipping board, under tho provisions of section 2S of tho merchant marine net. sei'ks through tho medium of preferential rates as to both freight and passengers to crowd tho shipping of competing countries off the sens. It will not bo ws1blr to use section 28 of the Inw as n winon against competitors. It Is pointed mt until plenty of ships nro nvnllnblo. This section iiulliorUwl tho Interstate commerce roHimlssion to sustend prfforetitlnl rntos In ono It decided shipping facilities were Inadequate, and tho commission has suspended such rates Indefinitely. Its first order provided for n suonslnn of 00 days nnd now It hns suspended tho rntos Indefinitely. First Contest In the Pacific. Tho first contest for ocean supremacy Is to come In the I 'a rifle, unless tho .pcrmnnnt shipping board shnll set nldo the plans of tho present board. The board has already allocated to the Pacific routes n Inrge number of ships now building. It will be more than a year, possibly nearer two years, tho board believes, before nil tho ships under construction nnd assigned to the I'nrlfie will bo ready for the service. Meantime tho provisions of section 2S. which, when they operative. give shippers become and passengers large advnntngo 1n rntos In enso they use vessels of American registry, will be Inoperative. It Is nn Interesting fact that this first real effort of the United States to crowd competing shipping off tho sens hns met with disfavor In some quarters. Tho I'arltlc coast Is objecting most strenuously to the board's program under section 21. Senator -- rine net but tne shipping Honson Wesley L. Jones of Washington, Republican, author of the merchant mnrlno net, hns been having some lively s with shipping Interests on tho const Those Interests desired lo from Senator Jones his view ns to what would happen to the ships under foreign registry, mostly Jnpnneso nnd Cnnndlan, thnt nro now doing business on the I'nclfic. Tho senator Is quoted ns replying thnt It was his hope nnd expectation thnt under section 2S nil the ships of foreign registry would be put nut of business. set-to- ob-tn- ln Bluffer Finally Unmasked. o For n time a chatterbox mny the wiser man whoe tongue wags loss, Hut, In the end. n Solomon long ngn assured us. "a prating fool shnll fall." The man whoso brnln works full time finds Mulling iiunocos. snry. Ills tnlk Is profitable, not only to himself, but to nil with whom he comes In contact. out-skth- KANSAS SCOUTS KEEP GOING. SaHun, Kan., Troops 1 nnd 4, were giving nn nnnlversnry week demon-s- i ration on n vacant lot In tho heart ot the business district when u rent accident occurred ncross the street. A fourhvn-ymr-olboy, who wns not n scout, fell, breaking his ankle. The scouts rendered first nld, carried him on their stretcher to his home two blocks nwny nnd mnde him comfortaReturnble until the doctor nrrlved. ing to their program of demonstration they manned tho motor fire trucks ami demonstrated the laying of hose nnd the rescuing of Injured. Two weeks Inter this practice nlso was called Into performance when the parsonage ot Christ cathedral burned, the scouts of Troop 4 nldlng In handling the crowd nnd saving many valuable church d s. SCOUTS FIGHT 54 FIRES. At tt.v recent annual conference of Hoy Somas of America officials of the Third National district In Philadelphia fJeorgo II. Wirt, chief forest warden of IVmisjlvMtiln. spooking for (ilflord I'lnrhot, praised the boy scouts for the fine work they have boon doing throughout the state In fighting forest tires. K. D. Morgan, scout executive of Shnmokln. retorted that the trixys In hi comparatively small council l.nd fought 51 forest fires In six weeks. PROPERLY FILL CANS Canners should fill their cans as full of solid food as is practicable, if they wish to have their products meet the requirements of the pure food laws, says the United States Department of Agriculture, which has been giving considerable attention to the. on tho part of matter of slack-fillin- g manufacturers. Recently the Bureau of Chemistry issued a schedule of drained weights for certain canned, products for the guidance of the canners. In reply to the inquiries, from canners who complain that in some instances tney cannot meet these requirements the department gives this advice: "Fill the can as full of solid food as is practicable by the best commercial methods without impairment of the quality or the appearance of the product. The can that is as full of solid food as is practicable and correctly labeled will meet the requirements of the pure food law with reference to fill, will promote fair trading among canners, nnd will win tne con fidence of the trade and the consuming public." LAMBS It is essential that the quality of Better Sire Better Stock food in the can be standardized in This is the time of year to produce order to promote fair trading, food the registered lambs needed to im- officials in the department point out. prove the flock. From two to three Recently, it is said, a pack of peas pounds of wool can be added to the that lacked 8 percent of being proper ly filled was found. In the quantity repreof the pack, the slack-fillin- g MARKETS. CINCINNATI sented a difference of several thousand dollars in the cost of peas to the Hay and Grain. Corn No. 2 while $1.0001.01. No. 3 consuming public. U. S. Department of Agriculture. white $1.59151.00. No. 2 yellow $1.01 1.02. No. 2 mixed $1.57, No. 3 mixed $1.5001.57, white ear $1.5Q1.50. Sound liny Timothy per ton $33'3 30. clover mixed $33033, clover $US 032.50. Oats No. 2 white 72c. No. 3 white No. 2 mixed 09070c. Wheat No. 2 red $2.5302.50, No. 3 red $2.5202.51. Butter, Egg and Poultry. Butter Whole milk creamery extras GOe, Units 55c, becuiiils 51c, fancy dairy Executors Sale As executor of the estate of Mrs. W. L. Todd, deceased, I will sell at Public Auction, to the highest bidder, on Wednesday, Sept. 15, 1920 At 10 m. on the premises near the residence of the late W. L. Todd, deceased, the