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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 1, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 cit1920010101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 1, 1920 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S DFFII.E I3EPEA t.O L LEtrE BEREA tUMP Knowledge Is Power and the way lo keep up with modern Knowlcdgo Is (o read a good Newspaper. PUBLISHING CO. ONCORPORATED) WM. O. FROST, CJHof4ChUr J. O. LEHMAN, M.MjUf'.EAtar K., nt trmtH Rntfd at tkt FottolHH at Vmn, AfarrA, ttT9, tUtm ttndtf Art of lMUk4 Kvtrt Thnnday nt lltrtn, Ky r, IDe-voted- . The Citizen HEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JANUAIlY 1, ' to tlie Interests of tine !MointgbirL People 1020 "Vol. XXI Flvo Conls Per Copy. Ono Dollar and Fifty Cents per Year. No. 27 1920 Here comes a New Year just as good ns the year on which the Pilgrims landed. It ought to witness the landing of a good many important ships. The Citizen fishes a Happy New Year to all its readers, And we wish you more than Happiness. May every one of you undertake some important things and win fair success. ART WORKS MADE FROM FLOUR SACKS U. S. News Governor Lowden Threatened. Chicago. Two Hccrct service ngent, In formal dress, attended the prcsentn-tlo- it lo society of Miss Harriet I.ow-dosecond daughter of Governor ami Mrs. Frank O. I.owden, ns tliu result of the receipt by Hie Ooveroor of n threatening letter, It was disclosed, l'ostotllcc Inspectors hcllovc.lhe author of the threat was an nnarchlxt. The Uovcrnnr took little notice of the letter, except to turn It over to the n, World News There Is nt present more of a disposition lo lako up the Pcaco Treaty ntnl ratify it on some sort of a compromise plan. Senators have found their constituents aro pushing for a ratification, and It is tlo belief that Senator Knox's resolution to end llio war by Congressional act cannot pass. Swear Off men have been in the habit of taking liquor and too much liquor once in awhile. From now on liquor is going to be hard to get. Instead of having an open saloon with a paid bartender to invite you in, you will have to travel far and pay high for liquor. You are better of! without it anyway The beginning of the New Year under Prohibition is a mighty good .time to swear offl A good many first-rat- e ! I I The Second Conference on indus-Iri- al condition appointed by President Wilson seems to bo making Newspaper Booiti Price. somo progress. They arc working O. The Hunilnv Tlino. on fundamentals, Toledo. and arc outlining maintained nt n price of live cents n system of courts with opportuthroughout the war and the period following, announced In n recent Issuo nity for appeal when disputes arise that beginning January 1th the price between enpitnl and labor. will he Increased to seven cents. Another sharp advance In the cost of paper Is given ns the reason for the In- I The Family Newspaper The Citizen aims to give something important for everymembcr of the family. Please turn our pages and read the headings. You want to know what is going on in Kentucky and in our nation and in the world, and here you have it. And then you want a story to read, tjjj and the Sunday School lesson to study, and there ,is something for the farmer that he would get nowhere else, and something for the lady of the house as well. We think we see Father reading the newspaper and passing it across to Mother and then see each other member of the family taking his turn. You can go along almost any country road and pick out the families that take the Citizen by the more prosperous appearance of the whole place! The Student's Second Home the hills and Nearly 2000 young lows of Appalachian America are gathering in Berca for our winter term. A third of them are coming fearfully and shyly to a new place; two thirds of them are coming joyfully to a place that is a second home. Berca is a good place .to come to. It is full of other young people just like yourself. And it has been fixed up by the care and pains of teachers and donors to make it a good place for ambitious young folks. You will get more than you come for, and you will cherish the memory of your precious Berca days as you cherish the memory of the home of your childhood and the love of your parents. And out from Berca will proceed the army of preachteachers, doctors, magistrates and workers who will ers, make our Appalachian America all that God intended when he clothed her in beauty and sent her the best folks in the English speaking world. people, from all hol- It Is dltlirnlt to believe that lliese three gorgeous works or nrt were Hundreds of Immigrants Detained. New York. More than .'1,000 Immorlglnnlly ordinary Hour sacks, such as are seen on the floor. Yet they are Conditions of weather arc so exthe works of ltelginn artists who created them In aid of the Iiclglan relief, igrants were clamoring at the gates of tremely cold in Pelrograd and tho New York for admission Into the on exhibition In n Fifth ayeum- - gallery In New York. and they tiro United .States. Kills Island Is con- fuel is so scarce that the houses aro gested and hundreds of the Incoming being torn down to provide some passengers are being detailed on board thing that will keep the pcoplo li . --- " g Wii.rn Nwp.i.r Union Tho qucslion of what Is to bo dono with the big German vessels, crease. so long in New York harbor, has been solved by selling them to EngPickett Removed From Toledo Plant land. Thcro aro still somo oil carryToledo, (). Itemovnl of pickets from ing boats' lo bo disposed of, but the plant of the Autothere is little (rouble over them. mobile Co., following n Federal Court which granted n permanent Inorder On New Year's Evo a World junction preventing pickets of labor unions from Interfering with Overland Prayer will be offered by religious In tanking the order public peoples in every part of the world. workers. Judge John SI. Kllllts declared that It has been worded by the Federated striking workers who have remained Church authorities and is so broad oft the pay roll since the lalior dis- nnd universal in its expression that turbances of Inst June can no longer pcoplo of different denominations be classed as employes. nnd faiths may use it with proWillys-Overland priety. An Institution to Fit Convocation Address of President Frost, Dec. 29, 1919 Most of tho world takes patent mcdicino nnd wears ready made clothing. This Is a great saving in money,! t!mo and thought. When, ono medf-rin- rt or ono pattern has been fixed, II Is comparatively cheap to multiply copies. And it is a shorter process lo cnqulro what is fashion Ihnn In enquiro what is suitable for mo. Moreover, thero Is n strange lo Imilato instinct in human-kin- d and appropriate that which already has recognition and repute. If tho rich man's daughter wears a pecu- llnr fealbrr. that fcalher at onco berimes deslrablo and beautiful lo every counlry girl. It probably acquires an Influenco llko that of real beatify from lis mere association wilb that wheb has commanded admiration or envy. And so'lt comes lo pass that c!olhinggocs commonly, neenrding lo Iho fashions or the mode, and that physicians find their practice taken away because people can po lo Iho drug slorcs and find a patent medicine adaplcd to every need. And Iheso same human tendencies prevail outside tho sphcros of dress nnd medicine. Thcro nro, fashions in religion. Some great prophetic voico startles tho world with an Inspired mossago nnd straightway a swarm of imitators cnqulro how Iho great preacher stands and kneels or uses volco or posture or Iliwtra-llo- n. Tho prophets manrcrlsms aro exalted Inlo orthodoxy, and the authority ofMhp dead prophet Is used lo extinguish tho light that may bo raised by any now prophot. Thcro nro fashions In politics. Each generation has Us mottoes and pass word, originally phrases of great slgnlllcancc, but soon re pealed memoriler and by rf- - with small concorn for their truo mean ing. Of all tho formalists none aro moro common than thoso In education. Most of tho forms In educational organization and proceduro wcro cro-atby somo Imaginative soul who saw a need, studied an adaptation, waded through seas of opposition, nnd, nt last, set up a reformed form, a new organization Iiko tlio town board, nn unheard of institution like Iho kindergarten, n fresh form of proceduro llko tho somlnar. Faoh of thes'o Innovations was reform, adaptation and progress In Its lime. With tho presonco of Its founder and bis Immcdlato followors It wrought great good; and then enmo Imitation. Pcoplo who did not nt all comprehend tho purpose of tho now thing copied nnd went through tho motions, and so wo had school boards, kindergartens, and seminars that woro such only In name. And thoro was further multiplication when thoso now and good things woro admitted In placos and circumstances for which thoy woro novor designed and In whloh ed Unexampled Opening of Winter Term The Fall Torm had such an un- -, gregation then sang "Bringing In usual attendance that lltcro cannot, tho Sheaves." President Theodore be tho usual incrcaso In tho Win- -i 11. Wilson, of Olivet, who was tor Term, but tho gathering wasi among tho visitors present, led In certainly moro prompt and faithful prayer, and n very pleasing adthan usual. Dcsplto tho fact thati dress was given by Dean Lowls, of the term began on tho day boforoj tlui Statu Agricultural Collego of New Years, thcro was registered nt Massachusetts. tho closo of tho first day300 moro President Frost spoko of Dcrca's students than at tho closo of tho welcomo to tho new students and .of tho Collego as a second hom. first day a year ago. Tito procession of course, was Ho reminded tho students that thoy longer than usual and tho Chapel would soon bo called upon to fill fairly full. Wo shall probably not Iho positions of Influence ami bq able to hold a United Chapel leadership in their homo commuagain, for somo lime. Tho Collego nities and tlion alluding to tho beand ndvnnced students will meet ginning of Iho Now Year suggested by thcmsolvos In Upper Chapel. that each ono should tako timo to Afcr tho opening song President writo down a llttlo list of "Good Frost invited tho students of each Resolutions." department in turn lo stand, mul it "Tho Resolutions which wo mako revealed five splendid crowds of In theso hours of quiet aro likoly young people, and tho good fellow- lo bo better than decisions wo mako ship of tho whole was shown ly the in moments of stress and oxoito-mcn- l, npplauso with which all tho departnnd in this way wo can taks ments greeted oach ono In turn. a symmetrical view of our life as Tho Scrlpturo lesson was tho a whole. Tho successful general story of Daniernnd bis successful has thought beforehand Just what examination at Iho Stalo Univer- ho will do In every omorgoncy nnd sity at Babylon and tho great con so cannot bo taken by surprise" ' they wcro incvilably malpraclico from tlio first. Such, then, is the way of human institutions. Wo cannot accomplish results without tho medium of institutions, organizations and forma of proceduro. As conditions cliango theso must bo changed. In tho words or I.ownll, "New occasions leach new duties." Thcro must bo an endless succession of reformers to keep organization and tho method (rue lo lhoir high design. All proprcss .comes from now things mado lo order. Now I havo wished tonight, lo bring you Inlo the Inmost council chamber of Berca, and say to you Iho things which I shall say to Iho Prudential Committee nnd tho Cabinet and tho Board of Trustees. I shall beg of you lo glvo altentl in (0 tho fundamental enquiries and investigations regarding this institution with which our lives aro bound up, and tho peculiarities, innovations and sjiccial features which consliluto Bcrea's value and steamships for examination. Immigration Inspectors nnd special boa ds of Inquiry are working day and night to relieve the unprecedented conditions. In tho meantime hundreds ot friends and relatives of tho detained passengers fromjill purts of the country arc assembled here Impatiently awaiting the release of the Immigrants. Police and coast guards arc on duty nt the piers and the Ellis Island ferry entrance to hold In check the crowds which gather at the gates dally. Attempts have been made by friends nnd relatives of the detained passengers to storm the piers In nn attempt to reach ships. They can not understand the delay and fear their friends nr to be deported. RAILWAYS from freezing. "Together with tho lnck of food, Russia will have a bard winter. Albania, on tho western coast of tho Greek peninsula, has appealed to tho United States to establish a mandatory over her. Slic loves independence, but is threatened by Orccco and Jugo-Slav- ja with tho loss of national existence. Hale Holden, Regional Director of the tion. Central West, Makes That As- Tlio long list of German university professors who signed a paper defending tho war and Germany's part is considerably broken. A good many havo died, a largo number have changed their views, and only NEED 5 BILLIONS sixteen out of more than ninety still stand by their original posisertion. Franco has finally given iter consent (0 allow (he removal of tho bodies of American soldiers buried in that country. Slio has been slow she. in taking this action-becau- so looks on these remains with reverence. 'Not nil Americans feel the samo about il, and many bodies will be left In their" French cemeteries. Mexico, is seeking to secure as much of tlio war supplies of Europo as possible. A short timo ago Belgium was. criticized for selling to her, and. now tho report comes that sho is trying lo buy in Germany. It is not clear just what her pur-po- so is. poet-soldie- Chicago. Dec. 25. Five billion dollars will be needed by the railroads of tho United States for expansion, rehabilitation and Improvement In the. flve-yeperiod following their return on March 1. to private ownership Leading railroad men In Chicago made this statement when Informed the president had fixed a datn for turning back the roads. The roads should spend a billion a year," said Hale Holden, regional di Our first peculiarity Is our Inde- rector of the central West, "for at lenst In to provide pendence. Berca Is subject lo no u countryperiod nn order adequate trans with government and tho national or slato tm Extensions, portation machine. no turn of politics; and It Is sub- proveraents and additional equipment ject to no religious denomination, are sorely needed." flve-yc- nn fanaticism or bigotry of sect. But wo nro liablo to Iho enslavements of theso groat human tendencies toward conformity, fashion nnd the unthinking following of set forms. Independence should bo a solemnizing responsibility. An independent institution may riso higher or sink lower, than ono bound to tho system of church or slain. PRESIDENT SIGNS EDGE BILL CONTENTS WATE.R-WOR- K SYSTEM INVESTIGATED Mr. Arthur J. Provost, a consultEditorials; An Institution ing engineer of Now York City, was to Fit; U. 8. News; World News. in Borca last week Investigating tho water work system of tho Collego. PAGE 2. Chronology of tho Year Ho camo at tho invitation of Presi1019. dent Frost and mado a thoro examination of (lio system with a PAGE J. Serial; Americans May viow to suggesting Improvements Hornaday's and extensions Europo; Finance which might bo Loiter. mado so that thcro would always bo an adequnto supply of water in PAGE 1. PAGE 4. Bcrea. Ho has returned lo Now York with PAGE 8. Madison County Census; tho data and wUl soon submit his Obituary of Mrs. Spoor. rccommondations to tho Collego. Ho was favorably impressed with tho PAGE 6. Mountain Agrlculluro; outlook, but was of tho opinion that Homo Department; First Aid tho cost of tho improvements would Column. bo very largo. Beroa Locals. PAGE 7. Sunday School Losson; Columbia. Sum Lewis bought 2,100 Now Year's Ilosolullons; Poem. oppossum hides, 200 skunks, 400 musk-rat- , 70 coon, 23 mink and 21 fox pelt a for $1,000 for the Louisville. market. PAGE 8. Bssl Kentucky News. Our other peculiarities aro chiefly our alms, and our unconventional straightforwardness, in working for thoso alms. Suflcess means aiming nt something doflnito nnd bitting tho mark. A surcesi-f- ul sot of clothes" must fit a particular wearer; a successful mcdicino must euro a particular patient. And an educational institution is vainly endowed with Independence and resources unless It has purposes which nro clear cut and faithfully pursued. , Moreover, It is only by having those purposes' well defined that wo can honorably maintain tho fellowship between founders, donors and isucoessors. Thoso who give monoy or offort to an Institution glvo because- - they boliovo that (ho institution will bring to pass certain results. No one has the right to enter Into tho scrvloo of an Institution thus endowed by previous gifts and sacrifices unless ho understands and bollovos in tho aims and purposes of those whoso partner ho thus becomes thoso who by pro-vloefforts Ifavo brought tho In- thoso" of us (Contlnued on Pago Five) r,Tho armies oflho Kalian D'Annunzio, aro deserting him in considerable numbers. He port Trade. does not yet appear to sco tho re it, but continues to dream Washington, Dec 27. Organization sult of of conquests, regardless of treaties of a number of large foreign banking govcorporations for the purpose of facil- or the authority of his homo itating tho finnnclng of export trade ernment. Is looked for within the next few weeks ns a result of tho signing of French Cities Honored. the Edge bill by President Wilson. Paris. President Polncuro presided was enacted after nt three ceremonies, during which tli The bill, which many months of effort on tho part of War Cross and Decoration of the Lefinanciers Interested In the financing gion of honor were bestowed on the of foreign trade, permits tho forma- cities of Arrus, Lens nnd ltnpaume. tion of corporations with a capital of not less than $2,000,000 to .engage Mob and Police Clash. In foreign banking business under the Havana. One man was killed. and of the federal reserve ono woman nnd five men, Including supervision board. two policemen, were injured as tlio results of a clash between tho police IS SETTLED and a crowd of persons ong.tgcd In'ti FAIR ESTATE demonstration against tho high cost living nnd excessive house rentals. Mrs. W. K. Vanderbllt, Mrs. Oelrlchs of Each sldo declared the other was reand Other Heirs Reach Agreesponsible for tho trouble. The woundment After Fight ed policemen nuld the crowd attacked San Ifrnnclsco, Dec. 27. A compro- them when they demanded to sco the mise In tho contest over tho will of permit for tho parade. Witnesses say, tho Into James a. Fair, former United however, that the jwllee fired on tho Stntes senator from Novuda, who left crowd without warning. nn cstnto estimated nt $12,000,000, was of Late Preil. of filed Wo In superior court, ending Estate dent Taken Over by Mexican years of litigation over tho estate. Iho Government. terms of tho settlement wcro not made public, all persons connected with the San Antonio, Tex Dec. 20. The contest refusing to divulge tho amount of the lato Ignaclo do la Torre, Involved. of Pornrlo Diaz, late dictaIn the agreement tho principal Mexico, has been annulled 'fcnd of Senator Fair, his daughters, tor of heirs estate taken from his widowhood Mrs. William K. Vanderbllt nnd Mrs. the tho public benefactor ol son, Herman turned over to Herman Oelrlchs and her the republic for uso of tho Mexlujx"' Oelrlchs, Jr., of New York, concede government. According to Mexico Ctf that tho plaintiffs, seven In number, newspapers the estato was composed nro entitled to bo restored to their of property once controlled by l'orflrto rights under tho Fair will. Measure Approved by Wilton Intended to Facilitate Financing of Ex. m Son-ln-La- es-tat- Diaz. Pflgo Two TUB CITIZEN "nt 1 Rhine re nubile proclaimed !n va. cttle, with Dr. Ham A. Dorten at Forty-si- x I W. W.'s convicted of con ftj.runianln f'nl Jim. aiid Minnesota rati- nen promuitlun amendment 21 Jan. Nevada ratllled prohibition January rejected Ih U. B. reNor. quest for the release of Jenkins. Felipe Gen. Nov. 30 Secretary ltnslng sen! rejoinder to Mexico's defiant note, repeating request for Jenkins' release. Agent Jenkins released Iec. on ball. Dec. Wilson asked eennte to leave Mexican matter to him. replied to II. fl. that Dee. Jenkins case was closed by hi release, and refused to drop the proceeding sgalnst him. lcn Angeles-executed. I, 1020 x J- A - 'rVV'V"'V 0T ll UllUlvFjC 7 VI1Iin niil A 7sV i t 11IC Or Hie TAUT IMIM 5 ? 1 I - I V V x rloii MlfrjIfrV In v g V V ! ICal v A JL71S . v WAR AND PEACE Jan. Z President Wilson arrived In Italy. British landed troop In Riga, Ubau and Wlndau to the bolshevlkl. Jan. 1 l'resld tit Wilson received In Rome, Hoover made head of International relief organization. l'olea In full possession of I'oicn. Jan. 4 New overnment formed at Belgrade. Bolshevlkl captured Riga, Jan 6 war between government force and the b'partacans broke out In Berlin, the latter captured the Spandau arsenal. Jan. Wilson returned to I'arl. Berlin rioter forced Gen. Harrlea to haul down the American ting. Ebert faction on top In Uerlln after severe atreel fighting Jan. 9 Independent socialist set up new government in Uerlln Jan. proclaimed In Luxemburg, but suppressed at once by the French. Jan U Socialist republic proclaimed In Bremen. Count KamJyl made president of Hungarian republic Jan. 12 Supreme council of peace congress held Its first meeting In I'arl. Spartacans defeated In Uerlln. b'partacans gained control of Constance, Baden, Jan. 13 Many Spartacans executed In Berlin. Jan 15 Grand Duchess Marie of Luxemburg abdicated and was succeeded by her lster Charlotte. Jan. IS Karl Llcbknecht and Rosa Luxemburg killed In Uerlln. Jan. 1? C'osnter.revnliitlnn hrnke nut tn Petrograd and bolshevlkl began retreat eastward from Eslhonln, Armistice granted Germany extended one montn. Jan. peace congress for mnlly opened Jan. captured Kiev. Polish coalition cabinet formed by ra derewskl. German election resulted generally fa, vorablv to the malorltv kocIhIImh Jan. 20 White Russia proclaimed Its union with the Russian soviet republic. Jan 22 Allied supreme council asked Russian factions to send representative to conference at the Princes' Islands, Sea or .Marmora. Jan. 25 - treat from American troops forced to re Shenkursk, northern Russia. Peace conference adopted plan for league of .Nations. Czechs captured Oderburg from the Poles. Jan. Wilson visited the v.naieau i merry and Reims regions. reb. I Plan of giving German colonies to allied countries as mandatories of league or .Nations adopted by supreme :x' Compiled by E. W.PICKARD i - June I Pence term presented to Au- trla delegate. J,lne u Senate adopted resolution ""Kin hearing tiy pence congress (or "free Ireland" representative. J,lrie H Allies' reply to German ooun- and final draft of treaty hancteil to Germnn. an.1 .even days of- lowed them tn si en June is- - President Wilson visited the ruins of Belgium. Russian cruisers Oleg and Blavn sunk by British warships. June 19 Italian cabinet resigned, being refused n vote of confidence, June 20 German government decided to Ign peace treaty and the Scheldemann cabinet resigned. June 21 lutav Bauer formed new German cabinet Surrendered German warship at Sc'apa Flow nearly all sunk by their crews. Francesco Nlttl made premier of Italy. ' June national assembly voted to sign treaty. Allies refused any fur-- I ther modification of terms. Juno 23 German government ofllclally agreed to sign the treaty. June 25 Bloody rioting In Berlin and Hamburg. June 26 Allies rejected appeal against dlsmembetnent of Turkey, June 2S Pence treaty with Germany signed at Versailles, only the Chinese del-- I egates refusing to sign. I Warfare between Germans and Poles censed. June 25 President Wilson sailed from France. July 8 President Wilson arrived at New Vork on George Washington. July 9 German national assembly ratified pence treaty by vote of 203 to 15. July notification of ratification of pence treaty by German assembly given peace conference at Versailles. July 11 Trade between United States nnd Germany ordered resumed by state department at Washington. July 12 Enver Pasha, Talaat Bey and DJemal Pasha, lenders of Turkish government during war, condemned to death by Turkish court martial. July 14 Victory parade In Paris marked Bastille day. July 19 Great Victory parade In London. July text of treaty with Austria handed to delegates from Vienna. "Terror troops" reported In control of Budapest Uelu Kun ousted. July 21 British house of commons passed peace treaty nnd h pact July 29 President Wilson sent treaty to the senate. July 31 Polish parliament ratified treaty B' Anglo-FrencFranco-Americ- "''' amendment. Jan 29 State department proclaimed mtlfl' nllon of prohibition amendment and set Jan, 18, int. as date when It effec tive. Feb. JO Suffrage amendment beaten In neimie ny one vole. Feb. Is ltrLfr Km Knr dahl and Tucker, socialises, sentenced to rear imprisonment ror violating e' Plnnnae art. Feb 25 New revenue Inw, elfned by iiiraiiirni. -H went into eneci. I cb J7t Wallace, Tacoma, ap Pointed nmttfissfldor to France. A Mitchell Palmer made attorney gen ersl. March I Nnrmnn Hnpgood made minis ter tn Denmark I lrmr Mnn Ii lonn bill passed by f ka. northern Russia German government troops bombarded Bremen and ejected the Spartacans. 