following property: m. 180 Acres Blue Grass Land and three miles south of Paint Lick. Thirty Acres of this is Fertile Bottom Land, and one hundred and fifty acres in Blue Grass, which has not been plowed for fifty years. This farm is a good money maker. This farm has good dwelling, two tobacco barns, outbuildings, fences, well watered and in good condition. Possession will be given January 1, 1921. Seeding privilege given Situated on the Paint Lick and Wallaceton Pike in Madi son County, Kentucky, about two miles north of Wallace-to- n CARE OF GROWING CHICKENS 7374e, One of Most Important Factor In Raiting Poultry During Summer Keep Them Growing. chicks may bo hatched from strong, vigorous stock and carefully brooded; 47c. prqper 1'ggs Kxtrn flrsts 49c, firsts 47c, but unless they receive the nttcntlon during the warm months, ordinary Drifts 45c. growth mny be retarded. In Llvu Poultry Broilers, 2 lbs and their words, they shoould be so manother over 35c, fowls, 4 lbs and over 32c; aged that they will mature Into well under 44 lbs 27c; roosters 19c. developed fowls. Live Stock. Cattle Steers, good to choice $120 KEEP BIRDS FREE FROM LICE 14,50, fulr to good $S012, common to fair $008; heifers, good to choice Dutt Thoroughly With Good Insect S10C13. fair to good STMIU. cum Powder or Apply Mixture of mon to fulr $507, conuent $3.5001.50, Vatellne and Mercury. btock holfors $5.5007. Calves flood to choice $17.50018, Examine the pullets nnd hens for fair to good $13017.50, common and lice, and dust thoroughly with a good large $0012. flood to choice $0.5007. fair Insect powder or apply a mixture of Sheei to uood $400.50. common $1.5003, two ports of vaseline and one part lambs, uood to choice $15.50010, fulr of mercurial or blue ointment, about the 'size of u pea, one Inch below the to good $12.500 15.50. heavy shipper vent of the bird, rubbing the mixture llogu Selected $15.50013.75, butchers $15.75010, me- lightly on the skin. An application of dium $15.75, common to choice heavy this ointment two or three times a fat sows $9012, light shippers $150 year will keep the fowls free from J3.50, pis (110 lbs uud leas) $9013. lice. The caro of growlmj chlcka daring the summer Is one of the most Important factors In poultry raising. The case of the small denominations which are In the hands of people who hnve no facilities for safekeeping, and tho department hns repeatedly urged on the public the great advaulago of registration. The result of Its efforts In this direction may be seen from the fact that the registered bonds of the first four loans have Increased nearly a million dollars from tho time of orlglnat deliveries. It Is still possible to have tho securities registered. Public Asked to Save Forest. In the face of some staggering figures on tho pulp wood and lumber price situation, the American Forestry association points out the way njituro does her best to renew the resources so vital to man's co. Lumber prices are up 300 per cent over those of 1914. Ten years ago the United States produced Its entire supply of pulp wood but now s This of It Is Imported. means freight rates to be added to tho We bought nearly purchaso price. 1,400,000 tons of pulp wood from Can1 ada In 1918 nnd prices advanced from $10 a cord to us high as $25. In these 1 two statements, suys the American Forestry association. Is cuuso for gen- 1 eral alarm all along the line In the paper business, and that means, tho association says, every business. The association calls on every business man to Join with It In Its campnlgti for n national forest policy and for better fire protection. Now comes the dry season and wo find small paragraphs In tho newspapers tolling of forest fires sweeping the western country, but tl.o facts gut scant attention In the rush of a political campaign and the news from Europe on the International situation. When a forest fire get Into a town and wipes out scores of lives It becomes big news, but even that Is soon ex-Mtwo-third- that this Is particularly desirable In at once. Second Tract. Forty-si- x acres of mountain and one-haland in young timber, adjoining the C. B. Blythe farm on the Berea and Wallaceton Pike, about two miles west of lf Berea. Short Horn cow and calf Short Horn heifer, 2 years old rubber tire buggy 1 1 set buggy harness $50 Liberty Bond, Fourth Issue Any one desiring to look over either of these tracts of land before the day of sale will call on G. B. Todd or James Todd, Paint Lick, Kentucky, or J. L. Gay, Berea, Kentucky. Terms Made Known on Day of Sale This property will be sold, rain or thine. Estate must be settled Col. Jeste Cobb forgotten. Great Loss by Forest Fires. The annual loss by forest fires In this country reaches the staggering Auctioaear J. L. GAY, Executor Berca, Ky September 2, 1020 I THE CITIZEN money expended nn tlm building wps exceedingly grent (I Chrnn. 22:lM0j. Never beforo lint such n costly structure appeared. 4. Itnynl pnlnces ndjnlntng tlic temple (eli. 7). Following the erection of the lemple lio hegnn tlio building of his own house. Ho wns nenrly Iwico ns long In building this ns In building tho Lord s house, fi. Ills commerfo (0:2(VUS; cf. tl Chrnti. 