6 German national assembly vucu in Russian viiti.tr, Feb. 8 anarchists evacuated vimo. constitutional assembly ""l in IIHIBHW, Ebert elected nresl . Feb. dent or German republic and I'hlllpp Scheldemann made premier Feb. revolt In Roumanla. King rerdinand slightly wounded. Feo. 13 Draft of League of Nations Plan completed and adopted by commls- Gen. Denlklne's army reached the Caspian after beating big soviet army and taking 31,000 prisoners. Wilson sailed for home. Feb. accepted new terms for renewal of armistice, under protest. Feb. Clemenceau hot In (houlder by an anarchist. Governments of Siberia, Archangel and Southern Russia formally rejected the proposal for conference at Princes' Islands Feb. Kurt Eisner and several other members of the Bavarian gov. ernment assassinated. Feb 2 President VI!son landed In Boston and spoke In behalf of League of Nations plan. March 6 President Wilson sailed for Paris. March 9 Many Spartacans summarily executed In Uerlln after bloody battles. March 13 President Wilson landed In Franco. March 19 Ukrainians captured Lemberg from Poles. March 22 Count Karolyl, head of provisional government of Hungary, resigned, and new government proclaimed solidarity and armed alliance with the Russian soviet government. March 25 British Secretary of War Churchill announced Egypt was In a virv tual state of Insurrection. March 31 General strikes and fatal riots In Uerlln and other German cities April Several hundreds killed In strike riots In Frankfort. government established AP.r" In Munich Antanas Smetonas elected 'president of Lithuanian republic. April 7 Ukrainian soviet troops captured .Odessa. General strike In Magdeburg, followed by riots. April 9 Government troops regained possession of Magdeburg and Essen. April Switzerland, chosen a eat of League of Nations. American engineers reached Murmansk. April Haller's Polish divisions left France for Poland. April 16 Llbau seized by German troops and Lettish provisional government overthrown. April bolshevik srmy, Prlpet surrendered to Ukrainians. on the April 18 Soldiers' council took control of Vienna. Apr!! li!rn,u DUt to ro"t n Vienna. April of Sebastopol by allies announced. lnAfir"sI1V'C,0ry 'an campa,en opened Ukrainians took Kiev from bolshevlkl April Wilson declared Italy could not have Flume, and the Italian delegates abandoned the peace conference Mexico declared It would not recognize the Monroe doctrine, and withdrew Its rnjjilster to Franca. " April 28 League of Nations covenant unanimously adopted by peace conference. April 29 German peace envoys reached Versailles. -- Peace council decided dispute April In Japan's favor. over May 2 Most of Munich taken by government troops. Lloyd George May CI, menceau Invited Italy to return and peace to conference, promising to give her Flume after two years. Surrender of Hungarian soviet government announced. May peace treaty adopted by allied delegates. Great Britain recognized Independence of Finland. Chinese cabinet Instructed Chinese delegate not to sign peace treaty. treaty handed to aerman May delegates. U S. recognized government of Finland. May II Austrian peace delegates arrived at St dermaln. May 15 Greek troops occupied Smyrna 1. 1 16-17-Klau-Chau council. Feb. between Czechs and dv order of supreme Council, i ores sioppeudefeated bolshevlkl Americans at Vlstav- - Denlklne's base la southern Russia. uec, jt jvsreemeni reacneu oy England, France and Italy that Italy shall have Flume: D'Annunzlo to hand cltv over to regulars. Dec. 17 Bolshevlkl announced cantum of Kleft and Kuplansk. Dec. 18 German delegates declared Germany could not deliver the O.OuO tons of harbor and dork material demanded In reparation for sinking of Interned warships at ficapu Flow. Objections by D'Annunzto's troop blocked the turning over of Flume to the Italian regulars. David Lloyd George annoumed the allies would make peace with Turkey with. out waiting jpnger for America, t Jan. 2 Michigan legislature ratified pro hibition constitutional amendment. Jan. 7 Legislatures or Ohio, Oklahoma ratified the prohibition nd Colorado amendment. Supreme court declared constitutional the act forbidding shipment of liquor Into dry territory. Jan. S Ilerger, Kruse, Germer, Engdahl .. Unnloll.la , Ann a .v wiiu ir.,.L wiiiikiou in t. " of sedition and disloyalty. Tennessee, inano ana fiMine legislatures ratified prohibition amendment. jan. s neai Virginia raunea prohibition amendment. Attorney General Gregory resigned, effective March 4. Jan. 14 I'roiiiuition amendment ratified y Illinois, Alabama, Arkansas, Callfur-- a, Indiana, Kansas and North Carolina. Jan. 15 Iowa. Utah. Colorado Orcnn and New Hampshire ratified dry amendment Jan. It Nebraska ratified prohibition h amendment, nuking the majority necessary, and Missouri and 1 signed. Dec. 7 Russian bolshevlkl offered tsrma of ieace to Eathonlu, oupreme council warned GerDec. many that allies would denounce armistice If protocol were not signed. Dec. 12 Bolshevlkl captured Kharkov, government fled. Aug. 4 Roumanian troops entered Budapest Aug. delegates made counter pence proposals. n Socialist government of Hungary and Archduke Joseph put In power as governor, supported by entente. Aug. 10 Six bolshevik battalions destroyed nt battle on the Dvlna. Aug. 17 Four bolshevlst vessels sunk by British fleet In Gulf of Finland. Bolshevlkl driven out of Odessa by Aug. 22 Archduke Joseph resigned as head of Hungarian government Aug 25 Two U. S. regiment ordered from U. S. to Silesia. Sept Perilling sailed for home. Martial law In Munich. Sept. 2 Final ace terms handed to Austria. Sept 3 Supreme council ordered Roumanians to quit Hungary and restore loot Sept. 6 Austrian national assembly voted to sign peace treaty, under protest Supreme "council awarded Spltzberg-- n to Norway. Sept. 10 Dr. Karl Renner signed the peace treaty for Austria. Peace treaty reported to U. S. senate with suggested amendments and reserva' tions. Sept. 12 Bolshevlkl announced capture of Kolchak's southern army, 43,000 men. D'Annunzlo at head of Italian troops seized Hums; other troops, ordered to disarm his men, mutinied. Sept 15 China decreed separate peace with Germany. Sept. 19 Peace treaty handed to Bulgarian delegates. Sept. 22 Italians ousted from Trau by American marines, who turned town over to sept. 27 I'eace conference ordered ultimatum to Germany on evacuation of Lithuania by Von der Goltz troops. 1 Oct 200 Italians and Serbs fought In killed. Russian northwestern army began offensive against bolshevlkl. Oct 2 Fall amendments to peace treaty rejected by the senate. French chamber of deputies ratified peace treaty and treaties with America and Great Britain. Oct 6 Bolshevlkl evacuated rivlnak after great defeat Peace treaties ratified by Italy by royal decree. Oct (Germans and Russians attacked Riga. Oct. 10 King George signed nrltlsh rut. Ideation of German treaty. n Oct of Riga taken by force and Letts landed at Llbau for counter-attack- ,. France ratified the German treaty. Oct 13 league of Nations officially brought Into being. Oct 15 General Denlklne announced capture of Orel and other victories over tint. ' I shevlkl. Oct. IS Russian northwest nrmv took Pskov and Tsarskoe Selo. uct, ii nronsiaut tagen by British fleet Oct 23 Bolshevlkl recantured Tar.kn Selo and Krasnoe Selo from White army. for Denlklne and Oct reported. Oct. 2tt vv nite army resumed advance on Petrograd. Nov. J Bolshevlkl recaptured Gatchlna from Yudenltch. preamble to treatv rutin. Nov. 7 cation adopted by senate, 43 to 40. Supreme council ordered Roumanian troops out of Hungary at once. Nov. 13 Senate adopted reservation to Article X of league covenant. Nov. 14 D'Annunzlo seized Zara, Nov. 15 Ten drastic reservation! m treaty adopted by senate. General Yudenltch retreated to Estho nlan border and resigned command of liussian fturuiwrsi army. uolsnevisis captured Omsk. Nov. 19 Senate rejected ratlflmtlnn nt treaty with and without reservations.. Nov. 21 Lettish troops captured Mltau. army. from German-Rus- s Nov. 27 Treaty of Deace with nulenrii over-throwDenl-klne. Jugo-Slavs. Spa-lat- o. Part Russo-GermaKol-chn, with Germany. Aug 1 Socialists seized control In Hun-gar- y nnd Bela Kun and his communist adjourned sine die. Nelson Page, ambassaresigned April 1- 6- tugh Gibson srpolnted first U. H Minister tn I'olnnd. April General Burleson directed return of cable companies to private ownership May 2. April 3ol'lot to kill many prominent Americans nlth tnall.il hnmli- - linenverMl May day riots In many cities. May called extra session of congress ror Mny 19. Mny 19 Sperlnl session of congress opened. OUtett elected speaker. Frederick Glllett elected speaker of next house. Mny 20President Wilson's cabled rend to congress. Mny 21 House adopted nomnn suffrage constitutional amendment resolution May 27 Dr Lynn Harold Hough elected president of Northwestern university. June 2 Anarchist pint to destroy homes of law enforcement ofllrlals In eight eastern cities nttempted. Two persons killed June 4 Senate adopted woman suffrage constitutional amendment resolution. June 5 Postmaster General Burleson surrendered operation of telegraph and telephone systems to the companies. June 10 legislatures of Illinois. Wis- -' onsln and Michigan ratified woman amendment July emergency prohibition law went Into effect. July 11 Federal trade "tommlsston reported to President thnt packers plnnned complete control of all foodstuffs. July Wilson etoed agricultural bill because of Its provision repealing daylight saving Inw. July IS President A. f Tnwnlev and Joseph Gilbert of Nonpartisan league of North Dakota found guilty by Jury nt Jackson. Minn., of conspiracy to teach disloyalty. July riots In Washington, four persons killed. July riots In Chicago; two killed, many hurt. July 2S Chicago race war spread; SC In all were killed and hundreds hurt July troops In action to quell Chicago race riots t July relinquished control of the telegraph and telephone systems. Aug. 1 Congress repealed daylight-savinlaw. Aug. President Wilson ordered civil and criminal proceedings against the "lllg t rive - pucKers. Aug. 8 President Wilson addressed con. gress on high cost of living. Aug. 14 Henrv Ford won llhel suit against Chicago Tribune, with nominal damages. Aug. 15 President Wilson vetoed the daylight-savinrepeal act Aug a" uayngnt-savinrepeal bill passed over president's veto. A. Mitchell Palmer confirmed by senate as U S. attorney general. Sent. to make Pershing general for life passed by congress. Sept. Wilson started on speaking tour of country. Sept 4 Pershing nominated general and confirmed by senate. Sept 6 Secretary of Commerce Redfleld resigned, effective Oct 31. Prohibition enforcement bill passed by senate. Sept. 6 Charles M. Galloway resigned as federal civil service commissioner, and attacked postmaster General Burleson. fcept. 7 Great raKe stock swindle plot bared by arrests In Chlcngo. Five hundred convicts nt Pontlac, III., revolted and killed a guard. Sept. Pershing landed at New Vork nnd was given great recentlon and commissioned general for life. Sept Mercler of Belgium Innded at' New York Sept J. D. Bell. Brooklyn, elect-e- d commander-in-chie- f of the O. A. It Sept of congress given to General Pershing Sept. Wilson' trip ended by his Illness Sept. 2 Great mob In Omaha lynched negro prisoner, fought police, set fire to courthouse and almost killed Mayor K. P , Smith. Sept 3n Brand Whltlock made'Smbas-sado- r to Belgium. Oct. 1 live white men and eleven negroes killed In rs.ee wnr at Elaine, Ark. Oct 2 King and queen of the Belgians landed In New York Oct 20 International trade conference opened In Atlantic City. Oct n Wilson vetoed enforcement bill nnd house redor to Ilnlv mes-sag- o suf-frnare tate g g g 12-proht-Mtlo- .March April uuu Kuiiiiem wwmeiB Jt.ne 1 Toronto strike enlled off. June telegraphers' union jnioeis in snuinenst striirg. June 8 Detroit rnrmen struck. June 10Uenernl strike of telegraph op Tatars sinned president June 22 (Inmpers r A, ! of 1. I" of L declared for June A. week for all crafts ami U 8. employees July Is llulhltng Employers' association jf Chlcngo locked out am.no employees oecniise oi carpenters sirixe Boston street rnr men on strike. luly of Atlantic coast ship wnrxere ended. July 29Clilrngo surface and eleyated car men struck July of Ixindnn nnd Engllsl provinces tailed on strike, but few re ePonded. Aug. I Chlcngo street car strike ende.. by compromise Railroad shop wnrl-e-of U 8 si rin k Aug Rnphl Transit wort, ers slrurk Fourteen rnllronrl Unions demanded In creased wnges Aug 7 Aciors on sirlke in New Ynrvt . Aug. lj Actors' sirlke spread In ('In rngo. - Railway Aug skuixuen voted lo re turn to work Aug loasi railways tied ui by strlle Aug Wllwn granted t nt nn hour rnlse to ruHwtt op o 'ui Issued cxplsmttiiry slstetnetit in puli r, railing for Industrial tn e-- L Aug .IV Itn'hvny simp nen inmn'iMi rejected President Wilson's o"s ntnl lered vote on strike by the m n Aug 29 Pnrlfl'- const rnllnio to call off strike Sept won their strike Sept ftpThree strikers killed In nolo Hammond, Ind t'n'nnlsod podre of Boston "ept 10 Stnte troops enlled strvk to PJosioi seven persons killed In rlols. Steel workers' committee railed lrl . roi September 22 against United Slai :,eel corporal Ion Sept 19-- Carpenters' strtfce In Chl lie'riit ended by vlctfrv fur union ept r.' Ureal strike of steel worker-- x cun Two killed and several hurl ti lots In Pittsburgh region Sept rnlhuy men struck S. pt begun In Bethlehem slee' vorks Oct I lockout and strike In prihtlnr trade In New York; many Oct 5 Serious strike riots In Gary. Ind Brtt'sh rail workers' strike ended b ompmnilse Oct 6 Federal troops sent to Gary nnd ni irnni inw nrnn.iimeii in tiarv. kasi t hlmgo nnd Indtunn Harbor. Industrial conference opened In Washington tJrt 10 New York harbor tied un bv strikes )t strike of soft coal miners ordered for Nov. 1. is rew York hnrbor workers trlke called off. Oct. bloc withdrew from conference because Its resolution in collective bargaining was rejected Oct 24 Industrial conference dissolved. Miners rejected all offers of Comoro- oils Oct 2S International congress of work-n- i women opened In Washington. Internittiinal labor conference onened in Washington tw-- t 31 Government obtained Inltinrtlnn iralnsl 1 the coal strike. rov strike of soft coal miners betan. 8 Nov federal Judge Anderson ordered mine leaders to call off strike by Nov II Nov union oltlrlals canceled the strike order. 23 New .Nov York nrlnlers voted In hp n Inn strike N iv !7 Government's efforts to end o.tl strike bv negotiation failed miners offer of 14 per cent Increase In es Pee - Wnr time coal order reneue.1 ti '"-- I Administrator Garfield. New industrial conference opened In Washington nee. strike In Rome. Milan 'V I Florence. Italv Dec Fuel Director Garfield, 'Issued 'rnstle orders for conservation of coal TVc Comnromlse offer from lral. dent Wilson presented to miners' offl. rial Pee accented President Wllsm's offer of 11 per cent wnge Increase ind commission to determine scale nnd ondltlons for future and called off their tec IS London tailoring contractors 23-s 14-publlenll'Mi-suspende- AERONAUTICS E, P. While mnde first nonstop flight from Chicago to Now Y1rk. May I5,lr mall service between Chicago and Cleveland established. Msy 18 Three American nnvnl planes started transatlantic flight from Newfoundland, May nnvnl plane NCI renched the Atorcs; NC3 landed on wnler, crew rescued. NCI landed on water, "tnx-led- " 205 miles and reached Ponta Delgadn. Azores. May It Hanker nnd Grieve started air- tn I rdnne flight from Newfoundland out nnd landed nn water t.loo miles were picked up by steamer Rnget mnde nonstop May flight from Paris to Kenltra, Morocco, 1.13H miles May 27 U 8. nnvy plane NCI flew from the Azores to Lisbon, thus completing the first transatlantic flight. Air mall service between Pari and Switzerland started. May 28 Adjutant Cnsale, French aviator, ascended 31,000 feet, world record for altitude May So NC4 left Lisbon, stopped twice and arrived at Plymouth, England, next day. Cnpt John Alcock nnd Meut June Arthur W. Brown of Englnnd mnde first nonstop flight across Atlantic, from New Fnundlnnd to Ireland In Vlckers-Vlmplane In 18 hours 12 minutes. dirigible 1131 started July from Scotland for the United Stntes. July 8 1U4 reached Mlneola, U I., completing trip In 100 hours, July dirigible R31 sailed from Mlneola, I. I , on return trip to Scotland. July 13 Itrlttsh dirigible R34 arrived at Pulham, England, from Mlneola, I. I., having made homeward voyage In 74 hours 58 minutes. Sept. Rohlfs mnde world's altitude record, 36,810 feet, from Mlneola Oct. race started from Mlneola and San Francisco Two aviators killed nt Salt Lake City nnd one at Deposit, N Y. Oct aviator killed In rare. aviator killed Ort Oct II W Mnynnrd won east to west part of airplane race. Oct. 15 Two more contestants In transcontinental rarerkllled In Utah. Oct. S3 Lieut. Alexander Pearson declared winner of trnrNcontlnentnl race. Dec. Ross Smith completed airplane flight from England to Port Darwin. Australia, winning prise of 8J0.cn Dec, Sir John Alcock, first transatlantic nonstop flyer, killed by accident In France. April 5 y Feb -- rrof. E. C. Tick.., eg dlrecr tt Harvard observatory. er Feb 5 Rudolf Aronson, light on. k and producer. In Nw York Feb. 9 Bessie Abbott, opsrstlo prima donna, Feb. 17 Sir Wilfrid Laurler, former pre. mter of Canada, Feb. 18 Gen. Bsrnn T, Fukushlma, noted Japanese soldier, Mary Walker, pioneer Feb. In Washington, W. P. Borland, congressman from Ml-- 1 aourl. In France, Feb. 21 Julian Story, American artist. Feb. U. 8, Senator G. F. of Vermont. Robert Harris. Canadian artist. E, V in Loan, author, March W. R Burt lumber magnate, si Saginaw. Mich March 3 James Wllheycombe, governor of Oregon. March 8 Hilary A. Herbert, former secretary of the navy. March II Amelia E. Barr, author. In New York. March 14 Roger A. Pryor, In New Vrk. March 17 Kenyon Cox, noted artist, In New York. March 23 Henry M. Blossom, musical comedy writer, Jn New York, II, Hall, veteran JourMarch nalist, In Chicago. George Fort, assistant treasurer of the U. 8. April 8 F. W. Woolworth, originator of five and ten rent stores. Lew Shaw, famous billiard player. ; April 9 Sidney Drew, American April IS Mrs. Phoebe A. Hearst, In sen Francisco, April 18 Former Ambassador Robert R. MiCormlck of Chicago Henry Morse HlepheffS, educator and author. In San Francisco. Miss Jane Delsno, Red Cross Nursing director. In France. Dr April J. Cleveland CaJy, note architect, In New York. April N. Hlglnbotham si cess-posDr. corns-dlnn 17-- coast-ti-co- 1fth ieut 'rt spt. apt SPORTS Jan. defended title, defestlng Ma u pome. Feb. 15 De Oro won title from Kleckhefer. n May 3 Cannefax won title from De Oro. May 31 Indianapolis auto race won by Wilcox tn a Peugeot Three men killed. June 7 Michigan won Western Intercollegiate conference athletic meet June 12 Waller Haven won national open golf championship. July 4 Dempsey knocked out Wlllard In third round, winning heavyweight championship. Jdly 25 Jim Bsrnes retained Western open golf championship. July 30 Canadian open golf championship won by Douglas Edgar of Atlanta, Ga , with 278 strokes, new competitive record for 72 holes. S. Wright of Buffalo, N. Y., -F Aug won amateur championship nt single targets nnd Nick Arle of Menard, Tex., the title at doubles Aug 15 O. W. Lorlmer, Troy, O., won grand American handicap at Chicago. Aug. 23 Davidson Herron. Pittsburgh, won nstlonal amateur golf championship. Aug Perry Flsk. De Kalb, III. won womens' western golf championship. Sent 4 Wllllsm M. Johnston. Han Fran. Cisco, won national tennis championship. Sept 18 Cincinnati lltds won National league pennant. Sept White Sox won American league pennant Oct Cincinnati Reds won world' championship. Hoppe retained Oct balk line championship. Nov 19 R I Cannefax won championship. Nov. 22 University of Illinois won football championship of western conference. nee. 6 jsck rsnnrsey aereated Jimmy Wilde of England In Milwaukee. Deo, 12 Ralph Oreenleaf won nockat billiard rhnmplonshlp of .United States Dec 17 Harvard's executive committee of the board of control approved new football committee from which Walter Camp was omitted. three-cushio- n three-cushio- n three-cushio1S20-2 three-cushio- n - rej-ctl- ng , - struct. FOREIGN Jon 2V Royalist revolution broke out In Portugal Jnn Irish parliament met In Dublin and proclaimed the Inilenen.lean of Ireland royalists defeated Jan n several battles. Feb 17 Portuguese snvernment an nounced roval'st rebellion wns ended March telephony established between Canada nnd Ireland. pru la upen rebellion In the Punab, India June 13 Serious anarchist rlota In 7.n. rich, Switzerland Jtuy rood riots In Forll. Italy. Julv S King Emmanuel of Italv lan.l decree that profiteers will be fined 83,OOi1 and Imprisoned nnd goods confiscated. Julv II Resignation of Viscount Ishll as Jaranee ambassador to United States oy government at Tokyo announ-e-- i July 2S Doetor Pessoa Inaugurated president of Brazil - Aug 6 Antnnlo Almeida elected president of Portugal Aug 8 AImiui w killed In food riots In Chemnitz. Germany. Aug of Persia fled his country President Tlnoco if Costa Rica fled Batista Qulroz took iff office. .Mig Grey made British amlwtssadnr to America. Aug of Sinn Felners In County Clare. Ireland, caused much fighting Fept revolutionists forced l'resld-n- t Ber"and to flee the country. Klnluro Shldebara appointed Japanese aml'HSsador to United States. Sept V Luxemburg voled to retain Grand Duchess Charlotte ns niler. Oct 7 Norway adopted prohibition, t ting wlns and lieer, hv plebiscite Duchess Chailotte of Nov Luxemburg married to Prince Felix of 2l-- forcement bill over president's veto and It became Ian. Farmer's national congress opened In Hngerstonn. Mil. Oct 31 Secretary or Commerce Redfleld retired from the cabinet Nov 4 Republicans won election In Massachusetts, New York and Kentucky and Democrats won In New Jersey, Maryland ahd Mississippi. Wets won In Ohio. Nov 7 Hundreds of Reds nrrested by federal agents nil over country. Nov 11 I. W. W. members fired Into legion parade at Centralla. American Wash., killing four one of murderers lynched. Prince of Wales arrived In Washington. President Wilson left his bed for first time In six weeks. Nov. D'Oller elected national commander of American legion. Nov. 15 Secretary of the Treasury Carter Glass appointed U. 8. senator from Virginia. . House adjourned. Nov Nov. 19 Senate adjourned. 8. Senator Newberry of Nov. 2J- -U Michigan and 131 otheis Indicted for e'ertlon frauds. Regular session of congress Der. opened. message Dec. 2 President Wilson's read to congress. Congressman J. W. Alexander of Mis-- ' ourl made secretary, of commerce. Dee. 10 Republican national committee set the convention for June 8'ln Chicago II. A Garfield resigned as Dec fuel administrator. Dec. "13 Senator Johnson, California, announced his candidacy for presidency. 8. Supreme court upheld Dec. U. 1 1 Hr. J5-- passed Oct It. passed prohibition en- DISASTERS Jan. 1270 British sailors drowned when boat was wrecked near Slamonay. U. 8. army transuort Northern I'acinc aground off Fire Island. .iuii. suieu in inew org central wreck at South Byron, N Y. Jan. 18 French steamer Chnprol sunk by mine In Straits of Messina, . lost April 8 Hundred Persons killed bv tor nadoes In Texas, Oklahoma and Arkansas, April 28 Large section of Yokohama de stroyed by Are. Earthquake In San Salvador caused great loss of life and property. May 2t Kalut volcano, Java, In eruption; 15,1'0 persons killed. May 22 Stromboll volcano. Rlcllv. In truptlon, many lives lost June 5 II les aiplselim st Wlutaabera killed 83. June 22 More than 50 persons killed hv tornado at Fergus Fall, Minn. Italy, ruined by earthJune quake. 120 killed. 8. Navy dirigible exploded July near Baltimore, Injuring 75. July line steamship Grampian struck Iceberg oft Cape Race, two killed, two Injured. July 21 Dirigible balloon caught fire over Chicago and fell through root of bank; 13 persona killed, 25 Injured. Aug. 15 Itnllan cruiser Raslllcata blown up near Towflk. blocking Suez canal. Japanese transport lounuereu. no lost Kent lft Hurricane dtil InirnenaM ilnm. age In southern Florida and Cuba.' Sept. 14 Hundreds killed and Immense damage by hurricane on Texas Gulf coast. 21 lives lost In steamship wreck Oct. at Muskegon. Mich. killed In ammuniDec. 17 Forty-thretion plant explosion at Wllhelmshaven. Qermany. I'lcatny arsenal, near Dover, N. J., uii Bourbon-Parm- a member of British parliament s Nov 16 Radicals routed In French Nov 7 British government proclaimed suppression of Sinn I ein and like throughout Ireland Due 19 Assassins attempted to kill French, lord lieutenant of Ireland iily elec-tlenorgan-Izutlnn- s Nov Astor elected MEXICO prohibition act. 16 Senator Deo. Harding, Ohio, anhis candidacy for Republican nounced nomination for presidency. packer agree to disconDec tinue all their side lines. Dec. 19 Victor Berger, convicted Socialto congress from Fifth Wisist, consin district of war-tim- e INDUSTRIAL strike of marine workers Jan. of New York begun, ' Bloody buttle between strikers and troops In Buenos Aires. York strike ended pending Jan. arbitration by war labor board. Jan. 13 General strike In Lima and t'ullao, Peru. strike In England, ScotJan. land and Ireland. Trades Employers' asFeb. sociation declared a lockout In New York. Feb. 6 General strike In Seattle to support striking shipbuilders Feb 10 Seattle general strike called oh. workers at New York March truck again. telephone work, April r struck. April 20 New England phone strike settled. milk driver struck. May general strike In WinniMay peg. May 18 Chicago milk wagon driver won their strike. Muy 2tiGeiieral strike called In Calgary and Edmonton, Canai a, May Zh General strike In poronlo. 12-reat reat DOMESTIC in", I I I .tut-a- sfter ment of Hungary set up at Arnod. May ships dareated bolshevik fleet In Oulf of Finland, May Q German delegates given extension of time to Ma 2 to reply to terms. reply to peace term May submitted. warship defeattd bolMay shevik fleet In the Baltic May fighting. It New govern- three-fourt- Wyoming followed. April 18 Genarnl Blanquet, revolutionist leader, killed In light proclaimed revolutionMay 29 Villlstu ary government with Gen. Felipe An gMles us provisional president June 14 Villa forces began an attack un Juarez. Amvrlians In El Paso June having been killed or wounded by shots blew up, loss 81.on0.0u0. from Vllllstas, American troops crossed to Juarez and attacked the Villa forces. June IS American troops routed Vllllstas at Juarez and returned to El Paso. July 6 Armed Mexicans attacked and Jan. 1 David Lubln, patron of agriculrobbvd boatloud of American sailors near ture. In Rome. Tumpico Jan. : John E. Williams, noted IndusAug 16 British charge ordered from trial arbitrator, at Streulor, III. Mexico by Carranza. Jun. 6 Col. Theodore Roosevelt, at OyAug. 7 Two Amerlran army aviators ster Buy, N. Y. held for rnnsoin by Mexican bandits, Jan. -- MaJ. Gen. J. Franklin Bell. U H. troop, entered Mexico In Aug U 8. A., In New York. pursuit of bandits.' Jan. -1 lev. Dr. 8. J. Mcl'herson, clerAug 21 Carranza demanded withdrawal gyman and educator, at Luwrencevllle, of U 8 troops and President Wilson rejari. 10 Roswell M, Field, author, at fused Punitive expedition killed four ban'MorrUtown. N. J. dits. Charle Wyndham, British Aug 21 Pursuit of Mexican bandits by Jan. U. H. troops abandoned. actor. Mason, American sclor. Aug 29 Complete victory of Carranza John W. J. Onuhan, prominent Catholic layIn elections announced. - President Carranza In address Sept man, In Chicago Horace to congress defended Mexico against acJan In Copenhagen, Fletcher, dietetic Xpert, cusations, denounced League of Nations Alves. presidentJan. 16Rodrlguez and defied Monroe Doctrine, Sept 2 U. B. army aviator (hot by Mexelect of Bruzll, 18 Prince John, youngest son of Jan. ican near Laredo, Tex, Sept 9 Mexican government protested king of England. Jan 22 Former U. B. Senator George against U. 8. aviators flying over Mexico. Mexican rebel organizations appealed to T. Oliver at Pittsburgh. Jan. 25 Congressman Edward Bobbins In Mexico. United States to restore order of Greentburg, Pa. Nov. 2 Zapattata surrendered to govAdmiral F. E. Chadwlck, Jan. ernment forces. Nov. 16 deneral Angele. Villa' chief U. B. N., retired Jan. 31 Nat U. Ooodwln, actor, aid, captured. John T Mllllken, oil and mine magnate, Nov. 19 U. K. requested Immediate st St Louis. of Consular Agent Jenkins, arrested at l'usbla on charge of complicity with soFeb. 2 Xuvler Lsroui, French operatic n oi poser. bandit who kldnapsd htm, 28-e NECROLOGY, 13-- 9- 12-- SU; Dr 27-- In New York Dec. S Julian Alden Weir, American artist. In New York. Dec, 15 Sir John Jackson, famous British civil engineer Dr. William It. Hopkins, vetDec. eran educator. In Chicago. Lulgl Illlca, Italy' foremost grand opera librettist. In Rome. Deo. II Iloratlo W, I'arksr, American composer. Dec. Campaulnl, director of Chicago Opera company. Vedrlnee, famous Fureh aviator. Verner Z, Reed, western oil magnts. April Klrnlfy, psgenn and spectacle producer, at Brighton, Enslsnd. April 28- - Albert Kstoplnal, congressman from Louisiana, In New Orleans. May I Joseph W. Jefferson, American actor. Asher Hinds, parliamentarian. In Wash Ington, May It Rear Admiral Chauncry Thorn-s.U 8. N May J. Hejlis of Pittsburgh, Helen Hyde. American artist May J. Davis, veteran theatrl-cs- l manager, In Chicago. May 17 General of Nicaragua, In New York. , May II. Greer. Protestant Episcopal bishop of New York. George P. Upton, noted writer on music. In Chicago. May 20 Congressman C. C. Van Dyke of St. Paul, Minn., commander In clilef of United Spanish War Veterans June 6 Frederick Thompson, noted the. atrlral manager. In New York. June 10 Former U. 8, Senator John C 8pooner of Wisconsin. June 12 Former Congressman James A. Tawney of Minnesota. June Orossmlth, British actor nnd artist. Ernest Lister, governor of Washington. July 2 Dr Anna Howard Miaw, veteran suffragist, at Mnylan, Pa. Lemuel Ely Qulgg, In New York. July Fox, Jr., novelist, at Big 8tona Gap. Va. W. Max Muller. orientalist, July professor of Egyptology at university of Pennsylvania. Charles Rock. English actor. Albert Vlckers, England's greatest manufacturer of steel products and airplanes, at Eastbourne. July 23Hlr Edward II. Holden, noted British financier George II Prlmross, famous minstrel. I.a July Verne W. Noyes, Chicago manufacturer. Inventor and philanthropist July 25 Ellas Greenebaum, noted Chicago hanker, aged 57, July Edward J. Poynter, president of Roynl academy. July A. Storey, famous painter, tn Aug. 1 Oscar Hammersteln, opera Impresario. In New York. Aug. 7 Will N. liar ben, American author J E. ("Gas") Addlcks, Delaware financier. Aug. I Ralph tllakelock, American sr. tlst. Aug. 9 Rugglero Leoncavallo, composer, at Rome. Prof. Ernst llaeckel, at Jena. Aug. II Andrew Carnegie, at Lenox, Mass. 18 Frederick Aug. Layton, veteran packer, at Milwaukee. Baron Inverclyde. at Glasgow. Aug. t Gen. Louis Botha, premier of Somh Afrlrs, Sept Dohle. Mmnue driver of hsrness horses, at Los Angeles, Sept. 8 Admiral Baron Beresford of England James W Osborne, noted criminal law. yer. In New York. Kept 8 Duncan C. Ross, famous sworss- man ann wrestler, in tiaiiimnre. Sept. John Mitchell, former president United Belgian Elol Sylva, noted operallo Inger. rVpt 12 Andreef, Russian M. Beatipre. Sent former U. 8 minister to Colombia, In Chicago. Sept. tt Congressman J. II. Thompson, Oklahoma. 8ept 21 T. P. Bhonts, New York traction magnate. Sept. 25 Charle L. Freer, capitalist and art connoisseur, of Detroit. John 8. Washburn of Minneapolis, big Hour miller. Sept. Pattl, at Penycse, Wales Sept Justice II. Wr Bond of Missouri supreme court. Sept E. J. Vattman, noted Catholic priest and army chaplain, at Chics go. 30 Gen. fcept. Patrick Egan, pioneer home ruler and former U. 8. minister to Chile, In New York. Sept. Nathaniel I. Rublnkam. soled lecturer. In Chicago. W. ("Buffalo") Jones, Oct famous plainsman and hunter, at Topeka.- Kan Rev. J. C Sage, Episcopal Oct bishop of Sallna, Kan. Dr Daniel II. Towner, noted evangelist, lingwoml. Mo. II. McMillan, owner DeOrt ' troit Free Pre. Mill Alden, editor HarOct. ' per' Magazine. Don Rlcardo Palma, noted Peruvian author. Alfred Deakln, former premier of Australia. Cyril Hopkins of University Oct of Illinois, at Gibraltar. Oct II BodmatuLaw, noted avlator,at Greenville. 8. C. Bishop P J. Garrlgan of Catholic diocese of Sioux City. Iowa, Oct. t5tear Admiral Richardson Clover. U 8. N.. retired. Oct. Astor, In London. V. Macchl dl Celere, ItalOct ian ambassador to U. 8. Ort. 21 Alt T Rlngllng, circus owner, at Dover. N. J. Ernest Waterlow, noted Brit. Oct. Ish painter Wheeler Wilcox, poet and Oct author. J. D Bell, commander In Nov. chief of 0 A. R Nov. former champion heavyweight wrestler. Edgnr Stanton Muclay, American naval historian. Nov 7 Huga Haase, head of German Independent socialists. E. Weyl, noted statistician. Nov. In New York. von Hurtmann, arch, Nov. bishop of Cologne Nov 12 Thomas B. Martin, U. 8. senator from Virginia Nov. IS Mai. Henry U Hlgglnson, founder of Boston Symphony orchestra. Conituntlno, noted Nov. Spanish dramatic tenor Nov. 25 Countess Piimo Magrl (Mrs.' Tom Thumb), at Mlddleboro, Mas Deo. 2 Henry C. Frlck, steel magnate. s. 14- -H. 18-ohn 12-- Dr. 21-sew-thhlef 29-l-tev. 29-- Dr. 3- -Rt Dr. 25-- Slr 30-- Ella -fol 9--W, Chicago. April January 1, 1020" TUB CITIZKN management, nnd his room wns fitted It foi pfllclency rntlier thnn luxury commnnded a view of the long general office where n linttery of stenographers nnd clerks took enro of 4he details of the huslness nf Conwnrd & Klden. And Dnve lind estnlllslied tils ability ns nn office malinger. Ills fairness, his fearlessness, his Impartiality, his courtesy, his even temper savo on rare and excusable occasions had won from the staff n loynlty which Conward, with all Ills abilities ns a good mixer, could never havo commnnded. He had prospered, of course. Ills stntement to Ids banker ran Into seven figures. Dave was still n young man, not yet In his thirties; he wns rated a millionaire; he had health, comeliness, nnd personality; he commanded the respect of a wide circle of business men, nnd wns regarded da ono of the matrimonial prizes of flic city; his name hnd been discussed for public-ofllce- ; he wns n success. And yet this night, ns he sat In his comfortable rooms and watched the street lights come fluttering nn ns twilight silhouetted the grent hills to the west, he wns not so sure of his sue cess, lie wns called a success, yet In the honesty of his own soul he feared thp coin did not ring true. He felt thnt tho crude but honest conception of the square deal which wns the one valuable heritage of his chlldhod this slipping nway from him. He had little In common with Conwnrd outside of their business relntlonshlp. He bus- the mnn 'iiminlv. hut hn.l nnver found tnnglble ground for his suspi cion. He was turning the matter over In his mind nnd wondering whnt the end would be, when n knock came at the nor-lei- l Pago Thrco Tive AMERICANS MAY FINANCE EUROPE Plan to Have Interest on Loans Feed Hungry. HELP FOR STARVING U. S. HELPS TO LOWER COST OF Smm. COW PUNCHER By F000S Robert J.C.Siead . B kitchener, JIulMlieiutjr IrrlftMfr Clulnorc nd other poems OPERATION OF TRIAL MOTOR TRUCK ROUTES DY GOVERN. MENT IS SUCCESSFUL. 8YNOP8I3. CIIAPTntt I -- Mvlnir with hla filher on mall, tartly manured ranch, PavM Klilen Im rrnrtieil tin) age of elshtrtn with few educational advantage. An accident to the nuto In which Dr. Hardy, eminent eaetern phyalclan, and hla (laugh-te- r Irene, are touring- - thi country, brlnga new element lnti Tila life, for Hardy1 broken, and he If neceaaarlly I't la to hla heil. 1'rlendthlp, and aome-thl- d more, developa between Irene and ron-fine- by lila generosity, 4,'Fnlr enough," ho repented. "It's Just ten per cent of my profit." "Von mean you made n thousand dollnrs nn Hint denl" "Kxactly Hint. And thnt will look like n peanut to whnt we'nre going to mnke Inter on." URGED REPORT ON THE EXPERIMENT In Charge Be lleve the Service of Especial Bene. fit In Bringing About the Reduction of Prices. CIIAPTFn II -I- rene greatly enloya the partnership." "Hut I've nothing to Invest. unconventional freedom of ranch life, and I've her aeni' ilntanceahlj) with David rlpcna only n very little wived up." Into affecilon. On Dr. Ilardy'a recovery "Invest tlint hundred." the young- people part, with the under, tandlnr Hint David will eeek to Improve Duvo looked nt Conwnrd shnrply, hey will meet iia imauiuii in ins inu Wns ho trill tic? No, his eyes Avcrc again. frank nnd serious. t'lIAPTKn III.-T- he nudden death of hla Tew menn It?"' father leave DuvM with practically nothing but the few bare acrea of the "Of course. Now, I'll put you onto ranch, the elder man having through year or rtlMlpiitlin wnated the Income something, nnd It's the biggest thing Ilia deblij nld. David goe to th neareat that has been pulled off yet. There's town, determined to keep hla promise to Irene by acquiring nn education and mak- n section of land lying right ngnlnst ing lilin-cnortby nf her. lie eecurea the flrM work ofTered. driving n team for a the city limits thnt Is owned by it felcoal dealer, and meet a mm named low over In England ; remittance man nlxiiit hla own age, by whom be la who fell heir to an estnto and hnd to led Into illMlpntlon. go home to spend It. I nm arranging CHaIthh of clean mind, tlfrough a. London olllce to offer him David determine to get nway from hi uncongenl.il aurrotindlnga. and ten dollars nn nrre, and I'll bet he hrlnga him Into contact with Mr Melvln' Jumps nt It. I've nrrnnged for the necDuncirh. who the Inherent good In the hoy and him to hla home, where essary credits, but there will be some meet I'dlih hi luml'a pretty daughter, he expenses for cnblus, etc., and you can and begin the coveted education. If we pull . put your hundred Into that. .t .1 tA S..1tn. tt. il... ...u...k m" wave una off--nnd 'start we will pull It n keener eve tlinn iixmil for evlilpneea I .... ,n . . l "usness as Conwnrd ti Klden, of "Industrial development." lie found or Conwnrd, whichever them on every htind. Old properties, sounds better. Hoy, there's n fortune long considered unsalable, were chang- In It." ing owners. .Money moved easily; "Whnt do you figure It's worth" wages were stiffening; tradesmen snld Dave, trying to speak easily. were In demand. There wns mntcrlal 'Twenty-fiv- e dollnrs an acre" for ninny good stories In his Investiga"Twenty-fiv- e an acrol" tions, lie begun writing font tires on Conwnrd shouted. dollnrs "Dnve, newspaper thp city's prosperity nnd prospects. routine bus killed your Imagination, The rival paper did the same and there Twenty-fivdollars nn acre! Listen was soon started between them n "TbO boundaries nre to lie ex- optimism, The great word tended cjty probably will l by tho time became "boost," The vims wus now this deal goes through. Then It Is city In tho veins of the community, pulsing property. A system Is through every street and byway of tho nun wen see tnni u runs city. Dnve marveled, nnd won- in lie iiuiii, little through our Innd. We mny have to dered how he hnd failed to rend these 'grease' somebody, but It's n poor en- fjgns until Conwnrd hnd laid their por- glneer thnt on grease. Then we'll tent bare before hlul. Ilut as yet It survey thntsnvvs section Into twenty-flve-fowns only his news sense Hint respondlots und we'll sell "them nt two ed; lili delight In the strnngn nnd the hundred dollars each for those nearest sensational. He wns not yet Inoculated tho city down to one hundred for thoso wlllt the poison of easy wealth. farthest out nverngo one hundred nnd His nights were litisy with his Inves- fifty total nine hundred' nnd sixty tigations, hut on Sunday, as tmual. he thousand dollnrs. Allow, say, sixty Went nut to the Duncans'. Mrs. Hun-ca- n thousand for grenso nnd there Is still explained Hint fcdlth hnd gone to pine hundred thousand, nnd thnt visit a girl friend In the country; doesn't count resale commissions. would be gone rtwny for iie tltne. Dave, It's good for n cool million." Dave felt a foolish unnoyanee that she Dave wns doing rapid thinking. Sud- should have left town. She might nt denly ho Diced Conward und their eyes lejtst have called him up. Why should meL "Conwnrd," ho said, "you don't hhn call him up? Of course not? Still, need ray little hund-o- d to put this the town wan very empty. He drove over. Why-M- o you let me In on It" with Mrs. Duncan In the afternoon, Conwnrd smiled and breathed easily. nnd nt night took n long walk by the ., There had been n moment of river. He had a vogue but oppressive "Oh, that's simple." be answered. "I loneliness, lie hnd not .real-Ite- figure sense of we'll (ravel well In double whnt part of his life these Sunday 2 know peoI'm n good afternoons with Kdlth had come to be. ple and. I've1 got mixer And you're Ideas. A few dnys later Conward strolled sound ami honorable nnd people trust In, with the Inevitable cigarette. He you." smoked In silence until Dave complet 'Thanks," snld Dnve, dryly. cd a story. 'That's right." Conu;niil continued. "flood stuff you'ru giving us," he "We'll be n combination hard to beat." commented, when the article wns fin Dave hnd never felt sure of ConIshed. "Iteinember whnt I told you the wnrd, now he felt less sure thnn It's Jut like putting a ever. and other day Ilut the lust of ensy money was match to tinder. Jow we're off.' beginning to. within him. The tifll Conwnrd smoked a, few minutes In In his handsstir represented more thnn silence, but Dave could not fall to see three weeks' wages. Conwnrd wus the excitement under his cnlm exterior, making money making money fast, In lje hnd, ns he said, derided to "Ml" nnd surely here wniSuu opportunity In the biggest game ever played. The utrli ns comes onee In it lifetime. Intoxication of sudden wealth hnd nl- - , "I'll go you," he snld to Conwnrd. nt ready II red his blood last. "I'll risk this hundred, and a He slipped n bill to Dave. "For your little more, If necessary." services In thnt little transaction," he "Oood," said Qonwnrd, springing to explained. his feet and tnklng Dave's band In n Klden .held tho bill In his fingers wnrm grasp. "Now we're nwny. Ilut gingerly, ns though it might carry In you belter phy safe. JStlck to your payfectlon, us In very truth It did. He check here until we pull the deal realized that he stood at a turning through. There won't bo much to do point that everything the future held until then, anyway, nnd'you enn help for him might rest on his present dec! more lly guttling tho paper nlong right slon. There remained in him not u lit lines." tle, of tint flue, stern honor of tho "It sounds like n fnlry tnle," Dave ranchman of the open range; an honor demurred, ns though unwilling to credcurious sometimes terrible, In Its In it the possibilities Conword had outterprelntlon of right urn! wrong, hut a lined. "You're sure It can be done" fine, stern hoiur nevertheless. And ho "Done Why. son, It has been done Instinctively felt that to nccejtt this In nil the big centers In the States, and money would coinpromlMo him for nt many it place lint'll never be n cen evermore. As ho turned tho bill In his ter nt all. And It will bo done here. fingers ho noticed tlmtMt was for ono Dave, bigger things thnt you dare hundred dollnrs. Ho thought It wus dream of tire looming up right ahead." I lf Con-warF-wrli-om- Dild "We" " Congress to, Scan Scheme for Further Extensions of Credit by the United State- - To Seek Hoover's Views on Subject "Vow. Voti mid, me. We'ro going Into .,...,..., off-we- V e 1 . street-rnllwu- y ten-don- d hnr-nes- s. ten. "I can't tnko that much," ho exclaimed. "It Isn't fair." "Fair enough" said Conwnrd, well pleased that Dave should bo Impressed CHAPTER Vll. cigar In his bachelor quarters. Tho years had been ;ood to tho firm of Conward & Klden; gnotl far beyond the wlldness of their first dreums. The transaction of the section bought from tho Kngllsh absentee had been but tho beginning of bigger nnd moro daring adventures. Conwnrd, In thntllrst wild prophecy of. his, hnd spoken of u city of n quarter of n million people; ulrendy more lots luu) been sold than could bo occupied by four times that population. Dave had It nil would Tho firm profited not galn-geltlnIlrst-lloo- David Klden smoked his nfter-dlnne- r often asked himself where end. "I Can't Take That Much," Ho Ex- claimed. "It Isn't Fair." of Conward & Klden hud the least In tho wild years of Their mahogany-finisher quurtor3Voro the last word In ofllco luxiirlnuce. Coimurd's private room might with credit have housed a premier or u president. Its purpose wus to ho lmprcst,lvo rather than to give any other service, us Conwnrd spent little of his time there. On Davu fell thu rcopoiiKlhlllty of olllce d Washington, t)cc. 20. Further exBy JAMES P. HORNADAY. tensions of credit by tho United States Washington. The government's ex to sulTerlng Kuropo aggregating e p.riinents in thu operation of bo considered by will truck routes, which have been ns soon as It reassembles' next carried on for tho lust eighteen month. months, havo convinced tho postolllee It Is proposed to flnnnce relief of authorities In' charge of the expert stnrvlng central Kurnpo at an expense tnents that this new branch of the nf KIOO.OOO.OOO nnd to fund Into time postal service Is here to stay. It will loans the $l,noo,oOo,000 Interest due In be for conffVws to say whether the thu next threo years on loans to the service shall be extended during the allies. next llMcnl year. The postmaster gen In connection with the question of ernl lias recommended Unit congress conditions In central Kuropo the views iiiihu provision ror tne of Herbert Hoover will be sought- - Mr. or n large number of new routes. In Hoover Is of the opinion that unless authorizing experimental routes con. America comes to the rescue thou gross directed tho post olllce depart. sands of people will dip of starvntlon ment to take careful note of the oper ... i AUKirm. uungury. 