0:10, 21). Ills trading ships went est no fnr no the Imllitn ocenn, perhnpo even to Indlnj nnd west as fnr ns Snln. fl. Army and nnvy (10:20-20- : cf. 0:27). Such wealth nnd grentness would nt some tlmo provoko opposition, so ho put his nntlon Into n stnto of prepnrodnoss. All this grentneas wns nssoclnted with tho name of tho Lord. It wns known thnt his fnmo wns duo to hlo relntloti with the living Ood. No ono ever hnd n grenter missionary opportunity thnn he. Wenlth nnd knowledge mny ho powerful fnctnrs for the extension of the cause of Christ. II. The Queen of Sheba Astonished (vv. 30). After (ho Interview" In which Solomon answered nil her questions, she wns overwhelmed with Ids grent wisdom. She hnd piled him with hard questions to see If ho could meivauro up to his reputntlon, nnd found thnt the half hnd not heen told her. III. The Queen of Sheba Gives Gifts to Solomon (w. As wns tho custom, she drought gifts to Solomon, the king, the gold of which wns In vnluo hetween three nnd four millions of dollars. This wns n Inrgo gift for thnt time, hut Solomon moro thnn recompensed her. He gave her nil sho desired nnd In mldltlon, of his roynl bounty. While her gift to him wns grent, his to her wns grenter, oven In keeping with his Ood gives unto them possessions. who give their henrts unto him exceeding nhnndnntly nhovo nil they nsk or think (Fph. 3:20.). IV. All the Earth Sought Solomon (vv. His fntno sprend to nil tho enrth so thnt tho people enmo to henr tho wisdom which Ood gnve to him. They enmo with their gifts of silver, gold, garments, spices, horses and mules, so thnt silver enme to he ns common In Jerusalem no atone. There Is n tlmo coming when the Orenter thnn Solo mon shnll he king over all tho enrth. ). Pnga Seven mrtovzD tmirow internationai tiounty, Ilnppy, Indeed, will nil those he who recognize hlrn nnd giro their nlleglnnco to him I Good Conscience. A good cnnaclenco Is to tho sold whnt health Is to the hodyj It pro pones constant en nnd serenity with in lis. mill fllnrn llinn pnnnlnrr nlfa nil SUNMSOIOOL (Ity nitV. V U HT7.VATi;ll. D. D., TMilier of l'.nglinl) 1I, in tho Mood liltlo lnmilute of (D, Lessor Wi-rn t'jn Nw.nr.r tiiig) the nilnmltles nml nlllletlono which can hefnll us from without. Addison. Cheerful .Friends. . . mveryono must. nnvo felt Hint R cheerful friend Is like n sunny dny, winch stiedo Its brightness nil nround : nnd moat of us rnn, no wo choose, mnko this world either n pnlnce or n prison. Hlr J. Lubbock. Life Is the liitervnl hut ween one hrenth nnd nnoiher he who only half hruHthcs only hulf lives, hut h who ti'es NATUItK'S rhythm In brenthlng lino control over etury function of his being. Many people treble their troubles, mnklng three out of one. by looking forwnrd, looking on. nnd looking back. Troubles grow mightily, If you brood over them. I'nlnn ) LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 12 THE GLORY OF REIGN. SOLOMON'S 1M-U- . MlSSOJJ TKXT- -I Klngt OOLblW TK.T-III- .1 U tvery on thnl fMirrth tlm I.onl, Dint wnlkflh In . tils wn)m. ! J:l. ADDITIONAL MATKHIAL . I King. Visits : IMlIMAItV Vlnltii Bfllomon. INTEH.M1IDIATB AND BKNIOIt TOPIC The CIlmnK of lantern Grvntneis. YOUNO lilOPLIS AND ADULT TOI'IC Tet of Notional Clrentneis. Kins. Jt'NIOU TOI'IC-- A TOI'IC-T- Queen Queen A he of Bhoba I. The Queen of Sheba Visits Solomon (vv. 1, 2). n Her visit tho result of Solomon' widespread fntne. Thnt which mmlo him famous was: 1. Tho extent of titn kingdom (4:21. 25) He ruled over nil the kingdom!) from tho Euphrates river t6 the Mediterranean sen, except tho Phoenecl-nns- , hut they wero In nlllnticc with Mm. This wns the nearest to the realization of the dlvlno promise, ((Jen. 1R:1S), thnt Israel ever j hut the fulness of tho promised pns'csslon nhnll ho realized when tho Orenter thnn Solomon In king. . i 2. Ills grent wisdom It excelled thnt of the Chaldeans, Persians nnd Kk'jDtlntin (vv. .10, 31). None of his contcmiorarlos nppronchiil unto him In knowledge. Uc hnd n singularly comprehensive mind. Ho wns (1) a tnnrnl philosopher tpnkc 3,0"O proverbs; (2) n poet his songs were n thousnnd nnd live; (3) n botanist he spake of two, from the cedar tree thnt lo In I.ehnnnn even unto tin- - hyssop thnt sprlngeth nut of tho wnll ; (I) n zoologist ho spake of bensts nnd fowl, and of creeping thing, nnd of fishes. He wns In Intellect to nny of tils own or nny other ngo. 3. The temple (ch. fi nnd 0). Tills Ten a nn pinrt ntirfu1nrtlnn nf tint fnlw. crnncle. douhlo In size. In mnrhlc and gold. The amount ot Intior. skill and c" f)m :20-.1- Tntlguo which Is not recovered from nfter n night's rest. Is Incompatible with the leading of n normal, elllclent, wholesome, nhd happy life. tho perfect mnn, so one must wntch over one's Integrity of mind nnd body. The requirements of health nre good air, good food, suitable clothing, cleanllnehs, nnd exercise nnd rest. Work keeps the humnn being in con tact with stimuli from without tbnt arc noccsMtry to his health. will destroy you: trust. surrender, nhnndon yourself; believe Sclf-dlatni- 1 2 Some members of the Legion if 1'ohvh women who fought hruely ugnliist the Invading Itusslnns. Senntor Hnrdlng smoking the pipe of pence with the heads of twelve tribes of Indians at Mnrlon, O. 3 View of "Tell Avlo," the prosperous Jewish (Zloitlst) colony nt Jnffn, l The nlm of life Is to produce NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Defeat of ! - r uictuu n unu Russian Armies uiml. ureatesr uie in i nnce with the terms which KnmencT snld would be proposed rtnd Included the demand thnt n proletariat army be formed In Polnnd. Naturally tho victorious Poles have rejected the terms of the Heds, nnd It wns stated by Tchltchcrln, soviet foreign minister, thnt this wnn trl result In tlm Immmll. n'e rupture of the negotintions at Minsk. Oenornl Wrnngol, who In History. and thou shnlt be healed. HUNDRED THOUSAND CAPTURED America and Allies Warn Poles to Stop at Frontier Britain to Recognize Egypt's Independence Cox Accuses Republicans of Trying to "Buy" Presidency. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. The week closed with four of tho Ave soviet Russian nrmlcs thnt at-- 1 trifL-lii-l Pnlntlll If nilit. dispersed. The Iteds, It wns estlmnt- ed. hnd lost nearlv 100.000 nrlsoners .,., ,,,i uvtuk .mivin uiiiiia i." i iutrtil Mm. imu iv,wv Many thousands had been killed. forced across the German border, where they were disarmed nnd Interned or were supposed to be. If the Germans did their duty ns neutrals. The Uusslantcavnlry nud Infantry thnt escaped from the Polish pincers on GruJno und Ossowlec nnd such reserves as they had wert brought up to tho latter plnce. It was expected thnt the Iteds would put up n desper ate tight In the mnrs-- country there to preserve contact with the Enst Prussia herder nnd to keep the Poles from forming a Junction with the Llthunn tins. The last real effort of the Ited army of the north resulted In three dnys of tierce lighting In the Nnrew valley between Lomzn nnd Ostrolenka, the Itusslnns trying to force their way across the road to Itlnlystok. The Poles captured the river crossings, nnd next day another of their forces ad vauced nlong the I'russlmi frontier to .Myszyules. The Heds were caught be tween incse 10 rets unu nnu 10 sur render, Of all the Invaders of Poland, only Gencrnl IiudenDy's forces, mostly cav alry, npreur to hove escaped. They were operating In Gnllcla toward I.eraburg, and when the fate of the soviet adventure was certain they mmlo n rush forward with tho Inten tlon of desroylng the great oil wells In that region. They reached the out skirts of Lemburg but wero "driven away by volunteers nnd a few regtr Inrs. As they retired they destroyed villages and crops nnd carried oft all Implements, furniture, clothing nnd animals. Unbiased observers describe the defeat of the Iteds as one of tho grent est of mllttnry disasters and say the campaign that brought It about wns They ngree of surpassing Interest substantially concerning tho utter rout of the soviet armies, but In this they nro contradicted by such bolshevik leaders ns have been henrd from and by some Germans. These assert that tho retreat of the Iteds has heen con ducted In nn orderly manner, that they nved most of their supply trulns and that the number of casualties has been greatly exaggerated by the Poles. m-nl rather quiet of lnte In the Crlmenn penlnxiiln, started a vigorous campaign Thursday with his reorganized forces. One of his armies moved d enst-war- hnd been The way to live long Is to live wise ly, and especially to be moderate In all things. Like ripe fruit drop Into our Mother's lop, or bo with ease Gathered, not hnrhly plucked. Do not expect to hnve health for nothing. Nothing worth anything can bo obtnlned without effort. '" Wm c(ve unto w,,h ,,mlr (,1(1n of he Mn. nnd ii wienui lilH roynl Health, strength nnd longevity, de-pend on Immutable laws. There la no thnnce about them, i i,, e onto the mainland, speedily the Important Ulack sen port of Novowslysk nnd other cities nnd nlmost renchlng Kknterlnodnr, cnpltnl of the Kuban At the same time nnother nrmy occupied the coal basin 350 miles to the north. The loss of those mines will be nn severe blow to the bolshevlkl. On the borders of tho republic of Oeorgln, an nlnrmlng concentration of bolshevik forces Is reported, supposedly In pursuit of n plan to mnrch through Oeorgln and Armenia and es- . JI..I. i . i. . i - m i. " " in Asm Minor. ish Nationalists tnk-InDo-ne- pectedly present, nnd told the gathering: "I nm nn Ulstermnn. nnd I'll stand by Ulster, hut I nm with you In toto. Hnve pntlcnce with Ulster nnd we'll bring her to the point of ns n part of united Irelnnd." Other Belfnst lenders snld much tho same. It was believed tills conference wns n long step toward Irish unity nnd the settlement of the Islnnd's troubles. Meantime Terrence MncSweney, lord mnyor of Cork, wns dying of hunger In n Brlthdi prison, and Irishmen nppealed to King George to snve him, nnd to President Wilson nnd the heads of nil Europenn stntes. comparing his ense to thnt of the hurgo-mnstof Brussels whom the Germans Imprisoned. Sir. Lloyd Oeorgo snld thnt, whatever the consequences, tho government could not take the responsibility of freeing SIncSweney. Tho Sinn Fein leaders feared his death would lead to nn outbreak that would piny Into the hands of the British.' er .l -- Swinebroad's Series of Septemb er Auction Sales Of Farms and City Property Memorize the Dates Then Follow Your Memory Send lor catalog giting lull description. We "Turn Down " an auction sale proposition, unless it appeals to us as something the buying public We sold over $,ooo,coo of Real Kstatc in 1919, anil already this wants. Therefore, we "ALWAYS SKLI-.- " year $oai,77s.oo of Real hstatc. I.vtry purchaser at our sales can sell at a profit. Swinebroatl is ONE Real Eetatc man who universally advertises "No anil then SELLS JUST f.K lal'-U- . as rollow our sales. We will make you money. We have something you want. If you want to "Uuy" or want to "Sell" get in touch with "Real Estate Headquarters." ," 1 rc-tlt- The nationalist movement In Egypt, which has been more serious than censored dispatches mnde It appear, nnd which hns been Increasing ever since the establishment of the Hrltlsh protectorate during the war, seems about to meet with success. The British government, It Is rellnbly though not olllclally reported, has agreed to recngnlze the Independence of Egypt nnd n flnnl treaty and all! once will soon be negotiated. Fundn mentnl points In tho ngreement. It Is said, are: Egypt will recognize Great Britain's privileged position In the vnlley of the Nile, nnd ngrces In case of wnr to nfford every facility for nccess to Egyptian territory; Grent Britain will maintain n garrison In Egypt In the cannl zone; Egypt regains control of foreign relations, sub ject to her not making trenttes con trnry to British policy, nnd will have the right to maintain diplomatic rep resentatives abroad. The Albnnlnns and Serbs, who nro fighting n little war of their own, hnve heen having some bloody bnttles nnd the Albnnlnns claim to havo driven their foes back Into their own coun try. The victors hnlted, nt least tem porarily, at the demarcation Hoc fixed In 1013. "" Efforts of the to prevent or delny the promulgation of the ratification of the suffrage nmend-mcwere foiled, nnd on Thursdny Secretary of State Colby, receiving notification of the action of tho Tennessee leglslnture. signed nnd Issued the proclamation. The District of Columbia refused to Issue a restraining order to Secretary Colby, so now the only hope remaining of tho foes of suffrage Is thnt the United Stntes Supreme court will declare tho Tennessoo ratification lllegnl. It Is Interesting to read the opinion of the venerable Cnrdlnnl Gib bons, who hns been a consistent opponent of woman suffrage. He says: "I regret very much that the women hnve taken the plunge Into the deep. I would much prefer that things had remained ns they were. I am, however, of the opinion that after the first election or so only a small percentage, of the women of tho country will nvnll themselves of the privilege of voting." Governor Cox roused the Hepub-llcnby nssertlng that they nro raising n minimum fund of 515,000,000 National Chairfor tho cnmpalgn. man Will Hnys nnd his associates at once denied the truth of the statement nnd both they nnd tho Democratic leaders demanded that the senate committee on cnmpnlgn expenditures the chnrge. Tho committee, which Is In session In Chicago subpoenaed National Chairmen Hnys and Whltennd Congressional Chairmen Fess nnd Doremtis. nnd "Invited" Governor Cox also to appenr before It nnd present uh evidence as he might have to substantiate his statements. The Democratic candidate said, ho wculd furnish what Information he had In duo tlmo, nnd mennwhlle ho went nhead wltk his speaking tour, repenting his accusntlons. When ha reached Pittsburgh, Thursday night, he opened up nnd made public tho alleged fncts upon which he based his chnrge that the Republicans are trying o "buy tho presidency." The "expose" really was not so sensational as might havo been expected. Cox rend a list of 51 cities and the amount which the Itepubllcan national committee proposed to rnlso In each, the total befng $S,145.000. This figure, he asserted, had nothing to do with "tho lnrgc ntnounts being collected in hundreds of smnller cities, towns and rural communities." Ho gave 110 names of contributors, saying the Republi cans could produco those. Tho gov ernor also road documents which ho said proved thnt Senator Harding had detailed knowledge of tho financing of his campaign. Republican Treasurer Upham, wlw had previously told something fcf tho quota list, says the quotas are vastly larger thnn the actual amount called for by tho budget, nnd nsserted that tho national commltteo had collected, to date, only JCOO.077.82. 1 nt offl-cl- nl NOW GET THE DATES Thursday, September 2, 10 o'clock 116 acres for It. (I. Dohoncy, 2',J miles from Danville on Stanford pike, Hoylc county. Iluy fhls one, you won't regret It. lin; 7 miles from Itardstown, Nelson county, on fine Fairfield pike. 1 mile from Jackson Highway, at Cox's Creek. The best farm ami the best improved county. in Nels-o- Friday, September 3, 10 o'clock small farms 38 acres, 17 acres, GO acres for (?. A. Carpenter, Lincoln county, I'reachersville pike. 3 55 acres for Tuesday, September 14, 10 o'clock C II. Foster, llerrer county, right at Saturday, September 4, 10 o'clock lot of Keal Kstatc several fine residences, building lotH, etc., in Lancaster, Garrard county. Anything you want. An sale. Hand coiccrt. A nil-da- y Saltisa, on the Harrodbbtirg and Louisville pike. A nice littlo home. Wednesday, September 15, 10 o'clock acres for TV. C. Friendship pike, 3 famous Itecchwood and other personal 133 Tuesday, September 7, 10 o'clock 25 acres In 3 tracts, for Spoonamorc & Hester. (Known as the Dr. Harlan farm), 3 miles from Danville, Iloyle county, out Lancaster pike. Hero is n good one and nn absolute sale. Cowherd, Taylor county, on tho miles from Campbcllsvllle, in section. Also crops, livestock property. Thursday, September 16, 10 o'clock 50 acres for W. C. Wilkinson, Iloyle county, lyi miles from Danville, on the Hustonvllle pike. This one is a "DANDY." No others on the market like it. Wednesday, September 8, 10 o'clock Land and personal property of W. C. Uallcy, ncrcH. Mercer county, 5 miles from Harrodsbur;, Shakertown pike. A good one. Send for catalog with descriptions, also description of farms for sale privately in catalog. Thursday, September 9, 10 o'clock acres for C. I Stephens, Hnrrodsburg and Shakertown pike and 50 acres for J. L. Worley, Shnkertown and Ilurgln pike. 120 George departed for his holiday In the expectation thnt the Irish question would nwnlt his return. But Irish leaders would To those wanting to sell in October, book date not stand for the delay. On Wedneswith us NOW. day the standing committee of the Saturday, September 25, 10 o'clock Friday, September 10, 10 o'clock Irish peaco conference cnlled on tho Live stock, farming implements, mules, hogs, cattle, lords Justices, representatives of the 109 acres for J. II. Weaver, Lincoln county, 5 miles 1 mile from Lancaster on Dan-ill- c of G. II. Swinebroad, lord lieutenant, to present resolutions front near Hubble, on the Danville pike. pike, Garrard county. At samo time will also ilemnudlng dominion homo rule, stop Another good one another absolute sale. Also a page of coercion and the cnlllng of sell my fine herd of 40 head registered Jerseys. Will lot of personal property. nn Irish convention. They also teleBell the Jerseys after luich. My farm of 300 acres graphed tho premier asking thnt he Saturday, September 11, 10 o'clock near Hubble, Lincoln county, all in grass, for rent recelvo n deputation Imtuedlntely, In 193 acres, hubdlvidcd for Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Klmber- Iimuieiy. view of the urgency of the situation. Tho entente allies came Into full ac-This penco conference wns nn ns- For further particulars send lor catalog, see the owners of the farms, or W. E. Moss or R. II. Dover nt eord concerning tho Polish question semblngo of some 700 representatives inst wecic, mucn to 1110 surprise 01 of moderate opinion In all pnrts of my Danville offices, or W. A Dickerson or my son, George Swinebroad, at my Lancaster offices, or Germany, nnd probably to Its dismay. Ireland, nnd In all parties. Most of They really adopted tho policy of them wero unionists, and among the Frnnco nnd It Is supposed Lloyd conferees were members of the house Georgw wns brought to this