10 -- utlons of nil routes established so that land und Ilohemla. Senator Lenront It might be prepared to advise the leg. has suggestVd thnt Mr. Hoover be Islntlve body as to whether tho scrv called before the foreign relations Ice was worth while. It gave the post committee of the senate to present his master general authority to spen. Moor. . "Come," he said, switching on the suggcMlons. WOO.OOO within thu year. Hoover Calls Treaty Harsh. light. . . . "Oh, It's you, Ilcrtt I'm The department's report dealing Mr. Hoover has been quoted ns honored. Sit down." with the experiments covers the three thnt the pence treaty deals too months from July 1 to September 30 Itobcrtn Morrison threw her cont over n chair and sank Into nnother. harshly with fierumiiy hecuuse It per- this year. During those three month? Without speaking, sho extended her mits Germnny little chnnce of rebuild- the department operated e shapely feet to the fire, but when Its ing Itself. The allied oxnctlons'of trucks that covered a total of C.1.740 soothing warmth 1ind comforted her Germany nre so stupendous, he snld. mlleA nnd cnrrled a total of "OT.TiVJ thnt It will be n longtime before the pounds, equivalent to 3M tons of mall limbs she looked up nnd said: "Adam sure put it over on us, didn't Teutons will be prosperous ngaln. He matter or approximately 117 tons per opposed American relief work In Ger- month, more he' than one nnd a half tons "Still nursing that, grievance over many on the ground thnt relief funds per day per route; nnd the trucks poured Into nerninny by the United designated your sex" laughed Dave. "I thought for country motor express States would he dipped out by new routes covered n tqtal distance of you would outgrow It." "I don't blnmo him," continued the demands of the allies. 24S,8Sj3 miles nnd carried a total of Mr. Hoover Is also quoted ns opposgirl, Ignoring his Interruption. "I am IfeO.L'll) pounds, equivalent to 00 tons ing the nssiinultlon by the United of mall matter, or one and lorty-scvejust gelling nncK trom tens. Gubblc, gabble, gabble. I don't States of n mandate for Armenia. He tons per day per route. pictured Armenia as a poorhoue surblame him. We deserve It." Summary of trje Findings. 'Then you have had nothing to rounded by solvent banks. He t re The department in Its report nd fcrred to the contiguous cotton fields cat" of Mesopotamia, the copper mines of vises congress that under the opera. Only Insignificant "Almost. Syria and the oil fields of the lllaek lion Cf the two clnsses of routes the nd" Dave pressed a button, nnd n Chi- sea coasL all of which have been an- vantage of the service Is not confined altogether to the postal' revenues, but nese boy (nil male Chinese nro boys) nexed" by Grent llrl'tuln nnd France. In regard to the relief of starving Is of especial benefit to the postal pa entered. 'Tiring something to cat. Go out for central Kurpoe Mr. Hoover proposed! irons, In that foodstuffs transported that the funds of the grain copora-Hon- , over the routes are delivered to the It, und be quick. For two." aggregating with accrued profits postal patrons at n cost considerably "You've hud your dinner, surely" J'JTiO.OOO.OOO. be utilized. He would below the prevailing minimum market llcrt. ikcd Summarized, the verdict ol "Such a dinner ns n mnn cats alone," have this fund advanced as n nomlunl L prices. 're- prohibition of the manufacture and ho 'unswered. "Now for something extension of credit for (he nurchnse the postolllce department with real. You stick to the paper like the of food for Austria.' Hungnry. Poland aspect to"1ho new service Is. as follows sale , of Intoxicating bevcragea ' Is First That the Increased lisp of the bard to find. The decision of 'the nnd CzecluVSIovnkln. It would be Imink, don't you, Uertr possible to exnet security for such ad- postnl facilities, already provided, as Supreme court the other day, up"Cnn't leave It. I hoYa It nnd I vances, however, mid. the loan would well ns tilt further extension of thlf holding the wartime prohibition legislovo It. ' It's my poison nm my medi- be regarded os h charity which much to confirm the the diameter or service is. iiestrahie, par lation, cine. Most i)t all I hate, the society United Staters Is called upon to extend ticularly In reaching territory within Iprevnlllng view that prohibition Is here twaddle. And, of course, that's what from Its plenitude to sufTcrlng human200 miles of large markets,where In io suiy. .iieu w.io Know me History oi '1 have to do." adequate or no facilities of convey their country point with some pride ity. "Ilert." Dave snld. suddenly, "why The secretary of the treasury will mice by rail or water exist. If there to the fnct thnt the people of the Unitdon't you get married" proceed to fund Into time obligations is to bo nn ncttinl relief afforded the ed States have never taken n 'inck-tvar"Who, me" Then she laughed. "It tho Interest step on nny moral question. The due on loans to the allies public from the prevailing high cost ol would be mean to put over anything unless congress decides he- lacks liquor question Is generally the living, or still higher prices even power without further legislation. than those which now are coifslderejl regnrded ns n moral question nnd for exorbitant prevented. this renson, Jf for no other, mnny pubGlass Asks for Opinion. Second That It Is fundamental that lic men sny, the people mny be countSecretary Glass has nsked the wnys and menus committee of the house to without food we cannot live, and thai ed on to hold nil the ground thnt hns food results In high price been gnlned. decide the question. In n letter In Tho failure of the senate to ratify for labor engaged In the production of which he say-- ; the trenty of pence with Gormanv and "If the treasury demands nn Imme- food Itself nnd commodities nd essential to the production the decision of the Supreme court on diate cash payment of lnteret before wartime prohibition have made It exthe Industry pud trade of Furnpc tins of food. Third Thnt the cycle of high price! tremely doubtful whether the wnrtlme an opportunity to revive we should not only make 1) Impossible for F.urope to Is complete nnd follows natural eco ban will be lifted even for a limited period of time. Tho amendment to the continue needed purchases here and nomic Inw. Fourth That when tho former-producfederal constitution prohibiting the decrease their ultimate capacity to pay pays high prices for lubor, foi manufacture nnd sale Of Intnxlrnnta their debt to us, but should hinder lather thnn help the reconstruction fertilizer, and for farm machinery, tm also the legislation recently enacted oy congress ror the enforcement of the ost of foodstuffs Increases In propor which tho world should hasten. "A no'ien enn llquld.V ,ts foreign tion nnd the workman In the factory constitutional amendment will become the seel mill, and the railroad, or Ic effective Jnntinry 17. Even If the treaty debts vn by the nccuintil'itlnn nf com credits' which mny ha ncrtim it mercantile establishment, when food, of pence with Germnny should be ratified the first week In January, which polled to pay higher prices for pushed' through an excess .nolo Invisible exchange .tems, the naturally Is entitled to Increased com Is extreiuoly Improbable, there would This, In still he n question ns to ereution or credit loans or by (lie netisntlon to meet the same whether the turn. Increases the cost of the arti- president would havo authority to defc.riort c. gold. cles noetlssury to production on Hit clare wartime prohibition null nnd ' "Until our associates In the wnr "It Would Be Mean to Put Over Any-- 1 thus tho cost of living void, for the United Stntes would still form thing Like That on a Man, and a .mvo hud nn oppoi 'unity to resume mountsnnd higher hnd higher. be nt wnr with Austria and Bulgaria, normnl Industry nnd commercial ac- Girl Wouldn't Have Me." technically speaking. So It seems reatlvltles they will not hnve the exports " Conserves Labor and Man Power, sonably certain Hint there Is to bo no llko that on a man, nnd a girl wouldn t with which to pay the Interest due on Fifth -- That through tho maximum gap between wnrtlme prohibition and hnve me." our obligations and could make such use of tho facilities of conteyance through contltutloiml "Well, then, why don't you buy somo payments only by shipment of gold provided by tho postal service, tin prohibition roa estate" ho continued, Joculnrly. or b' obtnlnUig dollar loans In Hu fooil producer would not have to sus- amendment. ' Position of the President. "Kvery man should hnve somo dlsslim-- 1 United States. pend production to engage In coney-nnceIs evident thnt up until tho day "While I fully renllito tho deslrn-hitlon something to mako him forget It nnd thus labor or man powet " blllty of collecting this Interest, other troubles." the constitutional amendment shall bewould be consorted for food produc"A llttlo luto In the meal for that should be most reluctant, without tion. Where numerous employees' ol come fuTectlvo the president of the Isn't It? Ilut tho fact Is, I havo otflc Instructions from congress to the food tiroduccrs nro now engaged In United Stntes will bo Importuned' to contrary, to, demand the Immediate tho transportation und distribution ol lift tho bnn. Ills desk for weeks hns Invested." A look enmo Into his face which 6ho payment of Interest by those countries foodstuffs in small quantities, jne em been piled high with petitions, nsklr.g did not understand. "With whom" which would destrby their power o nloyee of thu postal service with ade him to give tho Interests that hold lio demanded, almost peremptorily. mnko needed purchases In our mar- quate equipment could provide the largV stocks of liquors enough time kets." "With Conward & Klden," sho conveyance now supplied uy mom to dlspoe of their holdings. Ilut tho nnd the rogulshness of her and thus labor or man power could la president's attitude nil along has been thnt ho could cot como to tho relief of volco suggested thnt her despised femconserved for food production. ininity lay not fur from tho surface. POPE TO BUY TWO AIRPLANES Sixth That inasmuch as the pros-tn- t the men nnd concerns that wero poff "Were you about to bo Jealous" organization of the postal service tlonlng him so long as tho pence treaty "Why didn't you como to me" fWlshef to Have Macnines Available In has been extended to tho door of prac- renifllned unratified by the sennto. Th Event His HurrleJ Departure Sho realized that he was In doenl tically all food producers, and Is avail- fight against prohibition will iro on. It Required. earnest. "I did," sho answered can able ns an instrumentality of distribu- The wot Interests nro attacking the didly. "At lenst, I nsked for you, but tion to tho door of all consumers. II legnuiy or tho constitutional-amendme-nt Home. Dee. 21. I'ope Henedlct you wcro out of town, so Conwnrd In the courts and within tho next Is evident that the conveyance of food to buy two nlrplunes of the took mo In hand nnd I followed his adservice could be iiutdo u few months they will get a decision for use on special diplo- In tho postal htest type vice." vital factor In tho Introduction of from the Supremo court. It would bo "Do you trust Conward" he de- matic errands of Vatican couriers. The ulllcleney In the movement of fod unwise, ns well as foolish, to attemnt l.oly father also wishes to have tjie manded, nlmost fiercely. from producer to consumer, nnd, lo to predict whut tho Supreme court will "Well, bo's good enough to bo your planes available for himself for the Hint end. tho department recommend with respect to thu constitutional "event Hint his hurried departure should partner, Isn't he" but Inco hr upheld the thnt thls.servlco be given every pos- amendment, be required ut any time. Tho thrust hurt moro, thnn she rs sible moral and llnnnclnl encourage- legality of wartime prohibition tho knew. Ho hud his poise again. of tho constitutional amend,-.- , ment nnd that every endeavor be Antlforelgn Language Act Upheld "ileal estate Is tho only subject I mode to In.'reuse tho use of and en- ment hnvo no doubt, so they say, InatPr wriuld trust him on," sho continued. "I Lincoln. Neb.. Dec. 27. Constitu- large the equipment now nvnlhihle In tho court will hold thnt JuemendSr must say, Dave, that for u shrewd tionality of u state law designed to tho postal service for transportation ment was properly jjft7'-l- , curtail- - tho uscvof foreign lungungei und distribution of foodstuffs. huslness man you uro awfully denso as an Amorlcun-lintlotu NehnisksIKliools nbiitit Coiiwnid. Big Drug Users. Red Ciosj Work Abroad. measure was uphold by the Tho United States consumes nearly While the work of the American (Continued next week.) ' state suprelueTcqr bore. oa much drugs as China. motor-vehiclcon-gromaln-tnlne- it n motor-vehicl- n one-fourt- h - Ited Cross from this time nr. will be chiefly done In the United States, that organization Is not yet rendy to abandon the foreign field. Its foreign plans hnve Just been made public. Tho scheme of organization Is briefly this: A central ofllce In Paris to determine and direct the general policy for the whole territory-Ser- bia alone excepted to approve the budgets', assign the personnel nnd distribute the supplies. Then the organization Is to hnve Its commissioners ami their slnffs In Kuropenn countries where there Is permnnent work yet to In countries llko I'olnnd, be done. Ihrwtcncd with famine ami pestilence, this work, which the organization hoped to give up ns early ai Inst July. Is growing rapidly. In Czechoslovakia the work of the organization Is practically completed, as It Is In Italy, with the exception of the home service for the families of the Italian-bor- n soldiers, of whom there nre more thnn :).000. The organization has withdrawn from Knglnnd and from Switzerland. It still has temporary missions scattered about, such up that for the American troops In Archangel and the one lo care for llusslan prisoners In Germany, nnd moro recently, nt the request of the supreme economic council sitting In I'nrls, It took n trnlnlond of supplies Into Vlennn und Budapest. Still Busy In Europe. d So.lonc ns the I'nrls ofllce Is the organization will pend preliminary Inquiries here nnd there One such Inquiry Into southern llussln. made not long ago, was followed by three shipments of supplies nnd nnother representative nf the organization has Just returned from the Ukraine. Tho American tied Cross Is not operating directly In Armenln. This mennp thnt It does not have any personal representatives there, but It Is doing Its sbnre In relieving tho conditions In Hint section. The American Ited Cross Is' tnklng n lending share In building up tho organization qf the International League of lied Cross Societies, which It believes will carry Into all the world the Hed Cross spirit and the knack of getting things done, despite nil .difficulties. The orgnnlzntlon Is still In close touch with nn American relief organization (Mr. Hoover's organization) and with all peoples nnd governIfs-tll- l ments' everywhere. bus In the , foreign service, ,jnc!uillnK over 1,200 American men and women, nnd Its budget fpr thls.j'ear cotnes to nbout eighteen millions. It wns brought out nt the annual meeting of the organization hero tho other day that with nil nctlvlty the organization Is rcnlly only touching the surface of the needs, throughout the world. Little Hope for "Wets." The public man who believes thnt the United States will ever take a backwnrd step with respect to Sllgr-rln' -- d high-price- d e for-olg- n bul-nr- ' , s 1 spe-wor- d, fy sun-porte- -- 0lllte, lmblt-fcinilu- g Page Four TUB CITIZEN President and Mrs. Frost leave, Friday, for New York, whero they will bo for some lime. They will be accompanied by Mrs. Professor Todd, who goes lo Washington to make her homo with her daughter, Mrs. Margaret Hoagland. Miss Mary .Merrill, one of Benin's most distinguished colored graduates, now Superintendent of the Colored Hospital at Louisville, was tho guest of Prescient and Mrs. Frost this week. Mr. Coddinglon is slowly improving in health. f Mr. and Mrs. Ronda McGuIro, of Ashcvllle, N. C, who havo boon visiting In Now York, spent Christmas holidays with tholr aunt, Mrs. Laura Jones, at this placo, returning homo Wednesday. , Jack Webb, of Bcrea, has been a guest of n houso party at Sholby-vill- e, Mid-Seas- on anuary 1,. 1920 LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BKREA AND VICINITY, OATHERED VARIETY OP SOURCES FROM A Sale! . Coats The First Step to Success Tako care of your earnings and they will caro' of you. Mistreat thorn and the future will ml treat you. ' The secret of success is syatematlo saving aad safo investment. This bank sollolts your palroaaf aad you to make full uso of its facilities. During tho War this community respoaded nobly lo our Country's call. Many experetaeed for tho first tlmo tho Joy of saving, and hold Undo Sam's securities as tangible souvenir. Rotaln them. Guard them. If you want ad-vi-co about them, ask us. Como In and lot us tell you about the mr ed United Stales Treasury Saviags Certificates In tho denominations of $100 aad 11,0m. This bank is an Aulhorixed Agent of the for their sale. la-vl- tcs la-suOor-crnm- ont Suits Dresses Waists Sweaters Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Carl and thrco Hose sons, of Dayvlllo, Oregon, visited Scientific horso shooing, flno Iron with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jackson on Petticoats " ; ' Skirts work and "repairs of all descriptions Chestnut street during Christmas-- . at tho Collego Blacksmith Shop, Mrs. Carl Is n sister to J. II. JackFurs, Etc. Main Street, north of Tho Citizen son and they had not seen each ad. other for fifteen years. Omco. Tho cntlro family of Profossor Baker A Logsdon, Dentists Dcwman wcro homo for Christmas Ofllco Hours from 8 to 5. week which means a good deal In And Finest Millinery Tolephono No. 3. Bcrca, Ky. tho Bowman family. Roy Miss Kffio Amhroso nnd.Mr. L. & N. TIME TABLE Creech hro new teachers in the Hats to suit any face School tho Winter Foundation Call and be convinced Northbound recently. Term. Miss Fox and Mrs. Wcrlen-berge- r, Train No. 34 3:38 a. m. Mr. and Mrs. Hudspeth, Mr. and also, arc teaching again. Train No. 3812:48 p. m. Mrs. Chrisman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miss Grace Adams and Mr. Tom Train No. 32 5:13 p. m. Jones and Mr. and Mrs. Tack Adams spent Christmas in Bcrea Bauflo and daughter wcro tho Southbound with tholr mother, sister, and dinner guests of Mr. and 'Mrs. No. 3112:40 a. m. Train friends. Jcsso McKlnncy at their residence Train No. 3312:25 p. m. Miss Martha Sprohl, of Aurora, CASTLE ALLEN near Berea, Sunday. A most Train No. 37 1:10 p. m. Illinois, a graduate of Bcrea College, Mr. Walter Castle, of West Rivertlmo was reported by all.. spent the holiday vacation visiting Mrs. Hudspeth left for a visit with side, N. C, and Miss EdilhjUlcn, Mrs. Mallio J. Jackson, of Faris-lo- n, her sister, Fannie Sprohl, and other her son, Ralph Hudspeth, at their of Bcrea, wero united in marriage Ky., spent Christmas with her friends in Bcrca. Miss Sprohl on Christmas Day at tho homo of home, in Pittsburg, Pa. son, J. II. Jackson. teaches mathematics In Jennings Miss Addio Bowling and Mr. tho brido's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. John Clarkson hava Seminary, which is a Deaconess' Fugato wcro married at tho homo a W. Allen. Rev. H. M. Pcnnl-ma- n moved their household goods from school located at Aurora. performed tho ceremony. Mr. of tho bride, Christmas Eve, Bro. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jackson enter their homo on Center street (o their and Mrs. Cnstlo are Bcrca- students. Hudspeth ofllojallng. farm on Dixio Highway. tained at their homo on Chestnut Mr. Wallace, of Wallacclon, and Ruth Blovins, of Richmond, has street Christmas day to dinner, Mr. TEMPORARY BRIDGE TO BE BUILT hcon spending several days in and Mrs. Roy C Jackson and littlo Miss Johnson, of Silver Creek, wcro Judge Baxter has authorized J. A. Bcrca with her sister, Mrs. B. II. daughter, Barbara, of Morenci, Mich., married at tho Christian Church parsonage, Christmas Eve, by Bro. llurgcss lo construct a temporary Gabbard. Mrs. Nannie Jackson and son, HoChurch bridge across Silver Creek on tho Miss Martha Dean has been mer, of Lcroy, 111., also Mr. and Mrs. Hudspeth, tho Christian Dixio Highway north of Bcrca Minister. Gespending tho Christmas holidays in I). W. Jackson and daughter, This action will meet tho approval Horca with relatives. neva, of Chestnut street, and John of tho citizens of tho communily, as Mrs.Jaok Woods (neo Weloh), of C. Jackson, of Winding Gulf, W. THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH no small inconvenience has been Cincinnati, has been visiting homo Va and Mr. and Mrs. Oris Mooro Regular services will bo held at by tho wrecking of tho old folks and friends through Christmas" and little son, Jas. B., Mr. and Mrs. the Christian Ciurch next Sunday caused bridge by tho auto accident a couple holidays, and returned home Mon- Montgomery Jackson and sons, Joe morning as usual. An evening serof weeks ago. day. Itiirnnm and Jas. Roy, of tho vice will be held each Sunday evenMr. Logan spent Christmas with counly, Miss Ethel Dawlhct of Chest- ing, beginning January I and conCOMMUNITY KITCHEN friends and relatives in Shelbyvllle, nut slreet and Smith Gentry of tinuing until announcement to the ANNOUNCEMENT reluming to Bcrea Friday. Richmond. contrary is made. The service will Jan. 10. Spanish steak, with sauce. Miss Wiley, a former student of Mr. and Mrs. Lakes, of Ravenna, consist of a prayer servlco at G:I5 not moro than 15c per lb. Bcrca, now n teacher in Ashland, Ky., spent Christmas with Mrs. Early at and a preaching servlco at 7:00. Brown Bread I2c per loaf. 'has been spondlng Christmas hol! - I lhc old home. Doughnuts 15 and 20o per doz. daystit Boono Tavern. Carroll Roblo, of Massachusetts, Jan. 17. Roast Beef, not moro than PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES Mrs. Nannie Johnson and son, Ho- -! nan. been visiting friends in Berea 15c per lb. E. F. Dliney, Principal mcr, of Lcroy, III., spent Christmas through tho Christmas holidays, DoughnuU 15 and 20c per doz. II. Jackson family Rev. Cash VanWinkle and with her sister, Mrs. J. Tho Publlo School opens again, Jan. 240ysters, fried and scalMrs. Ellen Mitchell has returned arc daily expected in Bcrea. Ho loped. (Prico printed later). 