view by the of lords, Protestnnt bishops, Catholic Lancaster, Kentucky persistent attempts of tho Heds against priests, prominent business men, nnd In vnrlous regions nnd by HrltMi Auctioneers: Col. Uolivar Bond of Versailles. Cant. Geo. Toombs of Danville. Cant. T. W. Sims nf some ofrule terms they tried to force great land owners. Tho enrl of the Shaftesbury, who owns the land on 1. bcott 01 Lancaster, Uoc Uonil oi Versailles, George Swinebroad of Lancaster, Col. D. on Poland. These latter were at vnrl- - which apringnciu, iapt. lKifust wus built, was unex L. Terry of Columbus, Ohio, and others. They havo been well with them. warned by the United States, Franco and probably Great Ilrltnln that they must not again attempt an Invasion of Itusslnn territory but must stop their jtlvnnce at tho ethnic border of Poland. If they disobey, the allies will with- drnw their support. Tho French foreign olllce, while agreeing that tho Poles must not try to seize any Itus slnn territory, admits tho exigencies of tho campaign might mako It neces sary for them to cross the frontier temporarily. Lloyd Swlwi 2 farms in .Mercer county Friday, September 17, 10 o'clock For Mrs. S. A. Wheeler, 253 acres, subdivided, in Nelson county, 3 mllcu from Ilnrdstown on the New Haven pike Jackson Highway. A pretty home and good land. If now tho Poles enn restrain their rnthuslnsm nnd ambition nil may bo Two deposed rulers of Europe nre figuring on climbing back onto thrones. Qmstnnilne, former king of Greece, believes that the Greeks will call him back If. they have full freedom of ex pression nt the tomlBg elections, but he fenrs Venlzeles will prevent this, He wns deeply grieved the other day because Lloyd George, on vncatlon In Lucerne, refused to see him. Tho pre mier gave as a renson "the dnstnrdly attempt on the life of Venlzelos," for which Constnntlne asserts ho wns In no wny to blame. The other hopeful Is Charles, former emperor of Austria. According to n report circulated In European capitals, the Hungarian people want him to bo their king, nnd Grent Brltnln nnd France have agreed to permit It. Italy and Serbia object. but It Is thought tho Votlcan can per suade tho former. Charles has said he would accept the throne of Hungary. SWINEBROAD t. The Real Estate Man Britten, that the British parliament liad appropriated ?S7,5O0 In favor of tho British ambassador at Wnthfiwtoii for "entertainment purposes," nnd thnt this fund hnd already found Its wuy to the Democratic nntloual committee. This wns, of course, denounced as by both Ambassador Gvddes and Democratic Chairman White. Governor Cox said tho charge wus "too silly for words." nb-sii- rd A rather weak come-bac- k was tho (Hmrge mado by Congressman Fred Thro Eight THE CITIZEN Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Evnns spent n number of other people Friday. tho day Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Miss Addio Henry is visiting hct John McKcehnn. Mrs. Jnlla Creek-mor- e father, W. F. Henry, of Duluth. September 2, 1020 and daughter were visiting her daughter, Mrs. Mat Baker at Big Hill Saturday. Necly'a Mrs. Mandy mother of Richmond is visiting her. No corrwpondmfe puMlthrd unlm tltnnl In full br th writer. Th nm Mr. nnd Mrs. Jlmmie Bongo of n cTMtnre of iromi fslth. Write plainly. la not for publication, but Jacks Creek were visiting Mr. atyl Mrs. Isaac Burns Wednesday. Ilelle, were In Richmond Monday. JACKSON COUNTY Begley and Mr. Smith hnve returned Mrs. Orllc Dotson Dullen has returned from Ohio, where they have bought llond ... : I. ... i.- -- ft i i ..!.!. Hontl, Aur. 30. The wenther con farms for next year. Ledford Creek- tinues showery nnd corn is doing; well. her sister, Mrs. W. M. Parsons, of moro, who has been visiting home-folkMrs. Mnry K. Turkey, who has Paint Lick. returned to his work in Ohio been flick with blood poison is about last week. well again. We wore sorry to hear ESTILL COUNTY Harts of tho death of Kobcrt Reynolds, who Locust Branch Harts, Augv 30.Vc nrc having was killed in n railroad wreck near Locust Branch, Aug. 30. Tho lots of rnin In this section. We can Mulllns Station lait Friday lnorninp. people nro busy cutting nnd sucker-- hnrdly get to save our fruit nnd benns Mr. Roynottls was a splendid young ing their tobacco. Crop nrc fine. keep so wet. Willie MnJIeoto nnd man, loved by all who knew him. The Peach canning is in progress. Rev. Robert Lnke have gone to Ohio to funeral, service were held at his Obcrt Rlchnrdson filled his nppotnt-rr.e- work. Miss Anna Coylo Is back home at this place yesterday and his nt Benvcr Pond Saturday night home from Indiana. Mr. nnd Mrs. remalni will bo taken to Bcron today and Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Rollia Bud Burnell nrc visiting Tom Mcinterred In the cemetery at that Kindred nnd family and Sammy ' Queen of Hnrts. Mrs. Ella Lake to n father nnd Denny of Illinois nrc visiting the ' Ho leave place. Anderson, who Is teaching school at mother, two brothers, six sisters and former's parents, but nre expected Silver Creek, spent Sunday with her a host of relntives and friends. to return homo Wednesday. Mr. nnd home folk, J. W. Lake. Mrs. Chns. Mrs. Eva Pavis is very sick. Robt. Mrs. John Campbell, Mr. and Mrs.1 Riddle spent Saturday evening nt the Tearl and Miss Gladys Shreckenurotx JelT French nnd Mr. and Mrs. JoiT home of Mrs Dinksio Robinson. were married in Louisville recently. Gentry nnd family were guests nt Mr. We were nil very sorry to hear of We wish thorn much joy. Abel Kin and Mrs. Jessie Rivers Sunday even- -' the death of Mrs. J. W. Johnson of nnd Mrs. Stephens were nlso mar- ing. Thoro was n box supper nt tho Goochland. Wo were nlso mndo very ried recently. Tho pchool fair in Thomas schoolhouse Saturday night.1 sad to hear of the death of Mrs. Geo. this educational division will be held Kindred. Mr. and Mrs A. B. Strontr nt Flpeon Roost Tuesday, September took dinner nt the home of James MADISON COUNTY 