5. home, after an extended yisit of will mako his homo hero for tho January Cup Cake 3c per cake uniccd. Tho Publio School term Is half several months in California and coming year. Ho is State Evange- gone, but tho most productive half Arizona. list for this district in tho Chris- is JOHN C. CHAPIN HARRIED still ahead. Tho lost half should wel-enMrs. Charles Baker arrived last tian Clfurch. Wo arc glad to havo almost doublo the value of tho Announceraci Is havo been week from Akron. Ohio, for a visit him back. first. the past week of tho marMr. and Mrs. with her parent Tho Curtis test, a standard odu- - riage of John C. Chapln (0 Miss J. W. Johnson. catlonal test, has recently been put FJiabcth Recso Little, which took Lafayetlo Mooro and family, who hon from tho third grade up. Pa- - placo Christmas Day at tho homo have been living in (own for some Irons of tho school should know! of Mr. and Mrs. Jack M. Lorcnn, time, moved back to their farm this how their children stood the test. Glcndalc, Ohio. Tho couple will bo week. Call on the teacher or principal for at home, January 5th, at 14915 Miss Ethel Azblll, of MU Vernon, Ohio. Mr. j Cllffon Ave, Lakewood, information. Ladies: I have on has been spending Christmas week Tho Parent-Teache- rs' Association. Chapln was In school In Berea Presssale 25 Black with hor aunt, Mrs. Laura Jones, tho second Tuesday in Jan- -' era I years ago and mado many in Bcrea. ed Beaver Sailors, uary at 3 p.m. All parents and friends who unito with Tho Citi , .Roy C. Jackson jind wife, of Mors former price $4.00, frlonds aro cordially invited to at zen in extending congratulations. end, Michigan, spent Christmas with now to be sold p. tend these meetings. their father and mother, J. H. and $1.98 while BALES TINDALL A patriotic program is planned for street. Mrs. Jackson, on Chestnut - - ll Mr. D. 0. Bales, ono of our leadLincoln and Washington's birthdays. ItUli: ' Dr. and Mrs. B. P. Jones and Miss Our now courso of study and al ing grocers, and Mrs. Nclllo Tindall, 50 Velvet and Felt . Bertha King, of Warren, Ky., were most all newly adopted textbooks of Guston, Ky., wcro married on visiting in town the latter part of Sailors, all aro now available. Let every one Tuesday evening, Dc6cmhcr 23, 1919, last week while they last, $1.75 at 8:30 o'clock. Tho ceremony was supply himself. Mr. and Mrs. Harrell VanWInkfe, performed by Rev. E. B. English, for50 Assorted Cincinnati, havo been spending of merly paslor of tho Baptist Church for children, from the Christmas holidays with relaDAMAGED GOODS! in Bcrea. tives in town. $1.00 to $1.50 while Fruits, vegetables, and particuthey Following tho marriage Mr. and Mrs. Harjy Kinnard.of they last. larly candies that aro old and dam spent somo tlmo with friends In Dos Moines, Iowa, oro in Berea aged aro often displayed in Berea Louisville. Christmas Day found 12 Velvet Tarns, visiting Telallvcs and frlonds. show windows, presumably for sale. them wilh old acquaintances in down to $2.00 $2.50 John C. Jackson, of Winding Gulf, Such goods are dangerous, if used, Cleveland. Then, spending a few each bargains. spent Christmas with his W. Va., and should bo studiously avoided. days at tho hrldo's homo, Uioy camo father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. 12 Velours at $3.00 Chocolate candy, if it is brown or to Bcrca onMast Monday evening to J. II. Jackson. colored in any other way with age, bo greeted by their frjends in an each, all colors. Wallaco Adams and family, of is a mnnanco to health. Ptomaino old-ti"charivari.' 3 Beavers, former Oklahoma, arc visiting relatives in " poison from this sourcn is not inprice $10, now $5.00 and near Bcrea. frequent. ROBERTSON SMITH Mrs. John VnnWinklo, who has Must clear up stock for room These damaged candies and other Mi. Jackson Robertson, Assistant been spending several months in such wares should not bq displayed Cincinnati with her children, has to work on wholesale stock for sale in tho first, place, and if Supcrintendant of Repairs of tho returned to Borca. Ihey aro displayed, they should College, and Miss Mao Smith, tho Hursar's efficient stenographer, wcro never ho purchased and oalon. Miss Carol Edwards, Mr. Paul Tho removal of all such damaged united In marrlago on Christmas Edwards and Junior Edwards are Day. Tfio ceremony look placo at goods from show windows will all homo for Christmas week, maka menanco to tho health of tho homo of tho brldo on Center ing a happy Christmas for father Ky. Berea peoplo and tho army of stu- street. Rev. Howard Hudson officiatand mother and friends. ing. dents who aro here. After tho ceremony they left for John F. Smith Inspector Moorman! Ky., whero thoy. visited Stalo Sanitary Mr. Robertson's parents for thrco days. "Bolh will continuo in tho cm-plREAL ESTATE Collego in tho same caJohn F. Dean . J. W Herndoo pacityof tho as formerly. Wo aro still selling real estate. Tho miners' strikes puts no change HAT FOR SALE to our business. We have some es- Twonty-flv- e Ions good mlxod hay pecially altractlvo propositions to by ton or car load., James Todd, offer Just now loo many to give t.f. Paint Lick. descriptions of all, but if you want a. farm, houso and lot or vaCOW FOR SALE cant property, come and see us. Young winter cow; flno quality John Doan continues at The Bank, And though ho's tall and lean and milk; gcnllo disposition; prico reasonable Call at residence near N. lank, ' Ho'll sell your land and write your Berea limit on Dixio Highway. J. Uf. P. Roberts. deeds And look after your flnanoial needs. Ilerndon keeps up his rambling The Lllao Tree. round, The llluc In perhaps, till (Mugs conThrough country side and in town; sidered, the moHt splendid of flowerBut if you want a bouse and land. ing trees. Kverybody Is familiar with -Just wink at him he'll understand. Its fruernure. Tho tree belongs to the olive family ami Iscloxi'ly ul.Meil Como on lo to the common privet, hut It hears no Berea, Kentucky Chestnut Street fleMiy fruit mid In valueless except for DEAN & HERNDON Berea Kentucky the splendor of Its hloxsoms. Best Blacksmithing HATS Mrs. Eva Walden - Berea National Bank (Ofcklaad OAKLAND OWNERS REGULARLY REPORT RETURNS OF FROM IS TO tS MILKS FROM THE GALLON OF GASOLINE AND FROM TO H.W0 VlLES ONTlRES ,) 11 iSllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM --yrtUL i. SsWHiBWHiBsWHMBBllBBW 4.IIORSErOWEK THIS OAKL IND SKNSIULE SIX IS POWERED WITH THE FAMOUS OVERHEAD-VALV- E OAKLAND ENGINE ro-cei- Sailor Sale! they OAKLAND SENSIBLE SIX steadily growing popularity of the Sensible, Six among American farmers, is due, primarily, to the e car for continucapacity of this ous and economical service. Even in those districts where roads arc unimproved and garage facilities arc lew and far betweeen, the Oakland keeps to its work day after day and month after month, quietly, comIt isa comfortpetently, uninterruptedly. able car, exceedingly roomy and and because of its high ratio of power to weight, its action is brisk and responsive. Only immense manufacturing resources, and a production of unusual magnitude, make possible the very moderate price at which it is sold. THE sov-mc- cts well-mad- easy-ridin- colors Hats ToL nma Cab and Uoimrm 11078 F.O.U. Powtiac. Mien. a5 Boone Tavern Garage Berea, Ky. Phone 18 New Coal Dealer Having bought out tho coal business formerly owned by Mr. Ballus Wilson, I am prepared to servo all his customers and all now ones, at tho samo location on Dopol Street. Wo will dolivcr promptly to all parts of tho oily. CIvo us a call or phono No. 01. DR. REUEL BARTLETT Mrs Laura Jones Bern, vo announces tho removal of his office to tho Front Sulto of Rooms Berea National Bank Bnildlng Ob'slolrfcs, General Practice and Children's Diseases. Ofllco Hour's: 8:30-10:am 2 JO- - 4:00 pjn. Thursday nflcrnoon and Sundays by appointmont. Phono: Ofllco Residence 3. 00 7-- 2; 7-- Quality Shoes oy J. S. Gott Berea Kentucky Clothes and Hats. FARM FOR SALE Ono hundred acres; 30 in cultivation; about 60 In grass; rest in timber. Lies on pike, oloso to school alo A New Real Estate Firm If and churches. Drilling for oil with, in one-ha- lf mile. Good flve-ro- oat houso and good barn; good orchard. Never-falling water. J. K. Pittman, Dreyfus, Ky. 3w-2- 7 you are interested in F. L. MOORE'S - Real Estate in Rockcastle County, either buying or selling farms or town property, please see f Jewelry Store FOR J. M. Coyle & Co. First Claaa Repairing AND y CHILDRESS & SMITH r- Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. . Headquarters, Brodhcad, Ky. BEREA, KY. Janiiacjr.lt 1020 THK CITIZEN BEREA'S Hie life for which (hat education CARE FOR STOMHTS PASSIIfO Or MRS. SPEER Mrs. Jcnnlo Dolo Spoor, former is Intended to bo a preparation." IN ILLNESS Please note that (his view of Collcgo docs far more than Lady Principal of Derea Collcgo, and m Pago Five The Citizen A UmHy ncrca thai ti right true, and Interaitbtf any other institution with which we mother of Miss Edltha L. Spcor, for aro acquainted, in Insuring care for years teacher of Domostio Soicnoe ' Pnbllthf.1 Ttry Thundnf at Itom, Kr. Its students whilo in Boron. The here, departed this life, on Sunday BEREA PUBLISHING CO. Trustees felt that tho students como last, at Ashovllle, North Carolina. (Incarpoail) to us from great distances, and that Tho remains wcro brought lo Derea WM. C. FROST. many of their homes woro In such for interment. Tho funeral services J. O. UJIMAN, Maiuttng Editor remote- - places that they could only woro hold at tho homo of Dr. W. O. Subscription Rates rcccivo their mall onco or twice a lies I, on Estill street, at 10:00 a. m. rAYAHI.K IN ADVANCK . f i it.... 11 .Ml On Year muy uuvo wiauuui it.. of Tuesday, December 30lh. Tho uiBtj . , .M v.un, uiiii 81 1 Month the parents should fcol certain lhal( exercises woro conducted by Prof. GO ThrM Month I.oVant Dodge. Approtfrlato hymns or Ripm Montr tho son or daugliler nt Derea would! fend moeify hy OroVr, Draft, ltrlitn-- LrtUr, or on arul two Iiavo good care. wcro rendered by a quartet consistCnt Ump. Accordingly tho Collcgo has in- -J ing of Treasurer and Mrs. Osborno, Th data attar your nam on label ihowt to what data your lulioertptlon It paid. If it It not Mrs.- - B. W. Hart, and Mr. Gcorgo thanrad within thrr wnktaftfr renewal notify vested nearly 150,000 in a flrst-claSt. 0. Dick. Mlttlnc nurnbrr will ba iladly tiippllnl If w hospital, and $H,000 moro In a speProfessor Dodgo spoko feelingly tranotlflad. cial huildlng for contagious cases, to any who obtain nw Uliaral trnu llrm forul. Any on pending m four yrarly liko measles. It omnlovs three ohr- - of tho character of tho deceased, abacrlption can racalr Th CUlun fr for slclans and two trained nurses, and! referring to his own association on J tr. Adnrtltlnc ratal on application. a small army of girls in training, with her after sho camo hero, thirty ' t il. .1 or nursing, so wai lis siuacnia aro, years ago, lo bo what is now called fr.r safer than Uiey would bo at, Dean of Women. At that timo ho MADISON COUNTY CENSUS home. Tho hospital and Collcgo phy- -, himself was Chairman of, tho FacThe men and women appointed to Islclans caro for all boarding slu- -( ulty. Her vivacity and kindly crvo as enumerators of tho Four- dents when sick, without chargo, spirit wcro emphasized. Tho triteenth Decennial Census aro charged except for chronic diseases and sur- -j umphant completion of such a life ly law with tho collection of all gery and dentistry. In contagious and tho entrance upon its reward fncts necessary to fill out properly1 cares students, pay a fee of $1.00 to was called a reason for rejoicing the printed census sohodtilcs which cover tho cost of fumigating tho moro than for grief. The relatives rinnli nnnmftrnlnr will nnnrtf tulinn f rocm and bedding. Tho student pa- -, from abroad wcro Mrs. Spccr's slamaking tho canvass tlenls pay for mcdlclno and band- -j ter, Miss Dole, of Ashcville, and tho of tho territory assigned to him. ages at cost prices. Tho students, two daughters, Mrs. Lathrop, of! .1 n T.,llll.r if Kaoh'enumernlor must lodging In tho Hospital pay board ..it each houso in his district and for the lime thoy aro there at tho ( Spccr. niakn.liis Inquiries of .tho head or same rales ns at tho boarding halls. Mrs. Spcor was born at St. LoulsV sonto (illior meinher of tho family Students who Hvo at their homes Missouri, November 8, 1811, and so who is competent to answer tho In Ilcrca havo medical examination, had completed her 78lh year. Her census question. nt llio beginning of each term, llko, father was a Methodist minister. Tho Act of Congress providing foP tlio boarding students. Thoy do not This led to sovcral removals, ac(he Census gives cadi enumerator havo attendance of tho Collcgo phy-- 1 cording lo tho custom In that de(liq right Id enter every dwelling in slcians at thoir homes. They may, nomination. Upon tho division in his district for tho purposo of ob- however, como lo tho hospital for (ho church on account of slavery, taining the Information require!. a dollar a day for board and room, he took the antlslavcry sido and reEnumerators will cany with them and a dollar a day for medical at- moved to Indiana. Under such innt all limes their identification cards tendance, and havo surgery at fluences llio daughter entered into ls' nml nlrto their written commissions tho family spirit, and Providcnco rnles. from tho Oovcrnmenl which thoy led lo her giving most of her mawill show whenever required lo peoplo so ml districts in one month, except ture life in labors for a do so. Thoy aro 'instructed lo bo long oppressed. Her married life where severe weather makes it necalways courteous and considerate, lasted only about flvo years. Doing essary to postpone activities. hut In (hose raro Instances whero Names and Precincts of Enumerators a gradualo of Drookvillo Collcgo, information necessary lo (111 out the Indiana, in her widowhood sho Madison County questions is denied them, Ihcy aro Jninie M. Ilronston, Richmond City worked in that institution, and in empowered by tho law to Insist on colMrs. Mussel! M.Jones; Richmond City tho High School thero after tho. rnrrect answers. Thoro aro legal Mary lege sold its properly, until her J. Jones, Michmond City penalties for refusing to answer tho J coming to Derea. After her term of Quinn Taylor, Richmond City givcensus questions or wilfully scrvlco here, she was in tho employ James li. Dcalhorage,- - Clicnault ing answers that are false. of tho Woman's Homo Missionary Eugene Moynalian, Whitehall Each enumerator is prohibited Society of tho M. E. Church. In Mrs. Cora S. Hoggs, Rcdhouso by law from publishing or commuthat capacity sho taught at York, Win. It. Harris, McCrcary nicating any information obtained Nebraska, Holly Springs, Mississippi, Jno. II. Horry, College Hill through llio census regarding any and Atlanta, Georgia. But her Richard O. Moberly, Kavanaugh individual or his affairs. This obcrowning work was with tho WoMatthew T. Hybco, Waco ligation to socrccy likewise applies man's Industrial Homo School for W. H. Golden, Hrassfleld In all persons connected with tho colored, at Ashvillc, where her sisAlgan C Davis, Bear Wallow Census. Afler llio schedules aro John C. Hendricks, Kingston ter. Miss Dole, has been tho Superall 111 led' out they aro scaled up and Henry C. Combs, Derea City intendent ovor sinco Its establishsent lo Washington where- - tho in- Earl H. Todd, Bluo.Lick ment, over thirty years ago. For formation is tabulated by means of Owen S. Yales, Clay the past four or flvo years failing machinery, names being discarded health has kept her from oclivo V. Mice, Duncannon enliroly. No person, therefore, Jau service. But sho remained there, Elmer C. Moore, Rurnom ' his personal affairs Eva Rolicrts Moynnhan, Tovis need fear that with her sister and daughter, and will bo disclosed or that tho Infor Geo.' II. DcJarnctl, Crutchor her presence has been a constant mation givou will bo used to harm' Mrs. El.io Callico, Pooscy benediction. Sho could feel asI him in any way. sured of tho constant lovo ofxtho Robert W. Long, Ncwby It Js expected that the work of J. O. .Million, Blggerstoff teachers and pupils in that Instienumerating urban districts will bo Prico tution. This was evidenced by tho Tudor, Valley View completed in two wcoks and of ru- wealth of beautiful flowers which they sent hero for tho funeral. Mrs. Speer's anccslry was distinguished. Sho was a direct descendant of tho famous William Pitt, of England, hor great grandmother being Mary Pitt. Nwippr for all fUtitor-liUTK- compels us lo look far (he class-rooand graduation platform. The (run teacher lias in mind all tho coming lifo experiences and activity of his pupil. bo-yo- nd ... & rntl-ofl- d w, a , J houso-lo-hou- so Y" 1 slu-don- llereu's third peculiarity is that aspires to give not secular but (jhrislfan education. Now if, ns wc have seen, tho meaning of education needs to bo discussed and defined, tho samo is (ruo of Christianity. How often and how easily Christianity Is identified with certain conventional forms of creed or ritual or outward observance, and . supposed to be adopted and followed when thero is no adoption of any distinguishing or fundamental aim. Christianity to Bcrca's founders and chief supporters has meant tho spirit of Jesus Christ, which Is lovo and trust toward tho Heavenly Father, and toward mankind and tho world unselfishness, altruism, service. Secular education says, "Como lo tho university and you may cljmb into a higher social circle, and prepare yourself lo get a higher salary." Christian education says, "Como to school and you may learn tho wonder of God's universe, and tho high Joys of tho spirit, and follow Christ in bearing Iho crosses that redeem Iho world." To givo this viewpoint, to cmpiant this motive and desire, is the great task to which Berea has been dedicated by the efforts of Fee, lingers, nnd Fairclrild, and (he gifts of flarrctt Smith, Doctor Pearson and Charles M. Hall. It is certainly fitting that every successor should share the highest vision which'anv founder lias enjoyed, and that wo should rest satisfied in no intermediate aims. It i3 not success to havo gathered a host of students, though that is a glorious step. It Is not success lo havo won (ho attention and interest of pupils, although that is progress on tho right road. It is not success to have graduated large classes, although wo arc certainly tempted to feci that something is accomplished when wo give out diplomas to long rows of strong young men. It is not success when our students attain riches It and distinction and honor. is only success when our students turn from largo pay in tho Illuegrass to smaller 'inolumcnts in Hie Mountains, when thoy stand up unflinchingly against wrong and evil, it is only when they enter the realm" of the ideal, "when they see visions and droam dreams," and push along the growth of God's Kingdom with sacrificial enthusiasm. II a Out They Go ! , - like to kid themSilly cityward-heeler- s selves about "delivering the farmer like that last fall and the farmers took the bit in their teeth, kicked the poli- - vote." In Ontario they had notions s ticians out and elected a farmer government. Now, at the beginning of an election year, is a good time for our own politicians to take a leaf out of the Canadian notebook, says me COUNTRY Comider the National Farm Bureau Federation no politician can lead those men by the nose I GENTLEMAN For the farmers of America are united in thought and action as never before. they want. Every fanner should know what the united farmers are doing these days. And so he should read the Great National Farm Weekly The Country GenA tleman. will year's subscription cost you only $1 and it will keep you up to date on every farm question. Order-thro- ugh me today. bulling together, they have determined, In ef- fect, that the farmer hall no longer be the national goat. Acting together, they can prove that the farmer is not a profiteer, and they can have about anything 52 BIG ISSUES-O- NE DOLLAR DAVID J. LEWIS Berea College An outhoflied Berea, Kentucky utwctlptlon II ! ftpitnlll of IWftwtrjCwilUtniii UbMW-II- TkUWHoewJeuml N - ) I.7I Ths StuntyrWmg TVst Closely connected with this Christian 'aim is our fourth peculiarity purpose to provide an educational oppdrtunity and impulse for the disadvantaged and tho poor. As we educators- - look into tho world of- - action, and forecast tho future careers of our students, wo must fie socioligists and analyze tho society in which they aro to perform their part. There aro many types and strata of society. Wo recognize at onco tho urban or AN INSTITUTION TO FIT eity typo of society and tho rural (Continued From Fag 0n) or country type. In each of these slilutlon to its present stage of types (hero arc (ho varied layers work and efficiency. or strata an upper crust, as it has been frequently called, llip middlo Ilerca's second peculiarity is that Juyer, and a lower crust resting on it has adoflted education as its chief the pan bottom of proverly, inofll-eienform of service. This Is' an aim so nnd distress. widoly undertaken and professed Now in America there lias been a no that it may seem lo require surprising increase of tho upper mention; but if wo tako ourselves crust of society. If tho upper crust seriously, wo shall need lo deflho comprises two pcrcont of tho popueducation. Thousands of institulation, that would mean when tho tions named educational aro simply country had ten millions of Inhabitgoing through tho motion without ants, 200,000 tho people, and realizing tho definition or sgnlfl-can- co population had increased when ono to of tho word. hundred millions; it would mean To know what wo should attempt two million of llio upper crust. 