21. We hope to make it the best Barrett on Bear Knob Sunday. Blue Lick fair in tho county. N. D. Ison has Wallaceton Lick, Aug. 30. In olden times Blue again located in Bond. SchooH's Wallaceton, Aug. 30. Mrs. Tom nicely. a season of abundant harvest, free$ dom from war and disease, was com- Rich of Georgia is visiting her Foxtow n Foxtown, Aug. 28. N. J. Coyle, memorated by a year of jubilee, as- daughter, Mrs. Arthur Kldd. Misses who has been on the sick list for some suming that as the premises and act- Grace and Dora Gentry are visiting ing upon that theory this year of Mrs. George Todd today. Mr, ard time, is no better. School is nicely with Mrs. Ada Mays 1920 should be a season of Thanks- Mrs. Jim Gownn, Mr. and Mrs. Ves-te- r Hisle nnd baby, Miss Neva Camp-bo- ll as teacher. Married a few days ago, giving and praise especially so to Hisle, Mrs. Robert Elkin nnd two Such Albert Fox to Miss Martha Lainhart. the people of this section. crops of fruit and vege- - children nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim Elkln G. M. Mooro, who is working for abundant tho Turkey Foot Lumber Company tables; such wonderful possibilities took dinner with Mr. nnd Mrs. R. W. was nccidently caught on a skiddcr I for corn nnd tobacco has never been Elkin yesterday. Born to Mr. ami wire last week nnd carried 100 feet seen for years; and still the refresh-u- p Mrs. Arthur Kidd, August 20, n fine boy; named Lloyd Hardin, in the air. He was only slightly ing rnins continue to make glad the injured. M. M. Atkins has been visit- - heart of man nnd beast nnd keep this .uuiui-- i mm unuj iilv. uuiuf, ....v. Ing relatives at Ramsaytown, N. C; old earth sweet and smiling, "as a Miss Clara Bowlin ns nurse. Many he returned yesterday and will take bride handed down to her husband." from here nttended the baptising at. charge of his job cooking for tho The protracted meeting closed at White Lick yesterday. Miss Bryant Turkey Foot Lumber Cmopany on Pilot Knob church after two weeks' of Paint Lick is visiting Mrs. Chas. Spice Lick. Julia Nunn, who has had service by Rev. Cornctt, with sixteen Gooch. Mr. and Mrs. Newt Andertyphoid fever, is better. Died recent- additions. Elmo Flannery, who ha3 son and two children and Mr. and Mrs. ly, John II. Isaacs, better known as lieen employed nt Akron, 0., with the Grover Botkin were visiting Mr. and "Yellow John." He was buried at Miller Rubber Co., is spending his Mrs. Lewis Botkin yesterday. Mr. vacation nt home with his parents, nnd Mrs. William Harvey Wyley Russel Flat graveyard. Mr. nnd Mrs. T. J. Flannery. Arch were Wallaceton visitors yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Jennings enterFlannery, who has been employed at ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Battle Creek, Mich., as teacher of tained Bros. Childress and Phelps and Goochland Goochland, Aug. 30. A. P. Gabbard Physical Training, will be nt home at and Undo Garrett attended tho Ridgecrest Farm this week. Frank funeral of Mrs. Joel Lakes nt Pine Campbell and George Powell are Grove, Jackson county, yesterday. On building a tobacco bam for Lloyd their return they stopped nt a bap Powell. R. A. Campbell of this sectising by the Holiness people, where tion has had the largest crop of four converts were baptised in the grapes and peaches ever grown hero. presence df a large crowd, Charle3 He has sold about $50 worth and Cott being the minister. Sid Now has plenty yet. Carl Hunt, formerly ling, a cattle man, was at Goochland of Berea College, now of Cleveland, enjoyed a splendid fox chase with the on the 29th, talking cattle trade. Pete Gabbard has returned from hunters of this section Saturday Hamilton, O., where he has been since night, August 28. Walnut Meadow-Walnthe 10th of June. A. P. Gabbard has Meadow, Aug. 30. The returned from a very extended drumming trip into the mountains. He re successive rains are making it hard ported a fine business, also good for the housewives in the drying of crops. Luck to The Citizen. their fruits and vegetables. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Duvall of Keosauqua, la., Wildie Wildie, Aug. 31 John H. Meni- who have been visiting friends and fee of Berea is visiting friends and relatives near Berea, were visiting in Relatives hero. Mrs. Gilbert Daily this community last week. Due, how nnd children of Paris nrc visiting ever, to the drouth causing a shortage Mrs. Daily's parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. of water on their stock farm, they W. W. CofTey. On Friday of last were called home to attend to busi week the Wildie school played a game ness a month earlier than they had of baseball with Medical Spring planned to go. The relatives of Mrs. school and had an adding race also, Peto Mooro gathered at Mr. Moore'n Medical Spring winning both games. home last Wednesday to celebrate a several coming Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Coffey have re- general from a distance. Mr. and Mrs. Will turned from their trip to Illinois. The singing school that is being con- Ogg from Gibson City, 111., left here ducted hero by J. L. Hodges has early Wednesday morning for their Lillie Ogg, who is on her proved a success. Mr. and Mrs, home. Ernest Dotson nnd little daughter, of way to her position in Iowa, accom Dayton, O., arc visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. panied them as far as their home, J. R. Dotson and family. Miss Ella whore she expects to go on to her Nash and J. M. Bullen were married work. They expected to motor from nt Mt. Vernon, August 29. Mrs. Bul- Berea to Gibson City during Wednes len is the only daughter of Mr. and day nnd Thursday. A number from Mrs. P. L. Nash, of Berea, and Mr. this community nre faithful attend-ant- s of the revival meetings now in Bullen is the oldest son of J. C. Bullen, and one of Wildie's hustling mer- progress nt Silver Creek by the Rev. chants. Their many friends join in Louis Van Winkle. Mrs. E. F. Ogg, wishing them a happy future. Mr. who has been quite sick, Is soma and Mrs. Wm. Parson spent Sunday better. B. II. Foley's store is rett nnd Monday with Mr. and Mrs. J. R ported ns having been broken Into Dotson and family. There have been by unknowns. Jewell Ogg is leavtwo pio suppers at Wildie in less than ing for her position in a rural community near Youngstown, O. a week and the two brought $70.40. Bige Estridge of Berea was hero yesBobtown terday getting ready to load a ear of Bobtown, Aug. 28. Znck Neely is cattle September 1. Miss Anna F. visiting his grandmother in Owsley French has returned to Dayton, O., county. Mr. nnd Mrs. Roscoe Whit- nftcr a few days' stay with homo lock visited with tho lattcr's parents, fojks. Dr. W. A. Jonos and sister, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim Neely, Sunday. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else GIVES ACRE TO KANSAS POST President Elgin Chapter, Red Cross, Makes Valuable Dpnation In Heart of Oil Fields. Lll s, 1 nt y LEE COUNTY llenttyvllle Beattyville, Aug. 30. The nttend-anc- c in tho public schools throughout the county nrc much better than the last two years. Rev. 2y Ball was recently nppointcd by the County Bonrd of Education at Attendance Oflicer. The promise of n bumping crop this yenr Is splendid In tho county. The local coal mines In the county nre being opened, ns the people nrc looking ahead for their winter's supply. Severnl boats loaded with conl as welt as oil leave for points down the Kentucky every week. J. H. Hloronymus of Primrose was in town Snturdny on business. The Loo County Court mot hero Monday on call of Judgo Green Kilburn to trans-nsome good road business nnd on Tuesday they left here In n body for Frankfort, whore they will meet the State Highway Commission nnd lot bids to build that part of the State Road connecting Benttyvllle and The money to construct five miles of it hns already been put up. ct e. AMERICAN LEGION Kopy for Tim Ih'iwrtment Supplied National llfaiLiuirtrri of the Amert an tgton ) by NEW HAMPSHIRE IS WINNER Granite SUte Recipient of First Prlie In Membership "Puth" South Dakota Second. New Hampshire, won the American imtliHi-wlLegion's membership "inh." May 17 tn 23, it was miiiomK-ct- l at Legion tmtlniMl headquarters hihI will roeHve tho stand of silk rnlors offered an first prise to tho stale enrolling the ln(ist iiercentaiN! of ellgthlo wroM prior to the clov(. of business on Jam) 1.1. Smith Dakota win second priie. n stand of woolen eolnrs. Tilt will lie pnwentod by the national Franklin D'Ollor, nt tlw national convention "f the Legion In Cleveland next September. Other states finished In th race. In order, as follow: North IaVota. Ne Kansas. hriiMhn. Vermont, California. Oregon, Iowa. Washington, Wyoming. fh u setts. Ithode Iti'llfinn. Maine. M a Island. Novnda. Minnesota. Illinois. I ! ih.i. Arinina. Ohio. Dlstrlet of (v luiiiliin. Mlchlcnn, Hah. Wisconsin, Kintu-ky- . Pennsylvania. New Jersey. OKI ihiimn, Colorado. New Mexico, . New York, West Virginia, Delaware, Texas. Missouri, llorldn, Montana. Arkansas, Maryland. Vlr Cnrollnn, North C'nln, Tennes.mv. South Carolina. LouMaiin. Mississippi Georgia and AlnlHtuin. The I.eglon now hns 0.132 ixist In nil parts of the United State and In severnl foreign countries and 1,1 127 women's auxiliary unit. The total enrollment sln? the organization was first established. 15 mouths ago, Is more than 2.0O0.O), though national dues for all these members for the year 1020 hnve not yet been received nt natlonnl headquarter. In determining the results of the membership drlxe. only members for whom natlonnl dues up to and Including December 31. 1021). Imd hivn rifelvetl by the national trensurer were counted. Since tho drive cloed. on June lfi, more than 22.UK) names of now members hnve come In. il o An acre of ground nt Elgin, Kan., donated by Mrs. Mnrgnret (limn, president of the Elgin chapter of the American lied Cross, to the Ltilher S. Ilniikltison post of the Legion may prove mi uiiusiml asset and make thn post the most Independent. Ilunnrlnl-ly- . of any In the Legion. The land Is In Ihe henrt of the Knnms oil fields. Wells have shot up all around 11, nnd by sinking n shaft near the i tollhouse It limy he that the lurky I.egloiinnlres will llnd tlienifHles In possession of something iiilnlity similar to n gold mine. The it!st Is the Hurt one In Kinas to artually Hhii- - liiill.l nml equip I.Ti nl Its OKI) rlllliliMtl"' It lis lrte J. j "ACEY-D0UCIE- ." CotiiWH-tleut- 1 MRS. MARGARET QUNN but State Adjutant Frank members, K. I I .,., SHlllitel corriilMirntes Its claim for a plHCe on the Roll of Honor. Class A, noltlng tht Done. Indeed, they're not shooting "Accy-- 1 crnps. They nre plnylng Douclc," n perfected sufo and tune No pursuit. Wherever there are men of the sens you will' 0ml a frame of It's one of the favorite diversions of Uncle Sam's tailors. "Accy-Dourle." An "Acey-Doucle- " tournnment ps almost ns much ezcltcnicnt If yon n khkI 'tiff boxing match. would be real ulty you must learn to play It-- i since Its members have enrolled nil persons In the enhut two tire community. The clubhouse was built "barrack fashion." at a cost of only $5.1X). nnd contain a kitchen, dining room, billiard, reading nnd writing room, a gymiinslum mid a dunce hull. The post has n thriving unit of the women's auxiliary, many of the members of which dunned the garb of Ciunptlre girls and participated In the recent Decoration day ceremonies of the community. Adjustment Basis Silvertown Cords SoooMIes Fabric Tires home-comin- Goodrich Tires BEST IN THE LONG RUN tire when Where's the economy in wringing the last mile out of a worn-ou- t you can buy a new Goodrich Tire from 15 to 20 less than in 1910? Potts' GOLD DUST Flour is made of best wheat and by most improved methods SOLD BY BEST BY TEST Phone 156-- 3 ' For Sale Br All Grocers R. L. POTTS & SON BEREA MOTORS COMPANY BEREA, KENTUCKY i Whites Station, Ky.