0 is. not course many ns aneduratlonal institution families in tho upper simple or easy. Thus I find in the crust aro continually falling into last edition of' (ho Encyclopedia decay and dropping out whilo others Hritnnnien under tho articlo "Edu- como forward (o tako their places. cation:" inA great function of educational is not yet general agree"There stitution has been to assist peoplo ment ns to what schools and unifrom tho lower strata to climb into versities should attempt, or even as this upper crust. This is tho practo" the end (hat should bo studied tical program nmUcxhorlatlon of a in education ns n wholo; nor can largo amount of educational agreement on "such points be "You son Sof (ho blackwlillo men differ widely as smith or farmer, go (o collcgo In tho meaning nnd purposo of life. piid you may becomo a lawyer or The work of tho organization of tho n financier." material means of education has A moro patriotic, a moro soclologlc, largoly heon accomplished by tho n moro Christian view, Is to provldo civilized world: that of determining who canIho (ruo theory of practice of the education whereby Ihoso not be in tho upper crust shall still educational process itself is still incomplete. Tho problem will novcr lead lives of honor, usefulness, and bo absolutely solved, for that would satisfaction. In fact, Christ seems to havo proclaimed scorn of tho upimply an absolutely best education per crust. "A man's lifo conslsloth Irrespective of conditions, hut Its practical solution may bo reached not in tho abundanco of Jho thingi which ho posscsscth." Horo comes in when a Iruo adjustment is made between tho process of education and tho great ideal of most educational Frcd-cr- io tho lifo for which that education reforms beginning with John Obcrlin and comnlg down is Intended to bo n preparation." This wo may perhaps tako as an lo our own Horaco Mann. "Thero far-m- or aulhoritativo definition of success In I shall bo education for tho nnd tho blacksmith and education: "A truo adjustment bo- -j Thoir flrosldo tween tho process of education and , their households. bliall havo its newspaper and Its cy prop-ojcan- shelf of books. Protestantism ro- - ing for tho beginner, and produce nulres that every follower of Chrlit actual results, and (bus tended to i . simii iinivo nuino Knowledge oi mo improve (ho leaching process. sacred writings nnd independent judgment In mailers of fnll.lt nnd Tho llflh characteristic of our Inprnctlcc. Every citizen shall hove, stitution lias been tho eagerness of Komc leisure In life, and somo high, its promoters to ndvanco what may uses for (hat leisure in which tho ho called Applied Christianity. Wo havo not been uninterested in tho mind expands." If Iheso moro democratic Idcils theories of religion or scholarly reare correct, and If Iho proof of search in tho history of ChristianChrist's presenco is that "Iho poor ity, but wo havo been anxious to havo Iho Gospel preached to them," apply tho ten commandments and Ihen it is the business of Iho edu- tho golden rulo in emancipating cator lo provldo varied types and slavery, prohibiting liquor, discourforms of education suited not merely aging secret societies and caslo lo families that belong lo tho upper and and reforming crust, and suited not merly (o assist llio world according to tho expand-in- g peoplo in climbing into this supChristian ideal. posedly favored crust, but also forms which will givo (ruo satisA sixth peculiarity has been a's faction and supcess (o thoso of overy selection of a peculiar field rank of society. In fncl, education Borca Is for tho Southern Mounand religion together aro abolishing tains. Berea has been conceived as tho lower crust-slav-es, criminals, an educational Institution which' mendicants and drunknrds and should perform a peculiar task of looking confidently to a limn wlim educational leadership and develop(he humblest homo will enjoy oppor ment in a region opart and among tunities ror soul expansion superior a peoplo somowhat different from to those enjoyed bv rulers, million tho mass of their fellow Americans. aires nnd princes of former limes. Wo need not recount tho history of mil (Hero will always bo different our movement or tell again tho types of society. City and country story of thoso events which divided must forever servo ono another. our work, cut off our labors for tho Neither must, perhaps, bo the bet- colored peoplo by transfer to an inter, but each with its own difficul- dependent institution and so simp ties and pcculfaritcs: and so. loo. lified our own alms. Berea exists, Iherc must.be the several fnrms nf. according to tho first- words of its activity which in any community charter, "in order lo promote the ferve one another. Health will 1m- - i causo of Christ," but this general . i. .ft. iiui-- , mil we sunn sun need somo promotion of tho causo of Christ is physicians. Conduct will improve, mado specific by the words that folbut wo shall slill nned anmn low: "Primarily by contributing (o preachors-anmagistrates. And tho! tho spiritual and material wclfaro extent lo which particular occupa- of tho Mountain region of tho South, tions ...... of manufacture and commr-rc- ... affording lo young peoplo of charsii.ui uevciop we can naruiy ai Hits acter and promiso a thorough Christian education, elementary, indusiimo rorcsce. ...... n..i Bnni. niiuii. .In I!.. t .... auiin; animus ui uiiiiiUIl j trial, secondary, normal and collegisoeiely and its needs, educational, ate, with opportunities for manual plans must, be based". We shall have labor as an assistance in the professional typo of education frr the training of doctors, lawyers, and preachers. Into these spheres Now it is lo Iheso six pccuiiarl-"ti- cs ijuiiuuiiuii ufitu nus nuvcr pro, of aim, and tho "mado to fit" posed to enter. Wc shall have an-- J organization that serves thoso alms, other professional education for the that a succession of devoted workers training f teachers jnd artizans, have given their hearts and lives. giving us Iho Normal and Vocational And it is to these aims that every ideals. Wo shall havo the cultural. dollar of our endowments and secondary and' collegiate, putting its' every brick of our buildings has students in possession of tho choic- bcon given. And it is lo theso pur est inheritances of thought, beauly,' poses that wo must adapt all our and incentive which (lie race has forces, plans and regulations. When accumulated. Hero is our high this view Is taken, and when these school or secondary education when aims are understood. and cmbTaced, not (firccled Inward some gainful' a great many subordinate questions pursuit, and our college cducatjon will suggest their own settlement. so far ns it is not directed in lines These are tho reigning Berea Ideas, of outward utility. And thero must and from theso all our others should bo forms of education lo meet ex- b readily deducible. ceptional classes and conditions---th- o And these feigning ideals dignify educational advantages for tho and cxhall the humblest drudging blind, and education for tho belated which may bo necessary in order as in cuir Foundation School. lo bring them (o realization. Willi all tlicso departments, and our simple and cheap arrangements Let us now tako timo together td for living, wc can say to the poorest: consider first some of tho liabili"Como just as you arc. Wo will ties toward the perversion of theso give you tho corn bread and bacon aims, and then somo opportunities you would have at home. And wo for realizing them moro triumphwill (each you something worth- antly. while even if you will stay only Ono liability toward the perverthree months. sion of theso aims is the tendency It is most interesting to observe toward increaso in expenses and (hat this course has been followed changes of tho standard of living, by (ho S(a(o Universities. These which will gradually but surely exnow powerful institutions have from clude thoso who are belated and various causes and motives pursued disadvantaged. It is very difficult development parallel (o that of Be- to maintain standards of living in rea. Thoy are seeking (o reach tho our homes that will not separate us common people, and without less- in our own feelings, and still moro ening service in collegiate lines, in tho feelings of our pupils, from they aro offering electivo courses, real sympathy with the mountain adaptive courses and short courses community and the mountain home. with most gratifying results. And tho mcro possession of largf And wo may remark In passing rosources seems to havo a demorl-lizin- g that the organizing of tlicso thrco effect. In proportion as inmonth courses has forced inslruc-(o- rs stitutions grow wealthy thoy grow to select tho most important extravagant. A thousand dollars (Continued on Psgo Eight) material, and mako things interest ... Bo-re- 1 d ... .... n 1 self-suppo- rt. THERE'S a goodness to Crusader Milk Bread can see in the tender brown crust, . :i :n. n . i . . lL tuaic in wic utu iiiurw uuvui uiiu cujuy m ,uic smooth, even texture. And what is more, Crusader Milk Bread is very light, easy to digest and extremely nourishing. It meets with favor with every member of the family, whilo the children, thrive on it in a way that will do your heart good. Get a large or small loaf today and learn what unusually good bread it is. For sale by better grocers. Crustier ffitik Bread J.iGE AND SMALL LOAVES NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY Pago Six THE CITIZEN January I, 1020 MOUNTAIN. AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Form Demonstrator and Special llomckceplng cither cooking or CI Vocational Schools 1st Door yuu sewing, or houso enro nnd mnnngo i Dcafrcda Morris, Dig Hill .......81 power, combined with navo uccn caiieu n uinnuo nan you Ilnn Training that adds to your money-earnimcnt. Ri ill ni general education. staled Hint one hundred bushels of l.ona C. Fish, Dorea 8. I will mnko n greater effort to 00 corn could bo grown on ono aero Rockcastle County TOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printrut down on nil expenses nnd octlons ing, Commcrco and Telegraphy. of ground in Rockcasllo county. Ressio Drown, Ollawa Ihnl nro for show nnd display, nnd I urn Tho Agrlcullural boys havo proven TOR YOUNO LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, nil my attention lownrds tho RFish, Ml. Vernon llirman Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. that this can bo done. year IPSO, csscntlnls of a home, comfort, clean Mnrgarel L. Fish, Ml. Vernon ..70 Old farmers who formerly claimed I. I will bo glad I havo a homo to liness and health. Russell Nicclcy, Ml. Vernon that they could not bo shown any Laura E. Hiall, Ml. Vernon ....75 2nd Door Foundation School 9. I will mako my homo n part tako raro of nnd thai my children ....70 thing about raising corn, or fallen General Education for those not far advanced, combined with some havo n father nnd mother. When of Iho community In which I livo, Smith, Drodhead, R. 3 ....00 lng hogs, bat their eyes, spit and Verla I think pt thousands of hnmolcss by giving oul n hospitality nnd vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, Kelley, Crab Orchard, R. 3, t say "Dy Gum" when thoy sco tho Farris we can put you with .others like yourself and gfve ehanoe for French nnd Dclginn children tho cheer nnd friendliness to nil who Olio Ponder, Drodhead, R. 3 78 corn that is grown on tho Club acres samo ngos, Just as nllrnollvo as oro como lo Us door, nnd by doing my most rapid improvement. 78 Glenna Johnson, or tho pigs grown by Club boys. Rosene Proctor, Orlando my children I will ston complnln shnro (awnrd community health by 83 Orlando That Rockcasllo is waking up to lng that (hero Is loo much mending keeping my own yard and sldo wall: Door English Academy Coarse 83 shown in tho fact acknowledged by Frank Johnson, Orlando clean. Homer D. Hansel, Livingston ....85 For those who are notexpoctlng lo teach and who are not going and too much working. men who kuow, Hint wo had tho is this: 2. I will mako n grcnlcr effort lo 10. My tnsl resolution 88 Hazel Carter. Wildio College and desire more general education. thru It also gives best corn exhibit shown anywhere of ..01 llosio Carter. Wildio the best general education for thoso who wish a good start In keep houso clean, giving sunshlno Thai If I break nny or nil up, Iho in tho Stale, outsido tho Stato Fair, but and air n belter chance, oven If It other nine, I will not give study and expect to carry it on by themselves. at tho S'chool Fair at Ml. Vernon docs mean carrying Iho bedding, will begin again until I havo mns.-toron beatthis fall; and Is planning rugs nnd clothing out inlo thj sunthem knowing thai If I mnko Door Normal School ing even Ihc Slalo Fair next year. shine, becnuso I know thai sunlight them n pari of my llfo, I will not This gives excellent training for those who oxpect (0 leach. Tho Is tho greatest gcrm-klllTho final examinations of tho wo can grow tired of my Job. OW many of us ore watt courses nro so arranged that young pcoplo can teach through tho tiso. Agricultural Clubs wero held in tho lng for tho opportunities county during Iho week of Nov. 10, summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, 3. I will bring more sunlight Inofthecomtngyearl With . Still Moro About Saving Agent Mr. rtobcrt F. by County Ihus earning rhonoy to keep right on in their courses of study. lo my life and lhcrilnto the life of A new pUdding (call it by nny how many of us is It tho . Spence, who also colleclcd tho recmy family by pulling nslile nil gos- iinmo you wish. unuttered hope that tomorrow, ord books at tho same limo. Academy Course sip of my neighbors, all tlloughts of Oiin,pleco of mince pin Door next weoK,nextmonth,thenext Ho presented each club, having a y earmay evil in others, all Hint clouds my One pleceof cako or cako crumbs This is the straight road to College besl training In Mathematics, be as today In Its prlV' membership of ten or more, with a lieges Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. --The mind, I will put out. I will bring moist and opportunities, only far Dicharter, given by tho Extension into my life moro singing. I will more abundant. Academy is now Berea's largest department. Ono tablcfpoonful of Jam or vision of Tho College of Agriculture, We are told that the first day cut good pieces of song and poetry which was nicely framed by the ofthoNewVearlsanapprbprlale One-ha- lf from magazines or papers nnd will cup milk Door Berea College Dorea Dank and Trust Company to time to form go6d resolutions put Ihqm up in my kltrJien where One cup lloilr sifted with two This Is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard whom wc cxlend our thanks and ap But the New Year Is tomorrow. 1 will sco Ihcm ns I work. I will tnhlenpnonfuls baking powder courses in all advanced subjects. preciation. and there Is a better time for pass them, nnd not gossip on to my th cup nut meals (cocoa-n- ut Wo also wish to- thank Mr. J. L such a tnsK, and that time Is toFor noighbors. A Temporary Raiso in Board is forced by war conditions. may botiscd instead) Gay, Cashier of Iho National Dank, day. For "now Is the accepted twetjty-flv- e years the board has remained the same In Berea, but the togchior I. I will stop nil quarreling and thoroughly. nil Mix H. C. Potttr. Derea, Kentucky, for his interest, Urns."-Bis- hop unusual situation in which the wholo country finds Itself now makes disagreeing nt meal lime, because I Sloiunln n coffco can for ono hour. and for buying the medals which it impossiblo for us to live on the samo money as we have in the past know it is harmful to digestion, it Serve wllh cream or lemon or vn- wero given lo Ihc members of each will mako myxhijdren grow up inlo nilla sauce. All students do some work with their hands from six 'to six club who had kept the besl record nervous Irritable men and women Steaming is a wonderful process teen hours a week as Janitors or in the farm, carpenter shop, printbook, and tho best examination who will not make happy homes. for making slalo cookies and cake ing office, laundry, boarding hall, odlce, etc., and receivo pay which grado ftJ-sI will accept, without com again. Uso n collandor, set rcdnces their expenses. , Wo aro looking forward to plaint the high prloos of clothing over Iho ten keltic, nnd n cloth get an education young man or young woman can Any membership of over four hundred ami he willing towcar a coal and pnvid over the onkes or cookies. at Derea if thcro is the wilt lo do so. in 1920, and with this membership lial oul of style as long as tho ma- Thuy will soflcn up and seem quito a record wo intend to make it also PAYMENT MUST DE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent terial is good. I will not complain fresh. breaking year. Those who wish to by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: abpul this, 'hut will go lo Iho see-o- n Savo tho orange and lemon peels Join can wrile lo Mr. Robert F. Offer Opportunity for Each of 1 milo nnd preach tho gospel of yon liuvo on hand. The yellow part Ky Spence, County Agent, Derea, Us to Write Therein a Expenses for Boys Winter Term made-ovclothing. if tho rind, when grated, makes a for further particulars VOCATIONAL AND ACADEMY 0. I will accept, without com-er- y Record Better Than nice flavoring in cakes nnd COLLKflK roimnATiox'aciiooLs AND NORMAL H. Robert Fish plaint, the high prices of food nnd deserts of most nny kind. II will $ 5 CO the Preceding. Incidental Fee I 7.00 be willing lq cook wllh less, Pres. R. C. Agr. Clubs f 0.00 but lo sie Iho buying of nnilla and fem- 7.20 7.20 7.20 Room ' HE coming year lies spread Board, six weeks 10X0 learn more ways of llxing Ihe fooM mi cxlracl. 10X0 10.50 JUNIOR AGRICULTURAL CLUB like the white plain thnt GRADES AND THE MEMsweeps from the roadside to BERS WHO RECEIVED 9 28.70 I 30.70 I 29.70 the distant forest where the Amt. duo December 31, 1019 10X0 CERTIFICATES 10X0 10.50 gray squirrels are making tracks in tho Doard six weeks, duo Feb. 4, 1920 FOR 1919 light snow. On this white sheet n lit Conducted by Prof. John F, Smith tie record may bo written: not n full $ 40.20 $ 45Q Tolal for Term I 47.20 or above will life story, but merely" a brief chapter Those who got 70 TIRST AID DEPARTMENT Exponses for Girls I relies on her bottlo of bitters is ofor two, like the" chnpters of squirrel Incidental ,Fco get a Certificate from State 6.00 5 5.00 WHOOPING COUCH I 7.00 ten consulted much moro frequently life thnt may he read by one who to College of Agriculture-Lexingto7.20 7.20 7.20 Every day in tho year is tho best than n good doctor. She gives teas Room day ventures Into the white forest 15.00 day lo guard, children Mgainst whoro tho doctor gives antitoxins. 15.00 15.00 Is a great mystery that lies ahead, Doard, six weeks It ' t whooping cough. When antitoxins nro used, about a treasure Jiouse of endless posslblll .73 ties. The span of a roan's life is Amt. duo December 31, 1919 Carl Freeman, Derea, R. I 5 2720 Thoro is a widespread idda thai one out of twelve children who nro I 29J20 I 28.20 Thbs. O. Dowman, Derea, R. I.. 0 short: shorter in absolute measure- Board, six weeks, duo Feb. 4, 1920 .. 15.00 15.00 it is nort of liarmless disease, yio exposed Inko the disease. 15.00 When .70 ment than the span of a year. For that need not cause special alarm. only the neighbor woman's lea nro Salem Moody, Kingston ...75 each year, when October fades Into 9 44.20 This belief, however, is not homo used about nino oul of ovcry twclvo $ 43.20 8 42J20 Total for Term 02 November, has wrought 'completeness. Reuben Lambert. Derea out by medical records. Thcro aro lako it. Therefore, consult tho Rcxford Clarkstnn, Derea, R. I. ..78 No human life can bring completeness. This does not include the fourdollars deposit, nor moiwy for books about 10,000 deaths from whooping doctor, and savo 8 babies) It cannot bring completeness of knowl 30 edge or completeness of happiness or or laundry. Robert Lcdford, Perea rough in Iho United States every Corner rooms $1.00 more. And nnolhnr thing. Every child 33 completeness of good works. The best Dessie Lcdford, Dorea year one-fif- th ns many ns wero who hns whooping cough, or who Is Special Expanses In Addition to Incidental Fee Business 5fl man can do, In bis poor, limited way, Clarence C. nix, 'Dorea by tho American Expeditionary suspected of having it, should bo S friii; lo.l Winter Fall 07 Is to glean as much wisdom and win Walter Royal Hix I'orco in tho recent wnr. From 5 kept at homo off tho streets or nway $13.00 $12.00 511.00 03 ns much happiness and do as much Stenography and Typewriting Chester Hayes, Derea lo 15 out of every 100 cliildren who from Sunday School, church, school, 11.00 u.uu u.uu (regular course; 07 good ns the number of his days per- uooKKeeping Carl Clarkston, Derea 5.50 have whooping cough die and yet and every other plnco where olhcr Bookkeeping '(brief course) G.50 0.00 50 mits. When the human October fades Lucillo Dales, Derea n lot of- good people who lovo their rbihlren go. No one" hns any moral may thus be rich and peaceful nnd Business course for students Kenneth Raine, Derea, R. 2 ....80 It ohlldron don't think It is nl nil dan- or legal right lo tako n child, or without the scars of stormy days or in other departments: 77 Charles Darrctt, Dorea, R. 2 5 855 gerous! nllow n child with this dlscajo, to the blight of wasted days and without 000 Stenography Menta McQueen, Derea, R. 2 ....79 undue regret that what should have The fact is this disease is moro go away from' homo where it Is Typewriting, with one hour's Goldia M. Martin, Derea, R. 2 ....CO been seen and known and done has not 0.00 0X0 y5X0 fatal to children than either measles, liable lo glvo tho disease lo other use of instrument Mary Coylc, Derea, R. 19 80 been seen and Renown and done. scarlet fever, or diphtheria. children. Yet thousands of pcoplo Com. Law, Com. Geog, Com. Ronald D. Lake, Derea, R. 2 ....82 1.05 , I liitvo known many mothers who do (hi very tiling and some would 1.80 . 1.95 Arith, or Penmanship, each.. Willard M. Daker, Derea, R. 2.... 80 YEAR'S completeness Is but a hollovod most religiously and who feol deeply injured If they wore reGeorgo Davis, Derea, R. 2 87 twelvemonth. Our human Inconv n lio case will special Dusiness Fees exceed ?I.00.pcr weck. still believe that a child has got minded of their carelessness nnd Stanley McQueen, Derea, R. 2 ..83 pleteness covers many twelvemonths. to have whooping cough nt somo-tirn- o duty. How fortunate that each downing year If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to bo Leroy Martin, Derea, R. 2 whether or no, and thai II is Qno woman expressed herself i mun8 " w""u..uy GO Ohmor Gabbard, Dig Hill in soliool tho full year, by all mean's they should enter for a course dur far better for the child to havo it t litis: "My children nro going to go ieorn. Again and ogaln we may take feallio Louise Pj&ST, Big Hill ....67 ,ie ing the winter nnd spring terms. when young and get over it. Ami wherever thoy want lo go, sick or and (lllvance ttnV(n ornio Kindred, Dig UUX... The public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers I havo known of a fow mothers 58 KOal of pprehcnslon. may study We well. Other folks childicn aro no nd advanced pupils should not be idle through the long winter God's works nnd year by year come Ioor misinformed creatures who bettor than n)(nc, nnd if thoy don't CINCINNATI MARKETS. f. nearer to an appreciation of them. We months but should be studying in. Derea where the best education can ventured to n noighbors and ox wnnl tliein M kctoh tho whooping can never fully appreciate them, for be gotten for legst money. poseti them to this dread disease '.hey can keopum In Ufa , .Hay and Grain. our minds are Unite, and they aro Applicants must bring or send s testimonial showing that they art 'purposely In onler Hint thoy might Mionse." Hut each succeeding year Is a Corn No. 2 white $1.511.5'. No. 2 poor heartless woman TJjit thl bove 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi contract U nnd recover ns soon as yellow $1.011.C2, No. 3 yellow $1.50 new opportunity. It offers the perfecj No. 2 mixed $1,500)1.01, No. 3 tlon of tompletenJjNS, und by even a signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some rollabli 'possible. That is nhout ns safo ns represents only n very .small dim. 01.51, mixed 51.4801.5O. white cur $1.5-to expose a ohild to n corner or tno (Tho majority of parcnla will keep partial comprehension of Its fullness teacher'or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. J.C0, yellow ear 51.500: 1.5S. yard whoro n rntllesnako is hidden Hicir children nt home-bo- th we may move toward fulfillment of the for For Information or friendly advice writo to the Secretary, Sound Hay Timothy pur ton $20.50 measure of our lives. " own good and for tho ako 01 in tho grass. It wouldnt bo quito 033,- - clover mixed $2,J.5U0:s3, ejuver MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. "I am not afraid," said Thoreau, ko bad if nil oliildrcn sliouni livo oilier children. $33037.50. "that I shall exnggeruto the value and thru whooping cough, but Jrom 5 Don't forget thai whooping cough No. 3 significance of life, hut that I shall not Oats No. 2 white 870SSi pay with kills 10,000 babies annually. 10 15' out of'n hundred passing years tnuy begin today; It Is brightness. April will spread t - 8O&087C, 2 mixed SO No. whitebe up to the occasion which It Is. I never too late. Whoever has long their lives for what Is often moro 'N'o. 3 mixed 85080c. SOHc ohall bo sorry to remember fliat I was of flowers. June wilt display her there, but noticed n.'iilng remarkable watched and lovvd tbo years will green perfection of beauty, August carelessness of their mothers or Iho Butter, d?P and Poultry. to his knowledge, bowever will offer tho ripening grains; October mothors of some- olhcr children. not so much as a prince In disguise; know that llutter Whole milk creamery extras lived in the golden ago n hired man; ripe, much will bo .added. Ho will adthe laden orchards. Tho year will Every adult nnd most children 10 COVfce, llrsts OlVic, seconds (KSl&c, fancy take no heed of the crime that has years old know exactly what this visited Olympus even, nnd fell asleep vance a step nearer to tho goal of dairy OOe. and In so advancing will Inbeen dono by man or of tho vengeance dlsonso Is like, so thero Isjio ncod dinner, and did not hear tho con. resolu Eggs Kxtrti flints llrbts 72c, or- after crease bis human usefulness, his helptliut marched Inexorably. venation of tho gods." dinary Unas (lie. or describing it. They all know of fulness. ( tion will be simply Of) Live Poultry Fowls, 5 n,8 ani 0Vef Iho violent coughing and whooping, only artificiality, died In the trenches of C) ) who loves 27c, under 4 lbs 22c, roosters 17c, year dawns on nit earth red POETS nnd France, watching God's nnd not n few mothers romcmbor tho the same old re- does not note the excellence ducks, white, 1 lbs and'' over, 35c, QN1J blood, an eurth torn with 6unrIso or tho wispy clouds In tho desporalo vomlltlng, tho emaciated rule, "young turkeys, 8 lbs and over 17c. of the world ho has been set to solve broken with Cf) blue. British gentlemen caked with body, nnd Iho convulsions of hor proves himself unworthy of his herit- strife. It wilt Imj for most of ibo peoLive siock. age, nnd Is punished by bitter unrest ple of the earth a year of sorrow und tho mud of Flanders wroto detailed re- baby Hint was ono of tho dozen who Khlpiw $10.50M.riO, Cuttle Hut for ull this It tlll ports of their observations of migralivo thru It. His llfo lacks tho boon of contentment of sacrifice. butcher steors, oxtru $120)13, good to which Includes nil boons. There are, not bo n bad year. Not half of civil- tory birds and of tho effect of drum- didn't What to Do common to fair choice $10,50012, '& W scopo ized mankind but nil mankind that has fire on bird life. French students and $0.50010; heifers, extra $120)13, good or course, the few whoso mental First: Keep children away from not forgotten tho meaning of" civilizascholars, bearded and dirty, rando 11 Is too narrow for to choice $100)12, common to fulr $00 from a copperhead. If thoy ns 0.50; cows, extra $10010.50, good to They do not cvenknow that they aro tion has been unselfishly, heroically carful notes of tho flora, of tho gel it, sco a doctor nnd follow his choice $7.5O0O.5O," Mockers unci feed- discontented and may enjoy llfo ns the cngnged In tho needful work of rid- Mcuso and the Somme. The Eskimo's Smile. Tlieso men visited Olympus and did instructions. ers $0.50012. noxious parasitic ox enjoys life. They nro fortunute, ding the world of traditional Thoro nro corlnln The siullo of Iho Kxklmo Is a conves Extra $17.50018, fulr to Tho unfortunuto man Is the one who growth, the poisonous fungus of mili- not fall asleep while tho gods conCut versed. Neither did they permit tho methods of treating this malady, tinuous ono. When he. Is hurt he good $12017.50, common und lurgo has, even dimly, un understanding that tarism. For thoKO who gave themand tho world Is good and beautiful and selves to this essential work It wilt bo roar of man's fury to drown out tho most of whloh nro nhout ns cffcctlvo smiles when his kyock upset $0011. dlvlno voices. hpavy shippers that ho Is falling to reap the richness a good year. For all who aro sufferHogs Selected ns tho custom somo pcoplo havo of precipitates Id in Into Icy water he So It must bo a good year that Is he smiles when he Is ing that the yearn to como may be $11, good to choice puckers and butch, that Is rightly bis. cnrrylng buckoyes in Iho pocket to smiles; and vxhen he friendly friendly he Is not Tho coming year Is Indeed a great happier and heultliliT the yeur will be ahead. Thero can bo no bud years. ers $11, medium $14, common to neighbor again, Tho Whochoice heavy fut sows $0012, light mystery, full of possibilities. Tho years uro measured by God and euro rhoumallsm. u good year. smiles, too. woman who wears a long faco and shippers $11, pigs' $11013.50. ever has not watched and studied the February will bring lis crystal not by the evil that men do. yc-i- in Auiuuuuturwwj uiiuu j,nr Gl,uar, Hg Hill Tho Agrlcullural clubs of Rod:- - vi,, mii m- - inn 1' casllo county havo Just finished iho c'tmrC(, , , best year of tbolr existence. chnrloy Pigg, nig Hill o ,.t 8, Investigator I SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG Berea's ng HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science THE HOUSEKEEPER'S Nr Kindred, Dig Hill 40 . NeV YEAR thai hnvo Increased price. so grcaily In m 75 PEOPLE 1 - Aro you llred of cooking and sav ing? Aro you tired or mixing, reau lng, nnd hearing of high prices? Aro you llred of your Job? Aro you thinking thai when teachers nnd olhcr workers gel their vnen lion, you got no'vacallon nl nil? Then rend nnd think of Iheso rcsolu lions for Iho homemakcr for Iho 7. I will mako il a rulo to read ol least ono nrllclo each week on ' Berea's 3rd Berea's ed 4th Berea's er 5th Berea's Preparatory pro-serv- es 6th One-four- - YEARS MERELY li LIFE'S CHAPTERS able-bodi- ed er T FIRST AID DEPARTMENT .' ' - A l l I I t'Ir hej-feas- - The new Tun such frequency. 11 Jnnuuny I. 1020 TUB CITIZEN Pago S'ovcn tlljr SlIMSOIOOL lommV Ii()R Lesson N.lf A mrioveB uniroiH inumational X HKV I li HTKWATHIt, 11. I) Ttucliet of KiikIhIi lllbl In Ilia Uuody Itllil Inalltilt i f Chimin I ICoprrlihl HID, Wmiffn Unlnn Hail and Farewell FAREWELL TO THE OLD spent, Old Year, thy life is Thy feet are tottering and slow, Thy hoary head with age is bent, The time is here for thee to go; Already in the frozen snow A lonely grave is made for thee; The winds are'ehanting dirges low. Upon the land and on the sea. -- ResbliirioJv rnrr f$ LESSON FOR JANUARY PETER AND 11 well-nig- h JOHN HEAL MAN. LAME BarhaiaKcrr OAIMY-TIIOT- I.IIflhON GOI.DIJN I, Mark l:W finely AtllllTMlMAI. 34. 1. 11. TKXT-A- cti 1. TKXT-l-r- ly lilvc.-MA- IL M ATI-Il- l 10., have ia.1 I Irr l.uk. ier John H:J; AIMn t'c' 1'ltlMAlir Wholf TOI'IO-- A TOIMC-ro- Unit Man Mad llraullMl (lute Jl'NIOIl and John at th cc. rmWm INTKIIMKDIATK AND HKNIOIt TOP. IU-K-allh and a Helping-- Hand. Indication nrc that some tnotil ti lin'l elnpicd since Pentecost. The believers were being taught liy flip aMNiliK, whii were showing their credentials by, their mljjlity works (2: in). I. The Lame Man Healed (vv. 1 11). 1. Tin' occasion (v. 1). I'oter nml Jnlm were going In tho lmue of worship. Tlu'jr were going up to Jerusalem to worship though they know full well the cfirrtiillriH of Judaism. Wlitil In needed todiiy In not M'imrtitloti from denominational hodlet mi much ns fur those wlm know tin- - .onl and the higher thing of tho riirlxtlnu life to liolp li'iiil those who lurk these tiling' Into the better way. 2. Tln place (v. 2). It wan nt the lirnutlful piti which led from the outer to Hit' Inner ii f tho temple. This tnnn wn placed at the entrance of tho plnce of worship. becnue whero mini come cluerxl to (hid ho also come closest to hi follow man. Unman Instinct Js quick to discern Ihl. Ileggur nftr' seldom 'found nl door of theater nml Infidel lecture Tin- - dnddy? Hut I gue gentle. nan tins to do It nnyway, don't wo?" "Wlmt'a Hint, Sir Thonm" naked hla father, glancing up from hi book "Why, the Nciv Venr reso-lutloIblng." nnwereil Tommy ns he laboriously put on some flnlahlng touches "I'retty big word, thnt. What oboul n chrlalcnef Trnl n'niiil 1llpfi.iv Rprnwled on the tnble nt hla father'. elbow. He war engaged In printing nome thing which ho cnrrled about with him. "If. nt awful hard Job, ain't It, ," Old Year, thou wert a friend to some To some thou wert of worth untold, Thy days were blessings, every one, More precious far than shining gold; But unto others, thou a foe Did prove thyself an enemy, Relentless as the chains of woe As ruthless as the maddened sea. Some will rejoice to know thee dead, Others will mourn thee as a friend ; Some will look back on thee with dread, Others their praises to thee lend: I neither offer praise nor blame, Old Year, for what you brought to me, For unto me both joy and pain Your active hands gave lavishly. A Tttt mount of mrttk now ft mum to be Hnn hwh th intrrffttion of tr tui Mrmnril Hr UytA and umimv latffj, and th mult if that rtpitti 7 Mppfiditum ouirht to b md (o mtkt Dp for Ih Interruption! fofTiUblj du to the r, anil to prepare the rait madi to aerrt adequate! the inrrr aid traffic throughout UtiiiQtr, WALK Kit O, HINKrt. Work more Produce more-Sajnore ve It?" hnll. 3. Tho limn (vv. 2. .1). Thin beggar wnii Iiillrin from hi birth. 4. Tho tnothod (vv. I S). (1) Oalned the man's nttontloti (v. t). I'olor and John couuunnded him to look on tlioin. Havlnc secured hla nltontloti tlioy gne him more than ho nsked or expected lie aikod for money and cot healing (2.) I'eler roiiimnuded him In tho name of Jesus (iirlt of Narnroth to rise up mid walk (v. 0). This wn tho very tiling ho hnd hoen unable to do for ao many year. Was not this mocking hla vory Impntency? No! No' It "wna In tho tinino of Jesus. With tho commandment wont tho alilllty to il (3.) I'olor took hltn hy llio rlcht hnnd (r. 7). Till net wiin inennt to give lin potua to hla fnlth. notv renct Ii to his silkies. (I.) The man' roMinao (v 8) Hlrenh came to hl foot nml nnklo honoa nt onoo. Ilo atood, ho walked ho leaped and shouted praise to find Ilo thoroughly advertlaeil tho miracle. Ilo acr1bed tho honor to (Ind for tiN heaMni; nml walked Into tho houe of Owl. The one who haa experienced the life of Christ will surely make It tnajilfoM. .'. The effect (vv. O il), The people wore filled with wonder mid nmnr.e-merit- . The multitude ran together, to see thl wonderful thine There wna no question n in the geniilncncn of the mlrncle. fur Oil man win n familiar figure for Minify year. This mlrncle may- he retarded n n parable setting forth the work of the,iifrcji In the world. (1.) The hclples beggar hail to he carried to the temple gate Men and women out of Christ are aplr thej-- i need to he Itunlly brought where the life of Ood can ho applied to them. We should hrlliK (2.) Taking him li to Christ. the hand slum the manner of the , ChrlMlnn's help. II. Peter Wltnesiing of Jesui Chrltt Before the Multitude (vv. Thl miracle focused tho attention of the people upon I'olor and John IVtor Inmiodhrtely turned their niton tlon froui hlmelf to f'lirlst. Till I to divine moat unllUo the clnlmant Disclaiming power of IKiwor today. Ills own. he seized tho opportunity to preach Christ to the people who had He told theip It wn fnlth nsaoinhlnl. In Join t'hrlst. whom the Ood of their father had clorlllod. whom they hail ilellhemtoly lellverod up and denied before I'llate when ho dotdred to ret til in fret) and that they dolred a murderer to he emitted freedom Instead He sliowed that the disciple were also witnesses that Ood had raised Jesus from the dead, mid charged home upon them their nu fiil "inllt ; for they hnd denied the holy one mid the just, and chosen IlarahhiiH. a murderer, Inxtead of Chrlfl mid killed the 1'rlnce of Life Ho appealed to them to repent (v. 10). telllni! them that they had committed thl awful crime In iKiioranco, Ood would pardon their uln If they would repent. He assured them that Israel would yet enjoy refrehhlni; seasons from tho Lord, when Ood should send Jesuit rhrlxt hack to earth to consumHo up mate the work of redemption. pealed to the Scriptures n tho basl and promises (vv. of hlx warning 11 sin-tie- bet I do." And Tommy closed his book-on little fnt finger nnd climbed on his father's knee. "And what Is It you're betting you'll do, llusterkln?" umlled his father rumpling up tiro hoy's brown curls The child wns unusually serious; be looked Intently nt his father. "I'm K.Mng to see about getting n Indy for our home, dnddy. I'm so tired being wlvotit one. I I want a muvver, dad dy a muvver Is so bnndy." And trj as he might to make his dcclnrntlor very mntler of fact, Tommy-Trot- 'f chin quivered nnd he bid bis face on his father' shoulder. .Mr. lllrney Inld aside his pipe ami for a full long minute said nothing "So that's your New Year's resolution "Yep, but then I don't any It much. It's sort of like n bet. You bet you do or you bet you don't. An' I'm going In But we can't continue increasing our production unless we continue increasing our railroad facilities. Thy solemn death-hou- r draws hark I I hear thy funeral knell Slow pealing through the darkened Old Year farewell, farewell! sky-Fare- well, ' HAIL TO THE NEW Haill hail I to thee, O virgin year I Not yet a day's length on thy throne, Thou with the merry eyes and clear The farms, mines and factories cannot increase their output beyond the capacity of the railroads to haul their products. Railroads are now near the peak of their carrying capacity. more engines, more cars, more tracks, more terminals there can be little increase in production. But this country of ours is going to keep right on growing and the railroads must grow with it. -- And joyous voice of dulcet tone : Hail! hail! to thee, thou strong of limb; Our praise is thine, O youthful king, For thou art pure of woe and sin, Thy young hands yet but blessings bring. The monarch who is laid away Within the catacomb of years Was harsh and ruthless in his less to love our joys than tears; We look for blessings manifold, New Year, from thy pure sinless hand, We trust thy heart will ne'er grow cold Toward us a"nd our Native Land. day-Se- emed Without railroad expansion Bis mT in t Engaged In Printing Something. Is It, old man. to get us n Indy for our homo?" Ilo somehow could not saj the word mother lightly, though It hnd been live long years since Tommy's mother died. "It would be nice. Have you found any one, to any one yet?" "I'd like to linve the lady wlv the shiny eyes thnt takes liTe to school morning.," admitted Tommy. "I asked her once was Mie a muvver, nnd sjje suld no. Just only n little boy's aunt. I xhe's so busy being n aunt that she wouldn't have any time to bo a tBiivver," nnd the child sighed dejectedly. "I wlsht you'd ask her daddy. l r.. Bring healing to the hearts now sore From wounds the cruel Old Year made; The veil of peacefulness draw o'er The woes at each laid: We cannot love a tyrant king! Our hearts refuse to loyal be To one who takes delight to fling Upon our hearts keen misery I heart-threshold To command in the investment jnarkets the flow of new capital to expand railroad facilities and so increase production there must be public confidence in the future earning power of railroads. The nation's business can grow only as fast as the railroads grow. , oXu& adverti&enwni U. publiAhed Be kind to us ;that we may say, When comes the time for thee to go; J'O, darling year, we grieve Because we all have loved thee so !" vCood Housekeeping. to-da- y, 3l&odati$rL)f8ladwcuj hy tie II cecuuveL Those dttiring information concerning tk$ railroad may obtain litrraturt by ifritina to thi Anocia-tio-n of Railicpy Executittt, 61 Broadway, Niu Yotk. out his hnnd to nor; smoothed his pillow, nsklng quit-- ' questions ns to doctor's orders am showing th? bewildered father how li follow them, nil the time talking Ii soothing, comforting Hi tie senteuie to the child. "We're good pnls, nren' we. Tommy? And we're going to haV some 8ervlee of Life. I.lfe should ho m em u red by useful-no- , us II U to fcerve tho world that we lire entitled to live In It. And after ull Hcrvlce, well anil faithfully iierforined' brings the only renl nil the outward pomp and of rank are hut badges of ervlco. "Not to bu mlnlHtered unto, but to minister," not to be nerved, but to nerve, I the utterance of the highest authority In spiritual matter. It was a most Interesting object leknon that Jcntl gave III disciple whtu be s; Won't you?" "Why, I don't know SIlss Woodburn, old man." The father smiled n 111 tic ruefully ns he remembered thnt he had thought to strike up an acquaintance through the child, but Miss Woodburn hnd coldly repulsed Jdin, thnuglL she had long been n fast friend of Tommy's, stopping for him to slip his hand Into hers ns tho hurried to her schoolroom, which was In the same building ns the kindergarten. "I think we have pretty good times together, after nil. Shall daddy bo tho bear tonight?" "I'm most nfrald I'm sick, daddy," murmured tho boy; "I spect I'd better go to bed." Mr, lllrney gathered Tommy-Tro- t up solicitously nnd prepnred him for bed. "I wlsht your lap fitted mo better, daddy. I'm going to get tho New Year lady's lap to fit like Uenny Jones' niuvver's does," complained tho child, drowsily. The next rooming Miss Ornco Wood-bur- n slackened her pace, expecting Tommy to como running ns usual, then sho retraced hiir steps, walking slowly past the house, Tho door swung open nnd Mr. lllrney, coatlcss, an apron tied about bis neck, frantically explained thnt Tommy-Tro- t was very sick with tho croup, that the doctor wns trying to get a nurse, but ho feared tho child would dlo beforo they could get help, as tho woman who kept their cottage was uway. Fortumijely Miss Woodburn bad course; also, In her taken u llrst-atstrenuous business of being an aunt, she bad helped to tako llttlo Nephew l'eter through n very severo uttnek of croup. She knew that every minute was precious. Slio began drawing off her gloves and unfastening her wraps as tho hastened ufter Mr. lllrney. She telephoned her assistant to tuko her place till further orders, then reached out her hand for tho apron. Lovingly who held film beat over Tommy-Tro- t, awfully good times togethei And will you make it I nr gain with me? When my little Peter kins was 6lck he did Just what I want cd him to do. Will you do thnt. dar ling? If you will you mjiy tail- - me Aunt Grnco, Just ns he does. Will you, nren't wo? dearest?" "Itavver cnll you muvver," pered the child hoarsely. whis- Tbo color Hooded Miss Woodburn's face, but with n little life hnnglng In the balance there was no time to hesitate. "All right, little man, It's a bar- - "Rawer Call You Muvver." VUKhed their feet. . gain and) you'll tako tho bad medlctno Just as If It were good." Patiently sho worked, sending tho grateful father flying on errands, or telephoning tho doctor to ask for fulfrr directions. No man has any conception of a woman's resourcefulness till he sees her trying to snvo tho life of somo one dangerously 111. Mr. Thomas Ulrney watched, fascinated, the movements of this highly competent young woman who seemed never to glvo him a thought except to order him about. Noon came tho afternoon was almost spent before' .the child was sleeping cnltnly 111 her anus, the crisis passed. "We've won I" sho unuounccd to tbo father, "and If you will get me a glass of hot milk I will be very grateful.'' "I'm ashamed not to have thought of that myself." he told her remorsefully as ho hurried to obey. When he returned she tried to dispatch hm to get himself something to eat. "I'd rather not," he assured her; "I do not think I could eat. I only want to make you understand how mucji I appreciate what you have done for me and Tommy-Tro- t. Weil be your devoted slaves from now on and Tom-m- y fnther will run him a close race, Miss Woodburn." "It was mighty fortunate that I remembered that I had promised to stop for him," 6he snld quietly. "Hut I think now thnt you had better get your dinner nt once and then I will run home for mine when you return." Her tone brooked no argument, although Mr Hlmey much preferred to look nt the plcturo of her holding his sleeping child than to rat. Shortly after Miss Woodburn had her dinner Mr. lllrney, In distress, telephoned that Tommy hnd awakened and wns Crying hysterically for her. Would she come nnd stay a llttlo while and get him to tako one more dose of Hastily putting on her medicine? wraps. Miss Woodburn started for the HlrneysV tuklng with her an old nurse who Mio knew would stuy with Tommy for the night. "You pwomlsed mo I" ho waited. "You shnu't go back to Peter; I'll fwash him I" Abashed, but smiling, Miss Wood-bursoothed tho child, who clung to her till sho assured him over and over ngniii thnt she would return In the morning, and Mrs. Ilrpwn would stny till sho camo back. When Tommy-Tro- t was llnnlly quieted for tho night, Mr. Ulrney Insisted on tuklng Miss Wood-burhome, nud It seems thnt most of tho tlmo was spent In telling her about his family and his prospects, as though he felt It necessary that sj.io should bo thoroughly" ncquuluted with hfs biography. Next day ho made tho acquaintance of her father and repeuted the story and much more about himAnd ns Tommy self nnd Tommy-Trosoon learned tho way to tho Wood-burnalso tho neighbors are wondering' whoso courtship Is tho most anient, Mr. Blruey's or Tommy-Trot'Ilut certnln It Is that Miss draco Woodburn Is to bo the Now Year lady In the DIrney borne. by McClura Newipapei (Copyright, I eyndlcftta.1 n n t. s' Day Means Much .to All. New Years suggest Intimate personal views of self. The annual crop of good resolutions shows how near most peofle are to becoming radically better. The day also bring a sense of the New York. Doc. 20. John D. RockeInexhaustible resources of life. It Is feller has Just given nwny $100,000.-00- 0 door into a wonderful future, new the largest recorded single phil- the new discoveries, Inventions, anthropy In the history of the world. achievements, newsoclnl of Justice and privHalf of that sum goes to the general ilege and Joy for the masses of men. education board. Itself a Rockefeller creation, to be disbursed, both princiwith pal and Interest. In Institutions of higher learning In the salaries of their teaching stiWTs. The other $50,000,000 goes to the Rockefeller foundation, chartered "to of mankind promote the throughout the world." Of this sum ; j.OOO.OOO In deferenco to a special request of tho donor. Is to b'e expended for tho development and Improvement of tho lending medical schools of Canada, which nro to bo required to raise additional sums from other sources. Rockefeller Gifts Make a RealXhrlst-maSchools and Health Will Benefit by Present. s m well-bein- g JUHN 0. GlVhS $100,000,000 NORMAN HAPGOOD BACK HOME Baroness Sternburg Another 'assenger to Arrive at New York on Frederick .Mil. New York, Dec. 24. Norman United States minister to Denmark, arrived here on tho steamship Frederick VIII from Copenhagen. Ho Is on n leave of absence, according to a recent announcement by tho state department. Mrs. Hapgood and two children nccompnnled him. Another passenger wns Baroness Sternburg, widow of tho former German ambassador to Washington. Hap-goo- d, When Croup Thretuens Quick telief of baby't croup often foreitalli a lerious n'tuatloa when thii dreaded disease comes in the Etc hours of night. will put sMul nil Eumcj llMbtn ,WU kp f ot Brunt', Vipooca-t- U dtlibt!ul cUh U Imo btbr'l IhroM. Ml iuM4 4 tuJel tlx u du, will mm t U choUaf biuk tern mien, ui promw, rciliU ,ltry. Tike, mm uc piac of MUMUtof EIGHT INSANE DIE IN la Stlvt cottf Cfilem. YVben Clou? Ibrcural, Ihll FIRE Patients Are Misting After Part of Hospital Connecticut Destroyed. UKaciteaurtiy etc, druxh Drpar-Uit- la coabtllar croup, colds, tmou-moa- u wtU u Mlddlctown, Conn., Dec. 25. Elgtlt patients of tho Connecticut hospital for the Insane In this placo are believed to have burned to death In a Ore which destroyed one of the frame buildings of the hospital group, a mllo east of the main building. Thero wero fifty, three patients In the building. tU la cilUica ( ieva-U- lOcWonJIUOU Brame Drug Company ' N.Wrifcetboro,N.C Porter-Moor- IiriLicx druf Mgtu si ki4 ll, e Drug Co., Inc. Pago Eight THE CITIZEN January I, 1020 Parker of this place and Miss Nannie Hcntly of Hamilton Valley worn quietly married, December 21th. Robert L. Creech, who Is proprietor of a grocery 9toro at Evarls, came home yesterday for n few days to lsit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. No cormpondrnra published unlet timed In full br the writer. The name J. H. Creech. Morris and Mary Leo U not for publication, but MtmcrMenr of rood filth. Write) plainly. Calico visited J. T. Clark and family last Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. church Sunday. Rev. Isaacs was James Bowling spent Christmas tfay County tho preacher W. S. Jones, of Throo with Mr. and Mr. J. M. Morgan. Licks, is planning on moving to Big U S. Myers and family left last County Wilt Vote en Geed Reads Hill in a short time A. P. Gabbard week for Ohio, where I hey will is doing a hustling business writing make their home, Mr. and Mrs. SoOH lire insurance for tho farmora of A. B. Wynn havo moved into the Jackson and Rockcastlo counties. house vacated by Mr. Myers. Garage for Government Track Jackson county voted bonds to tho Misses Sophrnnia and Susie Houn-she- ll amount of $25,000 for tho purposo visited Misses Elizabeth and Read of building a pike thru tho county. Florence Creech, Sunday. Grant This will bo a great help to this Creech from Indiana vlsilcd his McKee eoiinly. Hurrah for Tho Citizen. parent!, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison McKce, Dec. 21. Horn to Mrs. Goochland, Doci 20. BrO. Isaacs,1 Creech, last week. Andy Mullock nnc girl. Slio Wickliff Lalnhart, a of Droyfus, filled his regular ap-- J and daughter, Bertha, visited J. B. hasbecn named Hazel. Adon Llewnl II. a Pt.-l- nl Inn OH,,.), IIUlllllllCllli ill. U1U 4IUiOfclUI& Uutvii Crerch Saturday night and Sunday. ellyn, Ellis Holcomb, and Clco Baker, Saturday and Sunday. A largo num- - -- Misses Mossie Parsons and Martha wlio liavc been attending sohool at her were present. Misses Ethol and Bryant visited their nunt, Mrs. Eh ... . nl boinc during tho holiBorca, nro i ..I. Angun spemi iiiu wuuk-ch-. u .i Whitcd, at Nina, Wednesday and days. Clarence Davis is visiting auuio with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Thursday. Jonathan and Patrick homo folks this week. Jackson L. Jones spent Sunday with tho Creech ,f,sited their sister, Mrs. county is going to liavo an oppor- J. latlcr's sister, Mrs. Gcorgo Gatliff, Andy Matlock, at Nina, Wednesday tunity on tho 23rd of this month to at Wildic. Miss Christino Dodley ami Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. f allo-wdecide whether they will have good was tho guest of Miss Mary Jones, Hounshcll spent Christmas wilh roads. Surely the good citizens or Sunday. Clovcland Cox and brother, his falher. A. HnunsholL J. T. enough to this county will he wiso Homer, nro homo from Detroit, Clark and family took dinner with vote for good roads, for they aro Michigan. Miss Dema Griffin and Mr. and Mrs. Emered Clark, Christolmost impassable now. Our Sun-ii- James Anglin were married Decem- mas day. Roy Creech, of Berea, is School is nrosrcsslng fine, with ber 25 at tho homo of tho bride. visiting Ills uncle, Harrison Creech. attendance of one hundred and Quito a number of boy and girls twenty-eigtoday. Harry Collier. are planning to go to school tho MADISON COUNTY Moss Farmer, Lloyd Llewellyn and coming year, at Bcrca. Casper Clay Lick atVernon Fowler, who have been shot his foot very badly j Clay Lick, Deo. 29. Christmas tending school at Maryvillc, Tcnn., whllo hunting, Christmas day. Ho; passed off quietly in this section, aro at home during the Christmas is at tho Robinson Hospital for. nnd ovcry ono seemed to havo a good holidays. A Christmas treo enter- treatment. Miss Effio B. Chaslccn time. Mr. and Mrs. Stanloy Fowler tainment will be held at tho Reform is attending a singing school nt spent Christmas with his sister, night. Lucille Tuosday Church Orlando. Mrs. Nora Smith, of Irvine. Wol-foCollier, who is attending school at Logsdon, of Red Lick, has London, is spending a few days with ROCKCASTLE COUNTY moved to tho Stowo place, recently parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Coher Rockford vacated by Tom Green, who has llier. Misses Clco and Marion Baker Rockford, Dec. 27. Wo aro having moved to Crab Orchard. Miss Kanseveral of their friends snow at entertained this writing., Escar Rich sas Stout, who has been in Baltlo at their home Saturday evening. had a sale Saturday and tho report Creek for tho past two years, is The garago is in readiness for the is tilings sold high. Saturday was! spending tho holidays at homo. truck which was given to this call day at Scaffold Cano. The Rev. Miss Nannio Gabbard was tho guest county by the government. Some Vm. Anderson, of Gray Hawk, was of her aunt, Mrs. Oscar Gabbard, last of tho citizens want to use it in unanimously called for tho year Friday night. Miss Mario and Fanbuilding roads. Mr. and Mrs. L.K. 1920. Bro. Anderson conducted the' nie Sopor were tho guests of their Farmer have moved to their new ievival meeting at Scaffold Cane last cousin, Ted Gabbard, lost Sunday. home town. Mrs. Mabel Hornsby is fall and was well liked by every' Tom Taylor nto Christmas dinner expecting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. one, so wo expect every one out with Wm. SlouL Mr. and Mrs. CarHill, from Pennsylvania, to make an next Saturday and Sunday. Noah los Johnson, of Silver Creek, visited extended visit with her this winter. Gabbard accidently shot and killed her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lowis Clover Bottom a fine maro Christmas day. The Botkin, during Christmas --Bright Clover Bottom. Dec. 2fl. Oeorgo little Von of J. R. McCraokcn acci- -j Short has bought tho Sam Lucas Itogcrs and America Dean attended dentally shot himself while hunting, place, known a3 tho Robinson farm. tho Christmas exercises at tho Long Christmas day. Ho is in tho Rob- -j Little Miss Sada Odell, who has Branch School yesterday. Henry inson Hospital. W. II. Stephens whooping cough, is somo bettor. and Arkio Abrams, Who have been bought a milch cow, Saturday, at Mrs. Oggs school closed last Tuesgone from home for some time, tho sale, and J. W. McCullon bought day with a nico program, and & working in tobacco, came home to a cow and a pair of mules. Two candy and orango treat. Mr. and spond Christmas. Dan Gentry has moro days closes tho school at Wal- -' Mrs. Oscar Gabbard and son, Ted, bought Ellis Abram's placo and is nut Grove. Willie Abifoy is homo! were tho guesls of Tom Taylor and planning to move here this winter. from Hamilton, Ohio, for Christmas.' family last Sunday. Hurrah for Albert Isaacs has bought him a Mrs. R. L. Rowlett is very sick at The Citizen. I wish you and your farm from S. W. Bicknell and has this writing. Granny Bullen is still readers' a Happy New Year. almost got his house ready to move onthe sick list. Samuel Crouchcr into. Joo Coffey has bought ,a is homo from Hamilton, Ohio, for . Dreyfus farm from Tom Isaacs and has a few days. Ho expects to go back ' Dreyfus, Dec. 30. Rev. Richardson moved to it. H. N. Doan sold two soon. Wm. Rich had one of his filled his regular appointment at tho cows last week for 5175, George fingers,-masheoff at tho saw mill Baptist church Saturday and SunRogers visited II. N. Dean today last week. day. Miss Wiley Clark spent Sat(Sunday). Zella Dean and Farry Cooksburg urday night wilh Miss Anna and -Hayes aro home from McKee AcadCooksburg, Dec. 21. Mrs. Alex emy, whero they have been at Allen is very sick at this writing. Edith Robinson. Miss Flossie Baker school for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Several havo been called there to and Mr. John Combs, both of this Fioyd Englo are going to Port Clin- sit up. Wo arc having some real place, wero married Saturday afterton, Ohio, tho first of New Year, to winter at present. Everyone is noon at Lexington. The brido was mako their future homo. William done gathering corn. A holiness tho daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Coylo is visiting his mother, Mrs. preacher from Laurel by tho riamo Baker. Tho groom is tho spn of Mr. T. J. Coylc, of this place. Dances of White is holding a few days and Mrs. James Combs. After tho aro all tho go hero now; there was meeting at the Charley Scott Church corcmony Mr. and Mrs. Combs look the train to visit his brother. In ono at Laura Hays', one at John house. Our school at Crooked Witt's, one at Owen Bicknclt's, but Creek closed Friday. AH tho chil- Oklahoma. Miss Emma Lain and Miss Lucy Kidwcll arc visiting reltho ono last night at James W. Badren were treated wilh candy, and atives in Ohio. Guilds Abncy is ker's was tho largest' of all. Major sido combs for the liltlo girls. Those very sick with tho flu at this writCruse, of.Bcrea, and Lcsllo lo having the most head marks wore ing. Willie Robinson mado a busiand Odus Rogers of Swipg-in- g given nice prizes. Mrs. Mary-Franness trip to Berea, Saturday. Miss Branch attended the danco nt Allcorn is among tho sick. C. L. Amy Willson and Mr. Earl Kimbor-lai- n James Baker's, December 27th, an1 wcro married, Thursday, Dereported a good lime. Orio Miller, Thomas is getting along nicely with tho little girl who is making hor his barber shop. Wo aro sorry to cember 18. Wo wish them much The homo at Albert Isaacs, is very sick hear itf- tho death of Mrs. Taylor happiness in tho future. Sovcral Thomas Oil Company Is still drillat this writing. Flcmon Azbill is Abnoy, of Disputanla. planning to move to Illinois to mako pcoplo aro butchering hogs. Our ing on tho farm of Oven Lake' largo crowd present his futuro homo. Ernest Hays and Christmas cakes will bo ma'do of There was W. J. Hays havo rented their farm sorghum, as there is no sugar. C. at the Christmas tree at tho Christo Waller Abrams and havo moved L. Thomas is delivering logs to S. S. tian Church Christmas night. Old to Illinois. Earnest Jackson has Griffin's mill. Thcro is lots of to- Santa loaded tho treo with presents, sold his placo to" L. C Tomplclon and bacco in this part, but no graders. and everybody had n flno lime. Liltlo Connor Thomas Is not very Leonard Spark is very sick at this is going to movo to Indiana. Coylo Tobacco District voted, December 23rd, 117 well at this writing. Wo wero all writing with tho flu. for Road Bonds to 1 against it, and glad to see Charles McGuiro out, stripping is still lliolfo In this vioin-il- y. Coylo No. 2 voted 127 for and 2 Sunday, as ho has not been ablo to W. R. Bengo and daughter against tho bonds. At tho voting bo about for years on account of Ellen, of Housloy Fork, havo como As Christmas will to spend (ho winter with his daughcontest held between tho girls of rJieumatism. Long Bfanch Sohool District, as to pass Woro I wrlto again, I want to ter, Mrs. Luther Kimberlaln, or this who was tho prettiest, Nannlo wish ono and all a happy Christmas place. Mrs. Florcnco Fox, of Ivcn, spent Christmas with homo folks. Blanlon won by a largo majority. and a New Year of pleasure. Goochland Goochland, Doc. 29. Wo aro havGARRARD COUNTY Blue Lick ing some snow, A. P. Gabbard and White Lick Bluo Lick, Deo. 29. Tho Weather daughter went to Sycamore to Whilo Liek, Dec. 29. Dewey Bureau is sending out miscellaneous Samples of weather alternating between nulumn and winter. Lovely, sunny, balmy days aro followed by snow and sleet, only to chango when least anticipated. Mm. Margaret Bush died at tho home or Curt Tcrrill, December 27, and was interred in tho Berea Cemetery. Sho was 80 years old. A Christmas treo before-the-wReturns to its nnd onlcrtainmont will bo given f high standard of quality Bluo Lick churgh Monday night, December 20, for tho Sunday-schoo- l. Georgo Llnsloyof Lexington, who is employed by tho "Lpulsvillo Food Product Co, accompalned by his East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else Newt Jacksoi ' 1 -- ay nv ht ' rd Van-Wink- cos No More WarFlour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour ar Once Tried Always Used wife and baby, spent Saturday and penditure.s which wo aro mnking, ulty in tho United States. Yeuag Saturday night at the homo of T. J. really cuts oil ono student whom pcoplo who come to them ill Flnnnery. Ora Flnnnery, who Is a Berea ought to provide for Just as bo inlorcslod in the vital things stenographer inlhe employ of Brod- -' truly as when our resources wcro which mako for progress of the head Garrett Wholesalo Lumber, small. In other words wo are under mountains. Th-e- have nol bee, Company at Clay City, is visiting obligation to our founders and our "over-fed- " with books and learning, her cousins, C. (1, and John W. donors and our country and our floj and every Borca Col I ego student is Flnnnery, who nro visiting their (o make our work expand propor-parent- s, called to be tho founder of now Mr. and Mrs. T, J. Flan- - (ioimtely with our resources, things in his homo neighborhood nery, of this section. Ola Johnson and perhnps his homo state. Every of this section was married to Wm.r Above all. It must bo remembered college teacher in Borca is called Wallace, of Wallacclon, Deccmbor tint the mountnliioors. for whom upon to be a prophet and a exists do not know of their S, Bro. Hudspeth oflloiaHng. They took tho train for their bridal tour, opportunities and rights hero. Thoy' Lexington and rnn n,.Ver mako protest or appeal Winchester, Ma Almost the samo thing may bo Paris to Louisville. Bert Johnson, jnny moro than tho farmers' (laugh-- J said regarding our Normal Departwho has been employed as County trs against conditions which now ment. Hero we have had what wo Agent In Virginia, is visiting home delude them from Ml. Holyoko.' should welcome, a wholosomo com(Mrs. John Johnson, his' if jjerea Is to bn truo towards Its' petition from tho State Institutions. folks. mother, is sick, having been con-- 1 founders and lis wards, it must In If the Slate could nnd would adeto her room for a fortnight stsi upon n rigid plainness In living. quately prepare tho teachers for tho line or more). irnnkie Johnson, wno , through its extension work no. puhlle schools, our Normal Departhas been at work in Ohio, camo tually search out, Invito and con- -' ment would havn small reason to home In his car to spend Christmas strain to como the children of tho' cnll for donations and sacrifice. with his parents. Miss Martha more remote mountains. And when, We bellove, however, that tho Slate Sproulo Dean, of Jennings Seminary, the valleys first 'lensformod oy, Schools are greatly benefited by Aurora, IlU is visiting her sister, Heren's nssislnnco become solf-suf- -, Bcrea's competition. Wo can cerFrances, of this seel Ion. They were Orient, wo must simply send our tainly mako tho religious nnd moral linner guesls of Mrs. L. K. Flan- - extension workers farther, reaching nlms moro prominent, and these nery Saturday, December 27. Ray nmii up nil! siream nnu nigiier up must always rulo tho soul of the Mainous has sold his farm of nvo-ant,p mountains, searching out those truo teacher. Another sound .. acres on Bluo Lick i,nv i1Pn povhivpIv reason for our Normal is the Carl Brateher for 91,100. reached. Berea can novcr bo rich fact that wo will make it moro as long ns anybody In the mountain? closely ndnpted to mountain condiSTOLEN is poor; lis task for the lowly can1 tions. Tho Stnlo Normal nl RichFrom my barn on Tuesday night. never he discharged until tho last! mond has to provlilo for n doublo November 25th, one new Bucna cabin in nil Appalachian America' constituency, Bluegrnss nnd mounVista saddle No. 110, wilh medium has been reached. Our Normal Department tains. size stirrups and fenders. I will Please note nnd remember that to ought to ho able (o pursue Its single, pay fifteen dollars reward for any hold Berea to this program requires' Insk moro successfully, and wo information that will lead to the a perpetual fight over things in! ought to mako our mountain stuarrest and conviction of the guilty, themselves trivial tho adjustment dents moro at homo In Bcrca. r the return of tho saddle to mo. of hours for manual labor, tho potty N J. Coyle, Fox Town. Ky. details on which slmplo living do-- 1 The Vocational Department has nn pends, care for shy children over- -' enormous nnd vnrleil field. MounTO FIT AN INSTITUTION whelmed by the strangeness of Bo- -, tain ngrlcullure differs from Blue-gra- ss (Continued from Plat FIti) rea, sympathetic consideration for ngrlruHuro even moro than will not accomplish nearly so much' , those .f. tl ...,,i.i ... m l?M Mill rtiuiutiuii Ul, small. whoso chances havo been mountain public schools differ from II III Ulll iii IIUVH Bluegrnss public schools. If our an Eastern University as at somoj Vocational Faculty can really bo 11 I -.. I. Tl . . I II u western ciiuui. mil small Another adverse liability is the' aware of the economic conditions, ought lo be truo that tho larger an institution is the moro ad- tendency lo concentrate attention tho nsslstnnco which they enn give (o mountain development will bo imvantageously its affairs could bo on more showy departments, on work which may reflect moro scem-- j mense. And it will bo most warmly managed. The mere sight of reiiig honor upon the InMltiilinn and appreciated by the mountain peosources seems lo be demoralple. Undoubtedly we havo dono izing. We shall need to remind its. Instructors. We have had a continual battle wisely in making agrlculluro and continually that tho ourselves expenditure of $10.00, to prevent the Collegialo Depart- -j home science nnd enmmerco chief needless while it. seems a small thing menl from monopolizing all our rc- - interests In tho Vocational Departcompared wilh all our largo in sources and ntlcntinn a nollcy! ment. Wo havo yet lo make our ul " tho very mark, in wood work, iron work, comes and expenditures, really cuuf wl,ich w0Ul(1 ,iav rootssof tho Institution. And then we printing and' nursing, though each off ono student for whom Bcrca ought lo provide. In other words, had lo meet tho claim that In or of these has n distinct contri" we nre under obligation to donors, der lo be as honorable as the col- -( bution 'to mako to' mountain tho country, tho mountain?, and tho legialo courses Vocational, progress. Great Maker of the mountains, to roiirses must he equally longl And Our Academy has several great mako our work expand proportion- our Foundation School, now our ehlef distinction in the educational runctions lo perform. It will set a ately to our resources. Advnneed . and favored families world, has been continually at- standard for mountain high schools.' are nlready alert to discover every tacked as unworthy became It was It will prepare somo young pcoplo opportunity, to accept, every gift the least advanced of all our work. for college. It will glvo lo others and make quick responso lo every All these attacks will continue. a finishing course which shall tako invitation. On the oilier hand, tho There will he an endless succession Ihe placo of college. Here, as In all anil serious peo- our departments, thcro is largo need very fact that people are remote, of disnilvnnlaged ple who will remind us that we aro for skilful and sympathetic personal uninformed and pildnnco of o,ir students in tho makes them slow lo respond nnd not liko Amherst or Vassar! choico of thoir courses and election. hesitant about accepting the opportunities they most desperately need. The last of our adverse liablll- -j Tho futuro of Iho Academy seems As we have shown in a previous ad- lies which we can mention hero is! assured, for there will always bo dress, these conditions havo trans- the danger of bringing into our com- families in tho mountains out of formed many- institutions which pany those who do not sharo these reach of any secondary school. wero founded for tho benefit of the creat Christian Aims. An Instllu- -l Such families will prefer lo send lion like Bcrca is very complicated, their children to Berea ralhcr than poor to the service of tho rich.- Pleaso note that we aro not claim- and for lis smooth running it must' havo them board In nn oxposed way ing that it is nol an honorable and have moro than 120 different com- at some county scat. necessary service to educate the missioned workers. If any cog in sons and daughters of wealth; what tlKmachinery drops out, the wholo' Tho future of tho Foundation wo claim is this: funds and maehino is d'slressed until that cog! school is certainly assured for many resources, organizations and Insll-- J is supplied. What would wo do if years. For a long lime ecrlalnly tutlons, which havo been provided Mr- - 0borne, the Treasurer, or Dcanj there will bo belated students in ' nxnresslv for Uin heneflL of Ihn Malhcny should dio? Wo Should noed tho mountains If wo can only reach them. (There aro hosts of such beIrans-- 1 ""niebody right away to perform poor.'thcso ought nover to bo ferrcd to Iho servico of tho rich. thc,r functions, and whero should lated students lo this day in every And much porsislcnco is neces- we iiiki mcmy if we looked for a northern staled And when readied sary if this is to bo prevented. As treasurer in the ranks of business such will receive our instrucmen, wo should find most numerous tion nnd become tho very best soon as an institution acquires parents of wealth desiro these thoso whoso ideals and" ideas aro of leaders In their homo valand aspiring only ror leys. We aro continually makopportunities for their children, their own advancement; and H wo ing now adaptations j.n the nnd whilo thoy could afford to pay 200 a year for tuition at Obcrlin, looked into tho ranks of educators Foundation School, hut its foundawill send their child to Berea, it is very much tho same thing. tions aro now well laid and it stands "lust have a treasurer who un as one of our greatest Inventions. wlierA tlinv will nav onlv 851 nnd! havo tho balance to lay up or Bpcnd dpralanda finance; wo must have a Snob, Dear Friends and Comrade?, Borca would Bean who understands education: n extra plcnsurcs. scon bo filled with suoh students nn'l "'"0 will nlwnys 1)0 tllO temp is a brief review of tho Berea which from tho North and tho Blucgrass, tation to gel ono who has these wo inherit In 1020. It has many did wo not Insist upon definite ar- worldly qualifications and not wait other unusual adaptations like our rangements which keep them out. long enough, nnd search far enough, mutual protracted mooting ami find the "Intercepted missionary ' King's Regiment, otlr labor periods, And there nro pcoplo of wealth in lo who would ho glad who is capahlo or coloring Into our recreation program, our "eduthe mountains to havo thoir children mako a dis- Berca's spirit and aims. It lakes cational travolf and our Sunday play in Berea rather than occupy but a very row rormal Christians School, which havo workod woll a moro modest position at tho Slato to chill tho warmth, repress tho ex- and nro going to work belter. All pression and diminish tho enthu- of these peculiarities nro pinnacles University. siasm or a regiment or workers. about which our prldo nnd affection cling. Wo aro thankful to bo II ,iifi tin rnmnrliftil liorn Mint (lie ,w'lh 11,18 80,mow)iat hasty nbtlco connected wilh nn enterprise which confirming Slato Universities, whilo tins n hit of tho adventurous nnd l"u Borea's policy of offering adapted perhaps most liablo, lot us turn to tho horolo nbout 1L Thcro nro not courses, oxorl a bad and short soma of tho opportunities for real- many such in this selfish nnd pro-sn- io so far as they oxcrt any In ngo. Our chief troubles nnd The izing our truo alms most triumphtholj- - wasteful extravagance anxlotles nro thoso which belong (hp stronger antly. snmo may bo said of Collego Doparlmcnt is now at to ovcry plonoer and successful church sohools. Tills is another Our tho point whoro it may havo num- concern. Our norca lias not been In proportion lino of degeneration. ps institutions grow wealthy thoy bers. Tho growth of hlgli schools built in unreasoning Imitation of any otier school. It has been grow extravagant. A thousand dol- through Iho mountains has been sudden and marked In tho last fow called into being by tho considerlars will not accomplish noarly so years, and wo ought lo bo ablo to ation of real needs and precious HB 111 ntin n.iinli n i n ..IaI. I ia I tl I is an institution ring up our full quota of 400 col possibilities; ! mado to fit. r largo; an Institution is tho bo so. Tho moro odvnntagcously its resources shnll ho ablo to Instruct and insplro JUMR WRITE CO, should bo handled. But tho sight of LOUISVIUJC.KY. thoso collego students for a real largo resources seems to bo demorleadership in their nalivo sections. alizing. Wo noed lo remind ourI consldor that our College Faculty selves hero that tho needless expen- - ...III nnnnnlllnll.. Il.n.. "u,u" b dituro of $10.00, whllo It scorn- a' a,mosl Vl"" n7"" an' ex- groat small thing, beside tl J lu-re- a -one-four- th 1o'w, I 1 -- well-meani- ng - ro-pn- te, self-conler- ed -- 11 1 ;;. B'nTn MfrML. -